U M J LI A N
. 9 203
(92¢ + tax included)
PERMIT NO. 30 JULIAN, CA
An Independent Weekly Newspaper Serving the Backcountry Communities of Julian, Cuyamaca, Santa Ysabel, Shelter Valley, Mt. Laguna, Ranchita, Canebreak, Sunshine Summit, Warner Springs and Wynola.
PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036
Change Service requested
For the Community, by the Community.
May 27, 2020
Volume 35 — Issue 43
COVID-19 Testing Comes To The Back County
Town Founder Drury Baily’s Birthday from the Julian Gold Book published by the Julian Historical Society Drue Bailey was born at Dalton, Georgia, May 31, 1884. At the outbreak of the Civil War he enlisted at Rome, Georgia, in the Confederate States Army as a private in Company H, 3rd Regiment, Georgia Cavalry, on May 13, 1862. He served with honor under General Joseph Wheeler until May 3, 1865. Elsewhere in this history are Drury's wanderings until the time he settled in Julian, laying out the Townsite and giving free lots to all who would build on them; here let us say these were 100' x 25' and the Townsite is today as he laid it out in 1869. In 1874 when Drue and his partners ceased mining operations in Banner, they each went their separate ways, Drue coming to Julian a where he operated blacksmith shop and livery stable, also a stage line from Julian to .Banner. He boasted he would carry a man so far for a dollar that he would be glad to pay him $5.00 to haul him back to Julian. If his bluff was called, he would taken his victim to Banner and he never lost a return fare. For many years Drue was a leading spirit in the town he had founded. A genial man and "Good Samaritan," he was generous in any call of distress. One local pioneer who with a 15 year old son had gone to Cuyamaca to cut timber for the mines, had the misfortune of an accident to the boy, who had gone hunting and had shot himself, losing an arm. Gangrene set in and the boy died. After the funeral, which, with medical care of the boy had taken all the man's money, and with a large family to care for he was desperately depressed the day he met Drue on the streets of Julian. Drue offered sympathy and reached out a hand to shake his friend's hand in farewell. When he withdrew his hand he left $500 in the other man's grasp. The man protested and Drue insisted he keep it as a gift, saying that he had sold a mine for a large sum of money and wanted to share with those less fortunate. This story is still told by the man's greatgrandson with fond recollections of Mr. Bailey's kindness. Drury also donated a portion of land to the town for a cemetery, for the high school and grammer school sites, a lot for a public hall, and a jail, and for a church. When asked for the donation for the church, he replied, "Sure thing; I'll donate a lot for a church in every block if some denomination will build on it." He was a loyal friend, liberal in his views, of temperate habits. Following an old family custom an eggnog was served in his home on Christmas, but that was his only indulgence in alcoholic beverage, but being a good mixer he would fraternize with the boys in the saloon, standing his rounds of drinks for the others but choosing a cigar for himself. He had many friends and few enemies. He was set in his convictions if he believed himself ESTABLISHED
right, but thoroughly enjoyed a good joke. In the early days everyone danced. People came from near and far to the Julian dances, by wagon, buggy or horseback. The town hall being fully equipped with a ladies dressing room, all the mothers of young babies used this room to "bed down" their infants while they danced until dawn. At one of these dances, just before the last waltz, Drue sneaked into this room, changed the wraps and switched every sleeping baby to a different position. At the end of the dance every mother rushed to the nursery, retrieved what she thought was her child, and all hurriedly left for home. Imagine the confusion when each realized she had some other mother's child--with no idea of who had hers. Drue had left suddenly by stage for the county seat immediately after the dance. The mystery was cleared when he returned three days later and confessed his guilt to save an innocent person who had been blamed for his mischief. Anyone else would have received harsh treatment from those outraged mothers, but Drue was finally forgiven. During boom times two young miners who became intoxicated daily, and threatened each other with dire deeds, became such a nuisance that Drue and Charley Monroe decided to frame them into a duel to the finish. Saying nothing and biding a favorable time, they waited for action. Next payday the time came. The two belligerent miners met in Doc Hopkins's saloon and their usual carousal began. Bailey and Monroe arrived upon the scene just as "Jack" challenged "Joe" to a fist fight. Drue stepped up saying, "You boys have been nursing a grudge ever since you hit camp. Why don't you go some place and shoot it out like men and be done with it." Jack replied, "If I had a gun, I'd show him." "Here's my gun," Drue replied. "Charley, have you got your gun?" "Yes," Charley replied. "Give it to Joe," Drue said, "and we will act as seconds. Come on out into my field where there's no danger from stray bullets hitting innocent bystanders, and be done with all this fuss. Charley, you bring Jack, I'll take Joe, come on now." The town, not knowing of the frameup, followed. Drue turned and told the crowd, "This is a private affair, stay where you are," but they were determined to see the outcome and continued to follow, so by the time the field was reached the whole town was at their heels. Drue and Charley lined the two men up, one on each side of the trail, insisting they would
get back out of the way; stepping off 30 paces, they handed each contestant a gun and told them that at the count of three they should begin shooting at each other and to keep shooting until one killed the other or the guns were empty. The crowd shivered with excitement as they gazed in awe at the fear stricken duelists. Drue called, "Are you ready? Take aim, fire!" Only after it was over and neither was harmed did the audience realize that Charley and Drue had loaded the guns with blanks. The duelists were ordered to shake hands and forget their differences. From that day on they were the best of friends. Another day a banquet was scheduled to honor a local event. Mrs. Hoskins, the proprietress of the Julian Hotel at the southwest corner of Main and Washington Streets was preparing the event. Drue, as he claimed, went to "put a flea in Mrs. Hoskins ear," telling her there was great rivalry between bachelors Al Frary and Jim Green over their pie eating ability, and that Frary was in the habit of pocketing pies to carry home on any occasion where they were at a public feed and that Al boasted he carried off enough pie to last him a week after the last banquet. Drue seriously assured her she should keep an eye on Al so he would not get away with anything at this banquet. That night Drue and a fellow conspirator framed poor Al, but good. When he donned his overcoat to leave, Mrs. Hoskins was watching and discovered a chicken leg protruding from his coat pocket. She grabbed him and told him to disgorge, and that the ticket to the banquet did not include grub for a week. Against Al's protests she proceeded to rifle his pockets disclosing the chicken's other leg, a napkin, knife, fork, and spoon. The indignant Mrs. Hoskins declared she would have him arrested on a charge of theft. Seeing matters had gone far enough, Drue confessed the joke. Al had suspected Drue but had no proof. He accepted the joke and held no grudge like the good sport he was. Drue and Miss Annie Laurie Redman were united in marriage by Judge Leslie of Julian on December 14, 1875. Of their 12 children, three died in infancy. They made their home in Julian until Drue's death October 8, 1921: he lies in the cemetery on the peaceful hill above his old home on Main Street. Mrs. Bailey followed her husband November 25, 1927. Their nine living children scattered, but all returned frequently for happy reunions at their old home. Much of the property owned by Drue in 1869 is still in family possession, many are on display at the Julian Pioneer Museum.
As part of efforts to expand COVID-19 testing, the County will be opening sites in rural communities and other areas of the region. New locations, starting Tuesday, will be staffed with first responders from CAL FIRE and the San Diego County Fire Authority. “This virus knows no boundaries, so it is critical that we extend testing into our backcountry, including Julian, Pine Valley and other communities,” said District 2 Supervisor Dianne Jacob, who represents East County. “This initiative is part of our regional test, trace and treat strategy that is allowing us to track the course of the illness and help clear the way to safely restarting more of our economy.” Testing will be set up outside several County Library branches and other locations throughout the region’s backcountry. “San Diego County is vast covering over 4,500 miles, which is why it's so important to make testing available in our rural areas, like Valley Center and Borrego Springs,” said District 5 Supervisor Jim Desmond. “In order to get more people back to work and overcome the virus, we need to provide an ample amount of testing for all San Diegans." Drive-up testing sites will be available from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in six rural communities. An appointment is necessary, and you can make one by calling 2-1-1. The sites will be on: May 26: Julian Library, 1850 Highway 78 May 27: Pine Valley - Fire Station 44 (OLD), 28850 Old Highway 80 May 28: Valley Center Library, 29200 Cole Grade Road May 29: Borrego Springs Library, 2580 Country Club Road May 30: Potrero Library, 24883 Potrero Valley Road, Potrero June 1: Ramona Library, 1275 Main Street, Ramona June 2: Ramona Library, 1275 Main Street, Ramona June 3: Campo Library, 31356 Highway 94, Campo June 4: Pauma Valley - Pauma School at 33158 Cole Grade Rd June 5: Julian Library, 1850 Highway 78 “Partnering to protect our communities is critical to reducing the spread of Covid-19,” says CAL FIRE/San Diego County Fire Authority Chief Tony Mecham. “We are committed to working with our county health department to ensure all San Diego County residents, including those in the rural communities, are as safe as possible.” Other County Testing Sites In the past few weeks, COVID-19 testing in the region has been made more widely available and the region is now regularly surpassing more than 4,000 tests a day. Appointments are required at all County sites and can be made by calling 2-1-1 and asking for the Nurse Triage Line. Starting Sunday, May 24, testing will take place for the next two weeks on Sunday, Wednesday and Friday, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., at St. Anthony of Padua, at 410 W 18th Street, in partnership with National City Mayor Alejandra Sotelo-Solis. The County’s Live Well on Wheels Mobile Office is offering testing in Hillcrest on Mondays from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. starting June 1 at The San Diego LGBT Community Center, 3909 Centre St, San Diego, CA 92103. A County testing site is now re-opened at San Diego County Credit Union Stadium in Mission Valley, operating Monday to Saturday. The hours are from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., except on Saturday’s when they change to 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. to avoid conflicting with the weekly food drive. This site can test up to 180 people daily. On Saturdays, the County’s Live Well on Wheels Mobile Office will offer COVID-19 testing from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Euclid Health Center, located at 292 Euclid Ave. State Testing Sites Two state-run walk-up test sites are now open in Southeastern San Diego and El Cajon. One is located at the Tubman-Chavez Center at 415 Euclid Avenue and the other at the former San Diego County Assessor Office at 200 S. Magnolia Avenue in El Cajon. These two sites are in addition to those already operating in Escondido and Chula Vista. All the state-run locations require appointments, which can be made at www.lhi.care/covidtesting or by calling (888) 634-1123. COVID-19 testing options include calling your doctor or medical provider to schedule an appointment, signing up on the state website, or calling 2-1-1.
What’s Allowed, Not Allowed in Restaurants, Stores
by José A. Álvarez, County of San Diego Communications Office
Restaurants and stores can now open to serve customers in person. However, they must follow specific guidelines to prevent the spread of COVID-19. Guidelines for dine-in restaurants are: • Temperature/symptom screening for employees daily • Employees with symptoms are not allowed to work • All tables need to be six feet apart or have barriers separating them • Signs need to be posted reminding customers to social distance • Employees must wear facial coverings • Customers must wear facial coverings except when seated • No self-service such as buffets, salad bars, soda machines, etc. • Encourage reservations • Expand outdoor seating Before reopening, food businesses must fill and post the County Restaurant Operating Protocol. Additional guidance, posters and information for a safe reopening can be found on the coronavirus-sd. com page for restaurant operators website. The County Department of Environmental Health continues conducting food safety status verifications to ensure compliance with the California Retail Food Code and provide guidance and education on the Health Officer Orders. Retail shopping Customers are allowed in stores, including malls, with the following requirements: continued on page 3
Shape San Diego County’s Future – Serve on Redistricting Commission
by Tracy DeFore, County of San Diego Communications Office
The opportunity only comes once every 10 years – a chance to redraw the boundaries of the County’s five supervisorial districts. The County is taking applications now for people who can serve on its Independent Redistricting Commission. Members will redraw the district lines to reflect the new numbers in the federal census. Why is that important? District lines can shape a community’s ability to elect the representative of their choice. The 2020 census numbers will reveal new data on residents and whether one district is more populated than the others. Each supervisor should represent a diverse population of about 650,000 residents. Redistricting Commission members will re-shape the district boundaries to meet community needs. The commission will act independently from the Board of Supervisors. The County’s Clerk of the Board will take Redistricting Commission applications through July 31. To qualify, volunteers must be San Diego County residents who were registered to vote with the same political party or listed as no party preference for the last five years. And they must have voted in at least one of the last three statewide elections. Applicants must not have been active in political circles for the last 10 years. They must be impartial and demonstrate analytical skills. Applications will be screened for the 60 most qualified applicants. One commissioner for each of the five districts will be picked during a random drawing at the Oct. 13 Board of Supervisors meeting. A second random drawing that day will select three additional commissioners for a total of eight. Those commissioners will meet to decide on six more to round out a 14-member commission. Once formed, the Redistricting Commission must hold at least seven public hearings in 30 days with at least one hearing in each supervisorial district. Other meetings, dates and times are at the discretion of the commission. The group will review the new census data when it’s released and start the process on redrawing new maps for the five supervisorial districts. The maps must be completed by Aug. 15, 2021.
WE ARE ALL IN THIS TOGETHER JULIAN CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
May 27, 2020
2 The Julian News
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Kids With Cameras In Focus
by Jeff Holt
The program was actually born from a Saturday experience back in May, 2011 when several local photographers created “over 20 images . . . with each work displaying a unique and visual variety of Keeping It Wild, the new tagline for the Volcan Mountain Foundation.” Participating photographers included Bill Benson, Marisa McFedries, Brian Kramer, Bill Bevill, and Chris Elisara. One of the goals was to "create a movement documenting the continual changes of this majestic mountain” Those photos would later sell for $40 a piece and netted $440 with half going to the photographers and half going to VMF. Ten cameras were purchased from a grant through the Julian Methodist Church. These cameras would be used by over 100 children and 35 adults. I would like to make these cameras available to VMF. We put student's work on display at the library over the many years. Albert Simonson, local historian, once wrote to the Julian News "If I hadn’t read that the photos were by students, I would have believed they were professional. I wish my photos were that good.” Although the remaining KWC budget will fold into the general fund, I believe VMF will continue to document the continual changes of our majestic mountain. The visual arts will remain alive and well and I am confident that Suzie Meyer, Education Chair, will continue the process. Thanks for this incredible journey and a thanks to the many volunteers who helped make this program such a success! WE INVITE YOUR OPINION! The views expressed by our contributing writers are their own and not necessarily those of The Julian News management. We invite all parties to submit their opinions and comments to The Julian News. All contributed items are subject to editorial approval prior to acceptance for publication. Letters must include your name and contact information. Letters may be mailed to: Julian News P.O. Box 639 Julian, CA 92036 email: firstname.lastname@example.org in person: Julian News Office 1453 Hollow Glen Road Deadline is Friday Noon for the next weeks issue
What a great first page this week: the historical photo, to make us smile; the essay from the sheriff, to gently warn us; the article about infectious droplets, to legitimate worries we may feel in public spaces; and the news that locals are working on reopening the town, to give us hope. Thank you for all the labor that you and Michele put into this vital publication! Julie Olfe A big “Thank you” to all those who made The Haven of Rest look so well cared for. I no longer live in Julian, but came up to place flowers on Memorial Day weekend. As usual, the American Legion Lincoln Deming Post had placed flags on the graves of veterans. Someone(s) had weed whacked meticulously. I’m so grateful to David Lewis for having the interest and love of Julian to keep the up the cemetery. If anyone has an ability and interest in performing public service, I’d suggest giving a hand there. The Haven of Rest looked beautiful & it made my heart happy. Thank God for people who care! Jo Garten
Help Someone Who Is Lonely You can make a difference during the lonely days of the COVID lockdown, especially among lonely seniors whether they be friends or family, says AMAC If you don’t have the heebie-jeebies by now, you soon will if you don’t take precautions during this new era of self-isolation due to the coronavirus pandemic. The anxiety most of us feel for the victims of COVID-19 is exacerbated by the loneliness of the enforced seclusion required to keep ourselves safe. “It takes a lot of self-discipline and spiritual moxie to overcome the sadness, boredom, disquiet and agitation of solitary confinement. It’s a far cry from those moments when you want some alone time and it can lead to bouts of depression. Unfortunately, once again seniors are among the most susceptible,” according to Rebecca Weber, CEO of the Association of Mature American Citizens [AMAC]. Weber cites data from the University of Michigan National Poll on Healthy Aging (NPHA). It shows that long before the pandemic overwhelmed the U.S. in October of 2018, 34% of older Americans between the ages of 50 and 80 reported that they felt a lack of companionship. And, she points out, the authors of that study recently noted that “as social distancing and stay-at-home orders continue in many states in response to the COVID-19 pandemic, feelings of isolation and loneliness may be amplified among older adults.” Meanwhile, the same poll showed that individuals who engaged in social activities were less likely to feel isolated. So what can you do about it? According to the experts, Simply engaging an elderly friend or relative in conversation is a good way to start, says Weber. • Social stimulation without face-to-face contact is, indeed, possible and easy enough to do. Think about making a phone call every day or a couple of times a week to a lonely neighbor, friend or family member. Better yet, make it a video call using your cell phone. You may have to provide easy to follow instructions and maybe even the device, but it will be well worth it. It’s a good and effective substitute for a physical visit. • And, when you are on one of your calls, you might use the occasion to explain that the lockdown doesn’t preclude getting physical by taking a walk at least once a day, for example. A trip around the block or even in the backyard or the confines of your home provides a healthy dose of fresh air and exercise, even if you have to wear a face mask. • If you notice a tinge of negativity in your conversation, deal with it. Reminisce about happy events in the past or talk about food, old friends and old movies-- topics that provoke a smile or a laugh. After all, the purpose of making the contact is to spread cheer. • Give that person a purpose by suggesting “chores” such as gathering family recipes, organizing family pictures or encouraging him or her to take up a new hobby such as jig saw puzzles. • Finally, you may want to suggest getting involved with a local charity. Lending a helping hand to a local charity such as a food-for-the-needy organization. Simple tasks such as mailing solicitations for contributions and/or packaged food items can make a shut-in feel not so isolated and can give them a “helper’s high.” In other words, helping others reinforces our sense of worth. “It’s all about creating distractions that replace the negative thoughts that come to mind when you’ve got too much idle time on your hands, making you feel useless, all alone and in despair,” according to AMAC chief Weber. The 2 million member Association of Mature American Citizens [AMAC] www.amac.us is a vibrant, vital senior advocacy organization that takes its marching orders from its members. AMAC Action is a non-profit, non-partisan organization representing the membership in our nation’s capital and in local Congressional Districts throughout the country. And the AMAC Foundation (www.AmacFoundation.org) is the Association’s non-profit organization, dedicated to supporting and educating America’s Seniors. Together, we act and speak on the Association members’ behalf, protecting their interests and offering a practical insight on how to best solve the problems they face today. Live long and make a difference by joining us today at www.amac.us/ join-amac.
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*** 20SDG16358_CARE_Sunset_JulianNews_13x11.indd 1 one of America's most cherished 137 years later, Memorial Day remains patriotic observances. The spirit of this day has not changed - it remains a day to honor those who died defending our freedom and democracy. — Doc Hastings
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Witch Creek School building repairs and painting have been completed, and the scaffolding is down. We hope to be able to open to the public soon. Annual Meeting: Plans for an annual meeting are currently being discussed. If we are unable to have gatherings of more than ten people, we will need to make contingency plans for presenting the annual report and voting on board members. Under normal conditions we would have a picnic in July, but a July meeting is looking less likely this year. All current members will receive a renewal form in the mail as in years past. Archive Committee: QR code project is working very well. Our Webpage has been updated with more photos and information, check it out! Juliahistoricalsociety.org Washington Mine: The building of a new display at the mine is all most complete. This display will be a replica of the mining operation site at the Washington Mine, with the mine entrance reestablished mine carts, track and hoist. Stageline garage: The Transport Museum has been closed until we are told we can open to the public. Scholarship committee: The committee met and an amended schedule for awarding a high school scholarship was agreed to. The scholarship applicants have been informed and we hope to select a winner and present the award before schools reopens in the fall. EVENTS — June: The Program for June will be held only if restrictions have been lifted. Board of Directors: Nominations to the Board of Directors are open. If you are interested in serving on the Board, nominating Committee contacts are: Kiki Skagen-Munshi firstname.lastname@example.org Brian Steutel email@example.com Wine & Cheese event: Plans for this year's Wine and Cheese Party have been postponed due to the current restrictions on gatherings. The Wine & Cheese Party will be rescheduled for fall.
4/20/20 11:19 AM
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• Post signs saying no employees or customers with COVID-19 symptoms should enter • Temperature/symptom screening for employees daily • Employees and customers must wear facial coverings • Limit number of customers to maintain six feet of distance • Businesses that have not done so already need to complete a Safe Reopening Plan, post it at their entrance and discuss with their employees. Retail businesses that have been providing curbside or front-door pick-up and will now be allowing customers indoors must update their plan. The public or employees should not enter any business if they have symptoms of COVID-19, which include cough, shortness of breath or difficulty breathing, fever, chills, muscle pain, sore throat, or a new loss of taste or smell. The plan was adopted because the County meets all the current readiness criteria and can safely move into an accelerated reopening. As more places open to the public, it’s important for people to continue taking precautions to avoid getting and spreading COVID-19. “Dining out and shopping must be done safely as crowded places increase the risk of exposure to COVID-19,” Wooten said. “People should continue wearing a face covering in public, maintain their distance from others, avoid touching their face and wash their hands frequently.”
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4 The Julian News
CALENDAR LISTINGS If you are having or know of an event in Julian, Lake Cuyamaca, Ranchita, Warner Springs, Santa Ysabel, Shelter Valley Sunshine Summit or elsewhere that should be listed in the Backcountry Happenings column, please contact the JULIAN NEWS at PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036, voice/fax 760 765 2231 email: submissions@ juliannews.com or bring the information by our office.
Julian Community Planning Group 2nd Monday Every Month Town Hall - 7pm Architectural Review Board 1st Tuesday of the Month Julian Town Hall Downstairs - 7pm Julian Chamber of Commerce Mixer - 1st Thursday of Month Board - 3rd Thursday of Month Town Hall - 6pm 760 765 1857 Julian 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 - 7pm Julian Arts Guild General Meeting: Second Wednesday of the Month, Julian Library - 4:00pm Program: Fourth Tuesday of Month Julian Library - 6:00pm Zumba Aerobics with Gaynor Every Monday and Thursday Town Hall - 5pm, info: 619 540-7212 Julian Arts Chorale Rehearsals at JCUMC Monday @ 6:15pm Every Tuesday Healthy Yoga with Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 10am Every Wednesday @ Julian Library 10:30am - Preschool Story Time and Crafts 11:00am - Sit and Fit for Seniors - Gentle Stretching and flexibility exercises with Matt Kraemer 2:30pm - After School STEM Flex your brain muscles with fun, educational activities for kids & teens. Second and Fourth Wednesdays Feeding San Diego Julian Library parking lot - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am Fourth Wednesday Julian Indivisible Community United Methodist Church of Julian - 2pm Julian Historical Society Witch Creek School - 7pm Every Thursday Beginning Spanish for Adults Learn basic Spanish at the library. - 2:30pm Every 2nd and 4th Thursday Julian Lions Club 7pm downstairs at the town hall Every Saturday Ebook Workshop Learn how to download Ebooks & audiobooks from the library for free! - 11am Techie Saturday at Julian Library - We now have a 3D printer! Come in on any Saturday and get individual instruction and assistance. Every Sunday (Weather permitting) Julian Doves and Desperados historic comedy skits at 2 pm – In front of the old Jail on C Street Every day during business hours – Vet Connect VA services available at Julian Library. Call 858-694-3222 for appointment.
Back Country Happenings
Memorial Day Weekend After The Rules Were Eased
Wednesday, May 27 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. - DRIVE THRU Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am Wednesday, May 27 Julian Arts Guild - Workshop “Setting the Scene” with Cathy Scott via Zoom - 3 to 4:30pm Sign up by emailing: firstname.lastname@example.org
After the County eased the rules on eating and shopping the flatlanders came to town to check it out, traffic was heavy, sidewalks crowded with most people following the rules and wearing face coverings.
Saturday, May 30 Grad Nite at Disneyland LE?D JUHS Seniors NCE
May 27, 2020
Monday, June 1 Julian Library ReOpens with “pick-up” service ONLY Friday, June 5 Julian Elementary 5th Grade Promotion Monday, June 8 Julian Jr High 8th Grade Advancement Wednesday, June 10 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. - DRIVE THRU Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am Wednesday, June 10 Julian High School Board Meeting (Wednesday, prior to graduation – LCAP, Budget Approval)- 6pm (via Zoom)
County Library Adds Door-Side Services At Limited Branches Census Kiosks Available Soon By Appointment SAN DIEGO — Effective May 26, the County Library will begin offering door-side service which will provide access to library materials placed on hold via the online catalog, without providing access to the rest of the library. This service will be offered at the Imperial Beach, Alpine, Ramona, Encinitas, Vista, and Borrego Springs branches, Monday through Friday, from 10 am to 4 pm. Door-side service will allow the pickup of requested items by appointment only. The items will be waiting for people at a table near the front door, in the lobby, or a community room. Library staff will contact those individuals who had reserved items at a branch when the libraries closed in March. All public health orders will apply to these visits, and instructions will be provided by the library staff when they contact people. This is the only “traditional” library service that will be available until further notice. All online library resources are available at https://www.sdcl.org. On June 1, this same level of service will be available at Poway, El Cajon, Julian, Solana Beach, San Marcos, Bonita (pending completion of the current remodel) branches. “We are excited to begin serving our communities and customers in-person again,” said San Diego County Library Director Migell Acosta. Acosta added, “We look forward to providing expanded services at our locations as guidelines permit. And remember, the library is always here!” he said referring to the wide array of eBooks, learning opportunities, and entertainment for all ages available at sdcl.org free of charge. How door-side service works: • If you had items on the request shelf at one of the available locations on the day the library closed, you will be contacted by library staff to set an appointment to pick up these items. • Staff will provide pickup instructions when they make your appointment. Please note that masks and social distancing will be required for all staff and customers. • Arrive at your appointed time. Tell the staff your last name. They will provide you with your materials, which will already be checked out to you. • We are not accepting returns or charging late fees at this time. Hold on to your materials until we begin accepting returns. Additionally, the county recognizes that, even during the time of a pandemic, the census process is vital as this determines the allocation of resources for the region for years to come. This affects everything from education to emergency services and everything in between. To support this, SDCL will soon make access to Census kiosks available by appointment. You can also follow the library on Twitter, Instagram, and Facebook (@sdcountylibrary) to stay informed on the latest services we offer and when branches may open even more. More detailed information will be available soon at the library website, sdcl.org.
Thursday, June 11 JUHS Graduation - 6pm? Sunday, June 14 - TBA Julian Historical Society ED Wine, Cheese & More Party L E C plus silent auction AN Wynola PizzaC5-8pm Sunday, June 21 Fathers Day Wednesday, June 24 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. - DRIVE THRU Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am
ACTIVITIES & LODGING
Saturday, July 4 D Independence Day Parade ELE C Noon AN
s ing til t e Me Un All nded ice ot pe Sus ther N Fur
Wednesday, July 8 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. - DRIVE THRU Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am Wednesday, July 22 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. - DRIVE THRU Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am
Over 50 locals and guests came to the American Legions Memorial Day services at the the cemetery. Legion Chaplin Jimmy Carter gave the eulogy for those who have paid the ultimate sacrifce, Commander Okie McNatt paid tribute to the member who have passed over the proceeding 12 months.
Wednesday, August 12 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. - DRIVE THRU Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am Wednesday, August 20 Julian High School Board Meeting - 6pm Wednesday, August 24 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. - DRIVE THRU Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am
• On June 3, 1800, President John Adams becomes the first acting president to take up residence in Washington, D.C. Unfortunately the White House was not yet finished, so Adams moved into temporary digs at Tunnicliffe's City Hotel near the also half-finished Capitol building. • On June 6, 1833, in Maryland, President Andrew Jackson boards a Baltimore & Ohio Railroad steam train for a pleasure trip to Baltimore, becoming the first president to take a ride on an "Iron Horse." The B&O Railroad began operation in 1828 with horse-drawn cars. • On June 1, 1926, Norma Jeane Mortenson -- who would become known as the actress and sex symbol Marilyn Monroe -- is born in Los Angeles. During World War II, a photographer "discovered" the photogenic Norma Jeane working in a California munitions factory. • On June 2, 1935, baseball
great Babe Ruth ends his Major League career after 22 seasons, 10 World Series and 714 home runs. The following year, Ruth was one of the first five players inducted into the sport's hall of fame. • On June 5, 1949, bestselling thriller writer Ken Follett is born in Wales. After college he wrote a novel just for the $400 advance, which he needed to fix his car. The book flopped, and after 10 more novels he finally broke through with "The Eye of the Needle" in 1979. • On June 7, 1962, the banking institution Credit Suisse opens the first drive-through bank in Switzerland in downtown Zurich. After mounting problems with Zurich's downtown traffic led to fewer and fewer customers, the drive-thru was closed in 1983. • On June 4, 1986, Jonathan Pollard pleads guilty to espionage for selling top-secret U.S. military intelligence information to Israel. The former Navy intelligence analyst sold enough classified documents to fill a medium-sized room. He was sentenced to life in prison. © 2020 Hearst Communications, Inc. All Rights Reserved
Julian Historical Society
Monthly presentations on the fourth Wednesday of the month Look our return Thefor Historical Building toSociety the Witch Creek 2133 4th Street School House
Proudly serving visitors for over 25 years, including friends and family of our backcountry neighbors and residents
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Our adjacent BLACK OAK CABIN provides another option for your getaway! www.butterfieldbandb.com
For More Information: 760-765-2179 or 800-379-4262
May 27, 2020
EAST OF PINE HILLS
The Julian News 5
by Michele Harvey
I Love Living Next To My Grand Children
by Kiki Skagen Munshi
It could have been the two huge coyotes occasionally seen passing through. More likely it was the mountain lion who was caught on the trail cam just about the same time Goldie disappeared. Whichever, it’s been six days since Goldie, who loved breakfast, lunch, dinner and snacks, has shown up to eat. Who was Goldie? We know his life here but only have clues about what happened before he arrived, skinny and wary. With decent food he became a beautiful cat if you discounted the torn ears and a bad eye. He hadn’t been neutered when he arrived; we fixed that but it took longer for him to stop spraying. At one point he came near to being drowned in the horse trough. Goldie would go in a cat carrier without protest and didn’t caterwaul for endless miserable miles when taken to the vet, unlike certain other animals we know. He behaved well at the vet’s. When he first came, Goldie was wary about being touched but, over time, became a loving lap cat. Even after two years, though, he occasionally shrank away from the hand-that-pets until he realized it wasn’t…someone else. He didn’t like men. Perhaps he was a show cat? He was that beautiful. Or a breeding cat. With lots of discipline, not much love? Goldie learned to give and accept love from his Personal Human and turned into a devoted if spoiled cat. He meowed incessantly in the middle of the night if he wanted out which is why he, alone of all the cats, was allowed out after dark. At first, when he was still spraying, it was HOPED a coyote would get him… Goldie never did become friends with the other cats even as months and years passed and always remained a disruptive presence in the household. He attacked soft little Tabby Two with regularity and was in a snarling relationship with Scruffy Claws. The tension he created really became noticeable when he disappeared and four cats relaxed. They are very happy Goldie is no longer here. As for us, we have mixed feelings. (Post Script) So Much for eulogies.... Goldie showed up last night [Saturday] after being missing nearly a week. A few burs in his tail and a bit less portly but otherwise in fine fettle. Tabby Two spent the night out and just came in. Does anyone want a lovely gold cat?
*** Memorial Day this year is especially important as we are reminded almost daily of the great sacrifices that the men and women of the Armed Services make to defend our way of life. — Robin Hayes ***
My neurologist wondered if I’m suffering from being isolated from the world. Are you kidding? We live on three acres and we have cats and chickens to watch along with baby skunks that come out in the mid-afternoon. And my youngest son lives on our property, next door with his three children. My favorite daytime occupation is watching and listening to my grandchildren. They are eight, nine, and ten years old with good imaginations. One day they built an obstacle course and in so doing they found a baby rattle snake. They put the snake safely into a bucket while they decided what to do with it. Eventually, the next day it was decided to let it go on a property that is near, but not too near to ours and not too near to any other homes. That snake was worth several discussions about rattle snakes versus other kinds of snakes, baby snakes versus grown snakes and snakes versus chickens. Chickens like to eat rattle snakes. King snakes like to eat rattle snakes too. Since the children live on our property with their father in a house next door to us we often see them and hear them. Last night, the oldest borrowed skewers for their corn on the cob and when they finished dinner, she brought them back clean and put them back in the drawer. Today she informed me that Don’s Market has a sale on Mozzarella cheese, one of her Grandpa’s favorites, so she bought him a block. The children have a container of sidewalk chalk with different colors, so our concrete driveway gets looking very artsy from time to time. As I said, they have good imaginations. It’s interesting to see what new drawings they come up with. This week, along with pictures, in front of our house is a message, “GOOD LUCK UP THERE!” Since this is on a portion of concrete that isn’t covered by tree limbs, I guess it is for any passing airplanes or helicopters. The children put on plays. They call them plays. What they do is show off any new skills they have learned to do on their trampoline, sometimes in three separate acts. We have to be paying very close attention to see the difference from one act to the next. Today’s performance was stepped up a notch. I was given a (post-it-note) VIP ticket, Mike and I were shown to our seats and during intermission we were given treats that consisted of a small bag of salted crisps, a postage stamp size piece of cheese, five grapes, a small slice of watermelon three banana slices, one of which was skewered with a toothpick on a strawberry sitting in chocolate sauce. It was absolutely delightful! My oldest grandchild, the ten year old, likes to walk down to the chicken coop and let them out each morning. Once they are all out and she has checked for eggs, they follow her up to her house just in case she has any delicacies to offer them. With three children throwing out bread crusts and watermelon rinds, the chickens have plenty of reasons to hang out where the children live. I think that the children try to build tree houses from time to time. The evidence of this is when I see three or four boards propped in trees. They never ask if it’s okay to build a tree house and if I tell them to take the boards out of the trees or tall manzanita bushes, they simply say ”Okay Grandma.” And it’s done. When the children were in school and even these days when they all have to go someplace, I thoroughly enjoy listening to the three of them bursting out of the house, sometimes arguing and mostly laughing, always absolutely full of energy. We enjoy movie nights with the grandchildren on Wednesday evenings and recently we have added Sunday evenings. This gives their father a break from all of their energy and continuous conversation and it gives us a chance to make dinner and watch TV with them. Originally we sat down to eat dinner and watch a movie, however more recently we have discovered Critter Cams shows on KPBS. Photographers have created cameras that they have put in realistic looking animals so they can watch animals acting normally in the wild. These shows are fascinating and we all prefer watching them to watching movies. I know that I am luckier than most during this time of covid-19. Both of my sons have been tested for the virus and are negative which tells me that the rest of us on this property are probably negative as well. We have eight people, six cats and five chickens to keep us entertained without having to go out to the larger world. When we do go away from our property we don’t mind wearing masks. Patty has COPD and I have Emphysema. A quick trip to Don’s Market with my mask on and with a grandchild or two is outing enough for me. If you feel lonely, get a pet. A cat or a dog could be very comforting. I’m not loaning out my grandchildren. These are my thoughts
COVID-19 Can Cause Kidney Injury, Yet Most Americans Don’t Know It (NAPSI)—According to a recent Harris Poll, too many people don’t know all they should about the dangers of coronavirus—particularly how it can affect the kidneys. COVID-19, it seems, attacks more than just the lungs. In the new National Kidney Foundation-Harris Poll Survey on COVID-19 and Kidney Health, the findings show low levels of awareness on both the risk of developing an acute kidney injury as a result of COVID-19 and of the long-term effects of kidney damage.
“A significant number of patients going into the hospital to be treated for COVID-19 are coming out as kidney patients,” said Kevin Longino, CEO, National Kidney Foundation and a kidney transplant patient himself. “We believe this may be a looming healthcare crisis that will put a greater strain on hospitals, dialysis clinics and patients, for whom chronic kidney disease will be a lasting remnant of the coronavirus crisis—even
Julian’s 4th of July Parade is Canceled
by Kim Simas
Each year people of all ages gather along Main Street in Julian to celebrate the 4th of July holiday. The small town becomes packed full of residents, visitors, bands, classic vehicles and floats all enjoying the fun and festivities. However, this year COVID-19 came along and introduced a whole new era of social distancing and concern for each other’s health. Quickly, the idea of gathering in mass became an issue. After much discussion and deliberation, the Julian 4th of July Parade Committee made the difficult decision last week to cancel this year’s parade. The uncertainty of obtaining event permits and wanting to do what was best for the community caused the ultimate decision. With so many events being canceled due to COVID-19, the Julian 4th of July Parade Committee wanted nothing more than to be able to provide an enjoyable event for the community. However, with so many restrictions still in place, the Committee felt that they were unable to move forward with the parade. The Julian 4th of July Parade Committee held out on making a decision for as long as possible. Once it became obvious that obtaining the necessary permits to hold the parade would be a major obstacle, the Committee knew that a cancellation was inevitable. Even more so was the concern for the health of those who might want to attend the parade while still maintaining the appropriate spacing needs. Plus there was a decrease in donations for the parade during the pandemic which would have ultimately caused a much smaller event if it had continued. The resulting parade would have meant losing bands, the much-loved vintage airplane flyover and more. The Committee will roll over the donations received so far to next year’s parade. In an effort to commemorate the holiday and give back to the community, the committee of volunteers will still decorate Main Street in Julian as normal. So, while there won’t be a formal parade this year, the Julian 4th of July Parade Committee hopes that everyone will still be able to enjoy the town in its festive glory. Please be sure to join us in 2021 when the 4th of July parade in Julian will be back better than ever!
after a vaccine is, hopefully, found.” Acute kidney injury - Acute kidney injury (AKI) is a sudden episode of kidney failure or kidney damage that happens within a few hours or a few days, and is happening in about 15 percent of all hospitalized coronavirus patients, many of whom now need dialysis. If a patient ends up in the intensive care unit (ICU) their odds worsen; reports indicate that one in five intensive-care patients have lost kidney function. COVID-19 will likely result in a higher number of Americans with chronic kidney disease and/or kidney failure than before the pandemic. Once kidneys fail, dialysis or a transplant is needed to survive. Hospital shortages - Hospitals aren’t prepared for the expected increase of kidney patients. In hot spots of the outbreak there are shortages of dialysis equipment, supplies and nurses properly trained to administer dialysis in the ICU. Most Americans, according to the Harris Poll, are concerned and want the federal government to step in. Further, the Harris Poll found that the vast majority of Americans want the federal government to provide more resources toward diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of kidney disease, and significantly increased funding for kidney research because of kidneyrelated illness from COVID-19. continued on page 11
6 The Julian News
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2225 Main Street 21976 Hwy. 79 (760) 765-2449 (760) 765-2400 www.julianpie.com
Breakfast served Thursday - Monday Open 7 Days a Week
Chef’s Corner A
* * * Memorial Day isn't just about honoring veterans, its honoring those who lost their lives. Veterans had the fortune of coming home. For us, that's a reminder of when we come home we still have a responsibility to serve. It's a continuation of service that honors our country and those who fell defending it. — Pete Hegseth * * *
1. GEOGRAPHY: The island of Hispaniola is divided into which two countries? 2. U.S. STATES: Which state is known as the Badger State? 3. MEDICAL: Which human organ is involved in the development of diabetes? 4. AD SLOGANS: Which company advises clients to “leave the driving to us”? 5. MONUMENTS: How long ago was Stonehenge built? 6. ENTERTAINERS: Which singer/actress was born with the name Anna Mae Bullock? 7. COMICS: What kind of dog is Snoopy in the “Peanuts” comic strip? 8. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: How many official languages does the United Nations have? 9. MEASUREMENTS: How many drops are in a teaspoon? 10. MUSIC: How many members sing in the Mormon Tabernacle Choir? Answers on page 11
Memorial Day More Than a ditioned Tea Room ir ConHoliday
Memorial Day is a federal holiday created to remember those who died while serving our country. Because of the battle we are currently waging against COVID-19, I think it also would be fitting to recognize all of the frontline medical personnel, health workers and essential workers who are putting their lives at risk or who have died fighting against this horrible disease. The Memorial Day holiday originated after the American Civil War to commemorate the Union and Confederate soldiers. Today, the holiday commemorates all of those who sacrificed their lives for our country while serving in the U.S military. It is observed every year on the last Monday of May. Originally, Memorial Day was known as Decoration Day because the graves of dead soldiers were cleaned and beautified with flowers and flags.
Moina Michael is credited with the idea to wear red poppies on Memorial Day in honor of those who died. In 1915, she was the first to wear one, and sold poppies to raise money for charities serving soldiers in need. In 1922, the VFW began to sell poppies and expanded the program to selling artificial poppies made by disabled veterans. The “National Moment of Remembrance” resolution was passed in December 2000, and asks that at 3 p.m. local time, all Americans “voluntarily and
informally observe in their own way a Moment of Remembrance and respect, pausing from whatever they are doing for a moment of silence or listening to ‘Taps.’” This year, I would like to expand the Moment of Remembrance to include all the lives we’ve lost to COVID-19, especially those who were hospital staff and essential workers. On behalf of myself, my family and a grateful nation, thank you to all those in the military who made the ultimate sacrifice, and to continued on page 11
May 27, 2020
The Julian News 7
a walking camel with a welldressed Arab rider. The top of the rider's turban could be turned to make the clockwork toy move. There were several toys showing
Seed Tape Box
Children have always wanted to imitate the activities of people they see. So, toys have been made for centuries that are dressed to look like friends and, if possible, let them pretend to cook, play or work like grown-ups. In Germany, toy factories made small colorful tin toys from about 1880 to 1914 that could move and imitate a mother cooking or a boy roller skating. The price of the small toy was a penny, so they were named "penny toys" by today's collectors. About 175 antique penny toys were sold in an important Bertoia auction recently, and prices were much higher than a penny. The lowest price was $180. The highest price was $11,400 for
The toy schoolboy sold at auction was admiring a picture on the desktop that was hiding candy. Discovering and eating the candy made the toy great fun. Today it is a collector’s treasure costing $840. The excellent condition of the original paint adds to the price.
a boy or a girl at school sitting at the traditional bench attached to a desk. The child's arm moved and opened the top of the desk to show candy hidden inside. This schoolboy penny toy sold for $840. Toys today are much more complicated with electric motors or digital instructions, but kids still play school. *** Q: Is there an easy way to date an unused postcard? I know the amount of the postage stamp has often changed and there are lists of the prices and dates. But when were photographs rather than color pictures used? When was it called a "postal card"? A: Postcard collectors know and have listed the table of postage and postcard changes online, and they are in our book "Kovels' Know Your Collectibles." A postal card is an early card called "pioneer" with no picture used from 1893 to 1898. A government-printed card had printed postage, a privately
printed card required a stamp, and a divided-back card was used from 1907 to 1914. Photochrome cards were used after 1939. Collectors call them photographs, although many are lithographs with a shiny finish. Real photo cards were used since 1900. If you want to sound like an expert, refer to them as RPPC. Used cards can be dated by the amount of the postage stamp; the postmark; a two-digit postal code, used after 1943; and a five-digit ZIP code, used after 1963. *** CURRENT PRICES Clock, Petal style, green, blue, orange, composite, enamel, metal, style of George Nelson, 17 1/2 in. $75. Delft Charger, pedestal, fern fronds, flowers, blue, white, 14 in. $280. Elephant Match Safe, silver plate, cream tusks, trunk down, c. 1900, 2 1/4 x 1 1/2 in. $430. Lustres, cranberry, bohemian
glass, scalloped edge bowls, cut glass prisms, enamel & gilt flowers, 14 in. pair. $680. *** TIP: Be sure that any restorer, refinisher or upholsterer working on your antique is insured. For more collecting news, tips and resources, visit www.Kovels.com ® 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
1. What former New England Patriots tight end was the host of WWE’s “WrestleMania 36” event?
2. In 2014, who became the first to drive the No. 3 car in the NASCAR Cup Series since Dale Earnhardt at the 2001 Daytona 500? 3. What player -- nicknamed the “Clown Prince of Basketball” -- had his No. 36 jersey retired by the Harlem Globetrotters in 2001? 4. Who is the only player inducted into both the Arena Football Hall of Fame (2011) and the Pro Football Hall of Fame (2017)? 5. Three-time Indianapolis 500 champion Helio Castroneves also was the Season 5 winner on what ABC TV competition series? 6. What former Major League Baseball player had a 44-game hitting streak as a member of the Cincinnati Reds in 1978? 7. WebstUR is the mascot for what university’s athletic teams? Answers on page 11
Remember that the best reading goals for children are the ones that will keep them reading enthusiastically. Provide a variety of reading materials to keep the learning process both challenging and rewarding. Finally, if you add a dose of fun to reading activities – and make it a family affair – kids are more likely to stay excited about reading all summer and, hopefully, all year long. So, have fun and keep on reading! Parents: To complement the children’s educational puzzles your newspaper is publishing, please visit https:// readingclubfun.com (under Free Puzzles) to download and print free themed puzzles, reading logs and our “READ” mini-poster.
Can You Save Money Driving An Electric Vehicle? (StatePoint) While many motorists are aware of the environmental benefits of going electric, they may not know just how much they stand to save by making the switch. Here are some fast facts about the economics of driving an electric vehicle (EV): • Tax Incentives: Depending on your eligibility and the capacity
of the battery used to power the vehicle, buying an EV can come with up to $7,500 in Federal Tax Incentives, helping you lower the upfront costs of your purchase. Talk to a tax professional to see where you stand. State and local incentives may also apply for an additional savings, so visit afdc. energy.gov to search for state and local laws and incentives.
*** America is hope. It is compassion. It is excellence. It is valor. — Paul Tsongas ***
Funny books that make us laugh!
What kind of book do you like best?
Newspaper Fun! www.readingclubfun.com
've never, ever seen a A true ve to
• Fuel Economy: The average U.S. resident drives 13,476 miles per year and spends about $1,262 on gasoline. Over the six-year average length of car ownership, that represents about $4,446 in gasoline savings. To calculate your estimated savings based on your local gasoline prices, amount of mileage you continued on page 11
U or me would
Annimills LLC © 2020 V16-21
that didn't deserve at least
called a biography.
Get Hooked on a Book! My school library lent us all of this great stuff for the whole summer. 2
Another may have stories and poetry, information or mystery.
! read Peep
Kids: color stuff in!
has got a
into your reading nook.
it out from your library (even digitally)!
U C, just
Check Out Your Library
online for free, downloadable materials – books, audiobooks, videos 7 and music too.
These older, favorite books need their titles completed. Study their covers for clues, then fill in the blanks. Ask Mom or Dad to help you if you get stuck.
C__ __ __ for S__ __ __
L __ __ __ __ __ W__ __ __ __
Who Is It?
Just about every book has one main character or person. Study the pictures below. Do you know who owns each group of things?
Favorites Through the Years
10 Read the clues to see what libraries have to offer: 11 OOOhh...quick, 1. place to borrow books, movies, music and even computers 12 what happens next? reading 2. __________ and illustrators work together to produce exciting books ry exhibi books sto 3. explore and dream in the stacks filled from top to bottom with __________ ts 13 4. buy books, DVDs at low prices: set up your own home library DVDs 5. person who can help you find books, answer questions 6. stories that are true; informative books about real events in our world f 14 se o a C 7. __________ programs: often offer rewards for enjoying lots of books The issing 15 M 8. a __________ desk is where the librarians are waiting to help the eese Let me tell you a tale Ch 9. book, art or historical __________: often have items to bring the work to life about the great whale, rs 10. ___________ and craft time nonfiction compute 11. story that is made up: knights, spaceships, dragons, magic or cities that never existed! Download 12. special cards in cabinet; computer where you find items by using a “keyword” search books to your 13. borrow these discs to watch favorite movies at home e-reader too! magazines The Super Hungry 14. __________ for almost any interest: boats, dinosaurs, movies, fashion c Caterpillar a t a n l og 15. give internet access for research; let you type a paper; entertain fictio
The C__ __ in the H __ __
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Plan a fun book and movie night with your family. One idea is to find out about King Kong, the giant ape, by borrowing books from your library. Then, borrow the movie to watch it together! Compare the book and movie. Now, help me find my way to Skull Island. Do you think I'll find King Kong hiding there?
Lights, Camera, Action!
Solution page 11
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Parents are facing a unique challenge this summer. Beyond tending to a child’s health, safety, physical needs and emotional concerns, there’s another major test: keeping kids engaged in their education. In any given year, some parents worry that their kids will experience a “summer slide,” falling back in certain skills such as reading, and then struggling to catch up when school resumes. But, this year many parents are concerned about what their kids have learned – and will learn – throughout 2020, not just during the summer. Fortunately, there’s something parents can do: actively keep their kids engaged in reading this summer. Newspapers offer a great starting point, because they offer great stories (such as the one about in-orbit storybook readings!) and notices of interesting events and activities. Kids’ magazines are bright and cheerful, and have short articles on timely fads, fashions, food and other fun. Children also are highly motivated to read instructions, directions and rules as they build things, try experiments, make crafts, play board games or explore new sports. And, of course, there’s a cornucopia of reading material on computers: news, sports scores, comics, recipes, crafts, DIY projects and stories. Our favorite reading material is still a good book. If your child loves a certain topic, there’s probably a book about it, in a genre that he or she likes to read: fiction, nonfiction, fantasy, mysteries, thrillers, action, adventure, graphic novels, science fiction and so on. Here are prime places to find, borrow, or buy quality books that your kids will love to read this summer: 1 Your Local Library Some libraries may have limited programs this summer, but many have online and digital services that you can explore. Their offerings are almost always free, but you may need a library card number to join programs or access digital book offerings. We’ve seen libraries offer such things as: • Free access to a range of downloadable e-books • Virtual programs in which books are being written in real time, with new chapters shared weekly • Digital book club meetings or online reading challenges • Livestreamed story hours and poetry readings • Virtual puppet shows and storytelling • Webcasts on topics such as national parks, art contests, finger painting, and family Q&As with real scientists 2 Digital Books and Related Videos While not always free, there are many sources of electronic books to download for kids to read on their computers or other devices. Some of these services offer trial periods for subscriptions. Check out: • Epic – Aimed at kids 12 and under, this e-book web site features 40,000 books, a 30-day free trial (then 7.99 per month) with ways to sort books by age, reading level and interests. • Kindle Books – Amazon’s e-books can be read on any device with the right software, and there are many free books available. We found this article helpful – “15 Best Free Kindle Book Sites for Kids” (https://www.lifewire.com/ free-kids-kindle-books-1357953) – because the author shared likes and dislikes for each resource. • KidLit TV – This site has free videos of books read aloud, with insights from authors and artists. Don’t overlook video streaming services as a means to inspire kids to read. Netflix has movies based on children’s books – the BFG, Charlotte’s Web, Goosebumps, Paddington, Tintin – which kids can watch in tandem with reading the books
themselves. Amazon Prime Video offers older segments from PBS’s Reading Rainbow series, which blend fun themes with read-aloud books. 3 Your Local Bookstore Consider buying books, games, workbooks and puzzle books from your favorite local bookstore. Although some may not be open for visits, they may offer pick-up or delivery. Here are a few things we’ve seen bookstores doing to engage young readers: • Virtual book launches and readings by authors • Virtual story times and trivia games • Free activity sheets for kids • Live video-chats with store owners, who will show books on their shelves or in your area of interest • Virtual book clubs and online book fairs
How Can You Keep Kids Connected to Reading This Summer?
May 27, 2020
8 The Julian News
May 27, 2020
The Julian News 9
Will The Coronavirus Pandemic Lead To Tax Increases? In January, Gov. Gavin Newsom presented a proposed budget for fiscal year 20202021 which envisioned a several billion dollar increase in spending for existing programs as well as a host of new programs. But that was before COVID-19 arrived at our shores. In over the course of just three weeks in March, it became obvious that the original budget plan would have to be scrapped because of the most rapid economic downturn America has ever seen. So it was with great interest that all those who follow California politics were watching last Thursday as Newsom released the “May Revise” of the budget. To no one’s surprise, the huge dive in state revenues forced the governor to slash $19 billion from January’s initial plan. According to the governor’s Department of Finance, the budget deficit is $54 billion. But this figure may be overstated in order to present to the public the worst possible case. The non-partisan Legislative Analyst projected the deficit to be as low as $18 billion with a worst case scenario of $31 billion. The question is whether the budget shortfall will lead to a demand for tax increases. Taxpayers can also take some comfort that there are no immediate plans for broad-based tax increases. The governor proposed two tax hikes, a suspension of a business deduction for what are known as “net operating losses” and a tax on vaping products. It was a positive sign that Newsom also acknowledged that spending cuts have to be a part of the solution. Saying that Californians deserve a leaner government, reductions in overhead expenses such as government cars and travel, and reform to agencies including the Department of Motor Vehicles. He also proposed a 10 percent “contribution” from state workers in the form of salary reductions. However, what appeared to be a glimmer of hope for taxpayers may be swallowed up
by Jon Coupal
by the serious flaws in Newsom’s revised budget, the biggest of which is the belief that the proposal by Speaker Nancy Pelosi reflecting a $3 trillion recovery package will provide California with nearly as much money as it wants. The state budget should reflect reality. Pelosi’s bill will face a buzz saw in the U.S. Senate. That is not to say that no additional money for state and local governments will be forthcoming from Congress, but there is little chance it will be on the scale that represents a significant percentage of California’s shortfall. For that reason, the governor and the Legislature must be prepared to make even more substantial reductions in state spending. A return to previous spending levels may be necessary. The fact is, California’s budget has grown much faster than population and inflation in the last decade. The fastest way to close the shortfall would be with a rapid recovery in the California economy. Broad-based regulatory reform, delaying the minimum wage increase and tort reform could go far to incentivize the private sector. On the other hand, nothing would encumber economic recovery more than tax hikes. Regrettably, Newsom didn’t rule out more tax increases, and even more troubling was his evasive answer when asked about the “split roll” property tax hike slated for the November ballot. This attack on Proposition 13 would provide yet another incentive for businesses to pick up stakes and move to other states. The “May Revise” is, in reality, just the second round of what may be at least a 10-round fight among politicians, interest groups and citizen taxpayers. But given that the June deadline for passage of the final budget is immutable, it won’t be just the weather that gets hot in California over the next several weeks. *** Jon Coupal is the president of the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association..
• A swarm of 20,000 bees followed a car for two days because their queen was inside the vehicle. The insects were removed by a beekeeper after the car was parked, but were back the next day, as the queen was still inside. • Peter Ostrum, who portrayed Charlie Bucket in the original "Charlie and the Chocolate Factory," declined the offer of a three-picture deal and bought a horse with his movie earnings. His resulting love for animals led him to pursue a career not as an actor, but a veterinarian. • During World War II, Coca-Cola wanted soldiers to have a taste of home and opened bottling plants near Europe. However, the soda was synonymous with the States, making it problematic for nonAmericans to be seen drinking it, especially in the Soviet Union where it was viewed as a symbol of American imperialism. Soviet Gen. Marshal Georgy Zhukov, a fan who didn't want to be seen consuming it himself, appealed to the company to make a clear version. A chemist at the Austrian bottling plant obliged by removing the drink's coloring, after which "White Coke" was bottled in clear glass with a white cap and red star. • "Jeopardy" fan Cindy Stowell dreamed nearly her entire life of being a contestant on the show. In 2016 she successfully auditioned and became a six-time champion even while battling Stage 4 cancer during filming. Sadly, she didn't live to see her episodes air, but her $103,000 in winnings was donated to cancer organizations. • "Alice in Wonderland" author Lewis Carroll wasn't the best at personal finance. Sure, he paid his debts on time, but would also often overdraft upwards of 7,500 pounds sterling -- in spite of being a mathematics scholar at Oxford! • The Vatican Bank is the world's only bank that allows ATM users to perform transactions in Latin. *** Thought for the Day: "Failure is a bruise, not a tattoo." -- Jon Sinclair ® 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
® 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
*** Over all our happy country - over all our Nation spread, Is a band of noble heroes - is our Army of the Dead. — Will Carleton ***
10 The Julian News
Joseph Edward DuErmit
• FISHING REPORT •
June 16, 1925 - April 30, 2020
20+ years of Real Experience at your Service!
Bonnie L. Smith
Howdy From Lake Cuyamaca
® Dear EarthTalk: Do you suppose the drop in carbon emissions that resulted from transportation and industry slowdowns during the Coronavirus pandemic will continue—or will we just go right back to normal once the threat has been neutralized? -- Jane Smith, Cranston, RI
The roads are empty—and CO2 emissions are down accordingly—but can we keep it up as stay-at-home orders are lifted? Credit: lisbokt, FlickrCC. No one is happy about the havoc the Coronavirus has wreaked, but one bright side has been the reduction in carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions that occurred. Global CO2 emissions during April 2020— while the world was largely locked down—were 17 percent lower than the same time a year earlier, according to researchers from the UK’s University of Anglia. But emissions are already starting to go back up with the easing of stay-at-home restrictions. This decrease was an unwitting occurrence and it won’t do much to stave off climate change. Dan Gearino, writing in Climate News, says: “…don't expect this to be the silver lining of the disastrous pandemic. Climate scientists and environmental advocates say any short-term drop in emissions gives a misleading sense of progress. This could do harm if it saps some of the urgency to address climate change at a time when there are many competing demands for public money and attention.” Indeed, the United Nations Environment Programme says that global CO2 emissions would have to fall by 7.6 percent every year this decade—slightly more than the overall reduction we’ll see in 2020— to limit overall warming to less than the 1.5 Celsius rise scientists warn could turn our world upside down. Stay-at-home orders around the world have no doubt had a positive environmental impact in the short term as fewer cars, trucks and planes ply our roads and airways. But the longer-term outlook isn’t so good, especially when factoring in the damage done to public transit systems. Alon Levy and Eric Goldwyn of NYU’s Marron Institute of Urban Management report in CityLab that public transit ridership in major cities in the U.S., Europe and China is down 50-90 percent. Unfortunately, attracting riders back to potentially crowded buses and trains won’t be so easy, given the germ factor. Who wants to share tight quarters with dozens of strangers on a bus or train given the transmission risks? The irony is that public transit options have been starting to proliferate as various metro areas fund light rail and other mass transit infrastructure projects to boost usage and keep drivers and their cars and trucks off the road. While environmental advocates aren’t optimistic that we can keep up the emissions reductions achieved over the last few months, they are hopeful that the world’s reaction to the pandemic—people and governments coming together to protect human health and minimize loss of life—bodes well for our ability to handle the climate crisis as it gets more critical over the next two decades. CONTACTS: “Temporary reduction in daily global CO2 emissions during the COVID-19 forced confinement,” https://www.nature.com/articles/ s41558-020-0797-x; “Analysis: Coronavirus set to cause largest ever annual fall in CO2 emissions,” https://www.carbonbrief.org/analysis-coronavirusset-to-cause-largest-ever-annual-fall-in-co2-emissions; “Coronavirus: When Meeting a National Emissions-Reduction Goal May Not Be a Good Thing,” https://insideclimatenews.org/news/31032020/Covid-viruscoronavirus-emissions-energy-germany-paris-agreement-targets; “How U.S. Public Transit Can Survive Coronavirus,” https://bit.ly/can-transitsurvive-coronavirus. EarthTalk® is produced by Roddy Scheer & Doug Moss for the 501(c)3 nonprofit EarthTalk. See more at https://emagazine.com. To donate, visit https://earthtalk.org. Send questions to: email@example.com.
Joseph Edward DuErmit (Bud) was born at Mercy Hospital in San Diego, CA on June 16, 1925 to Clare Lucile (McCarthy) DuErmit and Joseph Warren DuErmit. He enjoyed his childhood growing up with his McCarthy and Orsborn cousins in La Mesa, CA. Joseph was an only child, and all his cousins stepped in as his brothers and sisters. He enjoyed close relationships with all of them throughout his life. Due to his father’s assignments as a civil engineer, Joseph spent his high school years in Northern California and graduated high school in Salt Lake City, UT. At 18 years of age, and at the start of WWII, Joseph enlisted in the U.S. Navy and was assigned to the USS Essex with a tour of duty in the Pacific theater. He served in the Navy from June of 1943 to February of 1946. These years were very important to Joseph and later in life he was an active member of the USS Essex Association, serving twice as chairman, and attending many Essex reunions to keep in touch with his shipmates. In the early 1950s Joseph served on the La Mesa Fire Department where he trained and worked as a firefighter. In June 1953, Joseph married the love of his life and partner Barbara. This wonderful marriage also brought him a daughter, Karen. During their early-wedded years they resided in El Cajon and La Mesa. In 1956 Barbara gave birth to their daughter, Shirley. In 1965, Joseph moved his family first to Westminster, CA then to Huntington Beach, CA. He worked at Boeing (McDonnell Douglas) for 23 years in their fire and safety department. Joseph retired in 1988 so he could assist Barbara with her recovery from a brain tumor operation. Joseph and Barbara moved full time to their vacation home in Julian, CA in July of 1998, where they enjoyed the slower-paced, less-crowded life. While living in Julian Joseph was an active parishioner of St. Elizabeth’s Catholic Church. He helped in many of Julian’s 4th of July parades as a parking attendant or riding his John Deer tractor in the parade. Joseph committed to a weekly work out at the Julian library as a sit n fit participant. He also enjoyed lunch and visiting with all his friends at Poncho Villas or an afternoon coffee break at the Julian Pie Company. His quick witted sense of humor will never be forgotten. Joseph was a man larger than life. He cared deeply about his relationships, and enjoyed numerous friendships throughout the years. Joseph was the life of the party wherever he was, keeping everyone smiling with his great sense of humor and entertained by his many stories. Joseph will be remembered as a wonderful, selfless, and caring father, husband, step-father, grandfather, and friend and will live in our hearts forever. Joseph suffered a critical fall and passed away on April 30th, 2020. St. Elizabeth Church funeral service and celebration of life to be announced in the Julian News as soon as possible. Remembrance donations are either for St. Elizabeth of Hungary Catholic Church,P.O. Box 366, Julian, CA 92036 or for Shipmate Joseph DuErmit to the USS Essex Association ℅ Eugene J Schmidt, 3823 Wyoming Avenue SW, Wyoming MI 49519. Parents- Joseph Warren and Clare McCarthy(DuErmit) Wife- Barbara Jean DuErmit, Joseph DuErmit has left to carry on in his legacyChildren- Karen Sue Henderson and Shirley Deann DuErmit. Grandchildren- Christian Michael Henderson [deceased], Chad Joseph Henderson and Deanna DuErmit Wolf. Great Grandchildren- Jacey Victoria Henderson and Christian James Henderson.
“Wowzer” and Holy Cow, what a show !!! “Dusty Britches” here to say that Mt. Lassen Hatchery didn’t disappoint! You’ll need to put a saddle on some of those rainbow trout that were planted last Thursday May 21st. Lane, the driver who delivered the 3,000 pounds of beauties… may have included a new lake record trout in this batch. I just passed an angler on my way to the office who had his fingers stuck up the gill plates of two 10 plus pound trout as I’m listening to our north shore ranger at the same time on the radio spreading the word that another 10 plus pound rainbow just came out of the water. It’s definitely a cool thing to hear the screams of elation from across the water when someone hooks up… a blast from the past. Better than ketchup and mustard on a hot dog in the ninth inning with the score tied at a Padre game. The Bald Eagles are out putting on a show for the visitors, the Canada Geese are paired up and “honkin”, red winged black birds are growing in numbers, the bull frogs are sounding like a chorus at night, and just a walk on our trail around the south end of the lake in the evening… you can close your eyes and mentally match the number of sounds to the different critters making those sounds. The blue herons nesting in the tops of the pine trees over on Fletcher Island above Pump House Cove is a good one during an afternoon walk. In addition to the trout that were left over from the plant just before our world was turned upside down and last Thursdays 3,000 pounds, we plan to release the trout that are penned at the boat dock that we have been raising since early last fall. Ellie and Barbara are taking care of business in the main tackle shop, Jay, C.T.-3, Scott, and Steve are handling all the last minute problems that crop up, Bobby doing the sanitizing, Sarah is the rover and keeping folks honest, Wally has the front door, and Lenny has Chamber’s Park with Scott posting up at Lone Pine when he’s not helping out with other stuff… The visitors understand when we tell them some of the restrictions on occupancy, and we do our best to provide good customer service, reasonable access, and flexibility with their concerns… a good job done by all. We have made provisions regarding “social distancing” around the lake with signage. We have also taken steps to help out Dolores in the restaurant by
May 27, 2020
constructing a tent canopy in the west parking lot and repositioned tables and chairs under the canopy from the restaurant for “social distancing”… blocked off half of her dining booths, and repositioned the remaining tables and chairs in the restaurant and on the deck to provide proper “social distancing” so when the County allows her to, she can become sustainable again. We are down somewhat in personnel and haven’t gotten clear cut protocols from the County on sanitation of boats, rods and reels, kayaks, etc. so we will hold off regarding our rental equipment until a more appropriate time. Lodging is a go… but only on the weekends… for pretty much the same reasons. Lot’s of paint brushed on thanks to Captain Morgan and Calen Bole and lots of deferred maintenance has been caught up on by Jay Blaylock and Scott Guiton. Ole “Dusty” almost had a couple of board members talked into listening to an argument in favor of giving price breaks, or even free fishing and admission to the local crowd using zip code, but they also heard about the locals who have damaged our new fencing, trespassing, etc. during the closure of the lake in addition to the recent graffiti last summer. I think the kicker was one local coming out to fish at night, catching a 14 plus pound catfish, then bragging about it afterwards in Julian. I hope it tasted good. So much for bragging rights. It is reasonable to say my proposal has been tabled to some time in the future… when in the future that topic will be revisited is unknown at this time, back to step one… it’s disheartening and kind of like walking up a sandy hill… some folks just can’t decide which foot they want to shoot first. I almost got there but was hit by a greyhound bus along the way. Enough said about that… All the work that made this happen were mentioned above…cudos. The carp population is thriving and we have a following of bow anglers, some of which show up with platforms on the bows and sterns of their boats… cool to watch them at the south end working their way through the bull rush. One carp sporting about 20 pounds somehow made its way to the doorstep of the main Bait and Tackle shop and was promptly relocated across the highway… the food chain was happy and the carp gone by the next morning. The same bounty applies….”Kill a carp, Fish for free… or… ”Kill a carp, Camp for free”. Ever watch a yellow lab chase a bullfrog in water? or a chicken? or a butterfly? or a squirrel? Or watch him eat ants, green grass, watermelon, apples, cantaloupe, fish bones, or coyote poo?... I have. What a great life… “Happy Trails” “Do the right thing, it will gratify some people and astonish the rest”… Mark Twain “Tight Lines and Bent Rods”… Dusty Britches
• CUSTOM HOMES • DECKING • DOORS and WINDOWS • ELECTRICAL SERVICE • HARDWOOD FLOORING •
• G R A D I N G • PA I N T I N G • R E M O D E L I N G • S E P T I C S Y S T E M S • T I L E W O R K • WAT E R S Y S T E M S • W E L L D R I L L I N G •
Home and Business Electrical Service
Water Treatment Services
GOT WATER PROBLEMS?
Excavation / Site Work
LARRY NOBLE CONSTRUCTION INC. General Contractor
New Construction Room Additions Decks Remodels
New Meters New Panels Fans & Lighting Additional Circuits Water Well Electrical
Over 35 Years Experience
cell (760) 271 0166
Lawrence Noble, Owner Julian Resident for 27 years
License # 678670
Heating / Air Conditioning Service
760 • 765 • 2363 PO Box 1342 JULIAN, CA 92036
Carpet / Flooring / Window Treatment
SALES • SERVICE
Residential & Commercial Water Treatment Systems Water Testing
License No. 415453
WE REPAIR ALL MAKES & MODELS www.haguewatersandiego.com
• CUSTOM HOMES • DECKING • DOORS and WINDOWS • ELECTRICAL SERVICE • HARDWOOD FLOORING •
• G R A D I N G • PA I N T I N G • R E M O D E L I N G • S E P T I C S Y S T E M S • T I L E W O R K • WAT E R S Y S T E M S • W E L L D R I L L I N G •
May 27, 2020
Electric Vehicles continued from page 8
average annually and other factors, visit ChooseEV.com/ Savings-Calculator. • Time Savings: Time is money for busy people. The latest EV models are quick to charge compared to their predecessors. With 19,000 public charging stations nationwide and the
majority of EV drivers charging their vehicles at home, being road-ready is a fairly convenient prospect these days. In the case of the MINI Cooper SE battery electric vehicle, for example, you can quick-charge to 80 percent in 36 minutes, and the vehicle offers a 110-mile EPA-rated driving range at full charge. This model is particularly convenient,
as regenerative brakes allow you to send energy back into your battery during the drive. To learn more about its features, visit, miniusa.com. “If you’re in the market for a new car, being informed about the many benefits of electric mobility is essential,” says Andrew Cutler, head of corporate communications, MINI USA. “Going electric is not just stylish and good for the planet, for many folks, it can be a practical financial decision.” *** A man's country is not a certain area of land, of mountains, rivers, and woods, but it is a principle and patriotism is loyalty to that principle. — George William Curtis *** True patriotism isn't cheap. It's about taking on a fair share of the burden of keeping America going. — Robert Reich ***
My school library lent us all of this great stuff for the whole summer.
The titles of the books from left to right on the page are: Caps for Sale, The Cat in the Hat, Little Women, Cheaper by the Dozen
$30 FOR 4 ISSUES, 25 WORDS OR LESS; 25¢ EXTRA PER WORD
Check Out the Library
t the k ou ams at s c e h e C ogr stori al pr virtu ies – from r libra crafts to ts. and ger hun en scav
More poll results - The poll also found: • Only 17 percent Americans are aware of acute kidney injury as a result of COVID-19; • Only 46 percent of Americans are aware that COVID-19 will likely increase the number of Americans with chronic kidney disease or kidney failure; • 58 percent of Americans are aware that COVID-19 can cause acute respiratory failure; • 54 percent know it can cause pneumonia; • 52 percent of those surveyed know COVID-19 can cause acute respiratory distress syndrome. Learn More - Additional information about COVID-19 and how it affects kidneys can be found at www.kidney.org/ coronavirus.
Favorites Through the Years
continued from page 6
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Get Hooked on a Book! Who Is It?
Covid-19 And Kidney Desease
13 D V
of ase C e Th issing M the eese Ch
OOOhh...quick, what happens next?
those who lost their lives fighting in the war against COVID-19. This Memorial Day holiday is dedicated to all of you. In times past, Memorial Day was the unofficial start of the summer vacation season. As the country slowly re-opens, we may be able to have family gatherings again if we adhere to the health guidelines under our “new normal.” My family has always enjoyed getting together for a backyard barbeque. This year, our Memorial Day celebration will be even more meaningful because we have a newfound appreciation for each other, our health and for the sacrifices that have been made by so many to enable us to enjoy the American way of life and traditions that we hold so dear. CHEESEBURGER SLIDERS WITH SRIRACHA MAYO SAUCE For the burgers: 1 pound ground beef (80/20 blend) 1 tablespoon chopped fresh flat-leaf parsley 1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce 2 teaspoons steak sauce 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon freshly ground pepper 1 tablespoon extra-virgin olive oil 1 tablespoon butter 1 small onion, finely chopped 1 1/2 ounces Meunster cheese, thinly sliced, cut into 1 1/2-inch squares 3 red tomatoes, sliced 1/4-inch thick 8 three-inch mini brioche buns, split in half SRIRACHA MAYO SAUCE 1 cup mayonnaise 1/2 cup sour cream or plain Greek yogurt 1 1/2 tablespoons Sriracha 1 teaspoon honey or agave syrup 1 teaspoon lemon juice 1 teaspoon salt 1/2 teaspoon pepper
Placing a Classified Advertisement: To order a classified ad by mail, please send your advertisement with a check or Money Order to Julian News PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036. Phone Orders are accepted Wednesday, Thursday 9 am to 5 pm, Friday 9 am to 12 noon. Visa and Master Card are accepted. Ads must be paid for at time of placement and will appear in the next issue. NO refunds for Classified Ads. Office phone - 760 765 2231.
HOUSING SOUGHT FIRE: Lost house, cats, dogs; Scripts:. Cinema, TV Pilot, Series. Starting over. Need Internet, phone access. House or share (by lake?). Yard: Chihuahua, cat. TEXT: 858/829-3909. 6/3
EMPLOYMENT OFFERED In accordance with Federal law and U.S. Department of Labor Policy, The Julian News will not publish, any advertisement for employment that discriminates on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. The Julian News encourages equal opportunity employment in the work place. LAKE CUYAMACA is looking for seasonal help for our bait and tackle shop. Job duties include, but are not limited to, operating a cash register, some computer work, and some light lifting. Experience and good customer service is a plus. If interested, contact Lake Cuyamaca Recreation and Park District by calling (760)7650515, or stop by the office and pick up an application at 15027 Highway 79, Julian, Ca. 6/10
INVESTMENT OPPORTUNTIES LOCAL JULIAN COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY Local resident looking to borrow 550k secured by developed Julian commercial property. 5-10 year term, 6% interest only, low loan to value (LTV), first trust deed. Please send inquiries to Julian News PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036 1/31
The Julian News 11
To make the burgers: Gently combine the beef, parsley, 2 teaspoons of the Worcestershire sauce, the steak sauce, salt and pepper in a bowl. Set aside. Heat the oil and butter in a small skillet over mediumhigh heat. Add the onion and the remaining teaspoon of the Worcestershire sauce and cook, stirring occasionally, until translucent, about 2 minutes. Remove from heat and let cool completely. To make the Sriracha Mayo Sauce: In a small bowl, combine the mayonnaise, sour cream or Greek yogurt, Sriracha, honey or agave, lemon juice, salt and pepper until well-combined. Set aside. 1. Heat grill to medium-high. Gently form meat mixture into 8 one-inch-thick patties. Grill 4 to 5 minutes per side for mediumrare. Top with a square of cheese after flipping the burger. Close the grill for 30 to 60 seconds to melt the cheese. Warm the buns on the grill. 2. Place the hamburger on the bun, top with the onions, a slice of tomato, the Sriracha mayo sauce and the remaining bun. *** Angela Shelf Medearis is an award-winning children's author, culinary historian and the author of seven cookbooks. Her new cookbook is "The Kitchen Diva's Diabetic Cookbook." Her website is www. divapro.com. 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. © 2020 King Features Synd., Inc., and Angela Shelf Medearis
*** I refuse to accept the view that mankind is so tragically bound to the starless midnight of racism and war that the bright daybreak of peace and brotherhood can never become a reality... I believe that unarmed truth and unconditional love will have the final word. — Martin Luther King, Jr. ***
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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING - Notice to Advertisers: Any error should be reported to the Julian News prior to Thursday at 12 Noon following the publication date. The Julian News accepts advertising on the condition that advertiser agrees that at no time shall The Julian News Liability exceed the cost of space involved and that the Julian News is not liable for incidental or consequential damages. The Julian News accepts no responsibility for ad contents or errors in spelling or grammar.
AA Meetings www.NCsandiegoAA.org 760-758-2514
Monday - 11am
Shelter Valley Community Center (Information: 760 765 3261 0R 760 765 0527)
Monday - 7pm 3407 Highway 79
(across from Fire Station)
Tuesday - 9am 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 No (just west of Pine Hills Road, look for the white rail fence)
Services Phone: 760-765-0114 This E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Sunday PERSONAL SUPPORT
Tuesday - 7pm
Santa Ysabel Mission Church (Open Big Book Study)
Tuesday - 7pm Julian Men’s Meeting
3407 Highway 79
(across from Fire Station)
Wednesday - 6pm Warner Community Resourse Center
(Across street from Warner Unified School)
Thursday - 7pm
BYOB - Bring Yer Own Book Closed meeting; book study
St. Elizabeth Church (Downstairs) *** Patriotism consists not in waving the flag, but in striving that our country shall be righteous as well as strong. — James Bryce ***
Thursday - 7pm Julian Prospectors AA Open Meeting
3407 Highway 79
(across from Fire Station)
Thursday - 7pm
Shelter Valley Community Center Shelter Doodle Group AA Open Meeting
Friday - 5pm
Ramona Sobriety Party
Spirit of Joy Church - 1735 Main St
Saturday - 5pm
Ramona Free Thinkers AA Ramona Recovery Club 1710 Montecito Road
Sunday - 5:30pm Sweet Surender Speaker Meeting Ramona Recovery Club 1710 Montecito Road
Need help? Call 800.656.HOPE (4673) to
be connected with a trained staff member from a sexual assault service provider in your area.
Teen Crisis HotLine 1-800- HIT HOME SUBSTANCE ABUSE CRISIS LINE
continued from page 7 1. Rob Gronkowski. 2. Austin Dillon. 3. Meadowlark Lemon. 4. Kurt Warner. 5. “Dancing With the Stars.” 6. Pete Rose. 7. The University of Richmond Spiders.
continued from page 6
1. Haiti and the Dominican Republic 2. Wisconsin 3. Pancreas 4. Greyhound bus lines 5. About 5,000 years ago 6. Tina Turner 7. A beagle 8. Six: English, Spanish, French, Russian, Arabic and Chinese 9. 76 10. 360 ® 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
12 The Julian News
Your Weekly Horoscope
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types including: Liens, Fictitious Business Names, Change of Name, Abandonment, Estate Sales, Auctions, Public Offerings, Court ordered publishing, etc. Please call The Julian News at (760) 765 2231 for our competitive rates. The Julian News is a legally adjudicated newspaper of General Circulation in the State of California, County of San Diego on February 9, 1987. Case No. 577843
IMPORTANT NOTICE FOR BUSINESSES
Renewal filing of Fictitious Business Name Statements (your DBA) is now required by the County of San Diego every five (5) years. If your business name was originally filed or renewed prior to May 1, 2015; 2015; 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. name. You may use the Julian News or any other publication that is authorized to publish Fictitious Business Name Statements and Legal Notices. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9007318 KILOWATT BREWING 7576 Clairemont Mesa Blvd., San Diego, CA 92111 The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - Illumination Brewing LLC, 7576 Clairemont Mesa Blvd., San Diego, CA 92111. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON April 9, 2020. LEGAL: 08544 Publish: May 6, 13, 20, 27, 2020
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9007343 TRIMMINGS COMPANY 1342 Morning View Drive #351., Escondido, CA 92026 The business is conducted by An Individual - Amy Josephine Klauber, 1342 Morning View Drive #351., Escondido, CA 92026. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON April 10, 2020. LEGAL: 08546 Publish: May 6, 13, 20, 27, 2020
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9008207 K-DONUTS 5750 Oceanside Blvd. #A9, Oceanide, CA 92056 The business is conducted by An Individual Flynn Mh Chau, 1131 Brighton Drive, Oceanside, CA 92056 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 11, 2020. LEGAL: 08549 Publish: May 27 and June 3, 10, 17, 2020
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9008298 CITY BARBER SHOP 866 Main Street, Ramona, CA 92065 The business is conducted by An Individual Wayne Neil Channon, 403 12th Street, Ramona, CA 92065. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 11, 2020. LEGAL: 08551 Publish: May 27 and June 3, 10, 17, 2020
Fictitious Business Name Filings Published for only $30
We send a proof of publication to the County Clerk with a copy mailed to you, for your records.
Name Change Orders Published for only $50
We send a proof of publication to the Court with a copy mailed to you, for your records.
Call the Julian News Office
760 765 2231
Wednesday - May 27, 2020
Volume 35 - Issue 43
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You might be a bit shaken by a friend's request. But before the Lamb leaps to conclusions, insist on a full explanation. You still might say no, but at least you'll know what you're saying no to. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Seeing red over those nasty remarks by someone with an ax to grind? Of course you are. So get out there and give your supporters the facts they need to get the truth out. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A changing situation should get you to reassess your vacation plans and make any adjustments as soon as possible. And don't fret -- the change most likely will turn out for the better. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Don't put off dealing with any negative feelings that might be left over from a recent confrontation. The sooner all is resolved, the sooner you can move forward with fewer complications. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Leos and Leonas might feel the urge to redecorate their dens, and that can turn into a good opportunity to strengthen family ties by putting the whole pride to work to make it happen. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Look for the most efficient way to get a job done quickly and well. Taking more time than you need to make it look more challenging is a short-sighted move you might regret later on. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) A pesky problem should be dealt with immediately so you can put your time and effort
into something more important. Someone from your past could have significant news for you. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A workplace situation becomes a lot more bothersome than you'd expected. Be careful not to be pulled into all that anger. Look for support among others who also want to avoid trouble. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Cheer up, lonely lovers, wherever you are. Just when you thought you'd been deleted from Cupid's database, the chubby cherub proves that's just not so. Congratulations. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) A casual relationship could take a more serious turn. Are you ready for it? Your stars say you are. Paired Sea Goats also will find a renewed richness in their relationships. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Meeting a collaborator with new ideas seems to be a dream come true. But for both your sakes, be sure all your legal i's are dotted and t's are crossed before you start working together. PISCES (February 19 to March 21) A romantic overture flatters the usually unflappable Fish. But since it's a sincere fromthe-heart gesture, go ahead and enjoy it. A minor health problem responds well to treatment. BORN THIS WEEK: You have the warm heart of a Taurean and the sensitivity of a Gemini. You would make a wonderful leader. So go ahead: Run for office. © 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
5 Interesting Things You May Not Know About The Peace Corps
cultural perspectives, as well as leadership, language, teaching and community development skills that provide a competitive edge in today’s global economy. “The domestic dividend of Peace Corps service cannot be overstated,” says Olsen. “Across the U.S., communities continue to experience the benefits of volunteers returning home with new skills and perspectives.” To that end, volunteers come from all over the U.S., and according to its 2019 rankings, D.C. produced the largest number of volunteers per capita last year, with California producing the largest volume of volunteers. • Peace Corps service can be the first step toward a career or the continuation of a life’s work. While the average age volunteer is 26, 3.2 percent of volunteers are over the age of 50. There are even positions to which couples can apply to together. In addition to the standard volunteer program, specialized, high-impact, short-term assignments lasting three to 12 months exist for seasoned experts to use their skills to help communities abroad. To connect with a recruiter and find out more about openings, visit PeaceCorps.gov. Volunteering abroad can be a life-changing journey, whether you are looking for an opportunity to immerse yourself in a different culture or tackle some of the most pressing issues facing our world today.
(StatePoint) A lot has changed about the world since the Peace Corps was founded nearly six decades ago, but its mission remains the same: to promote world peace and friendship between Americans and people around the world. Established 59 years ago, the agency and former Auto volunteers nationwide recently celebrated its anniversary. The agency says that for those looking to positively impact lives in a meaningful way, volunteering can be an exciting and challenging adventure that opens new doors. “Serving with this agency is an opportunity for Americans to with coupon develop the skills they need in a • MOST VEHICLES UP TO 5 QUARTS global world,” says Peace Corps • PLUS DISPOSAL FEES director, Jody K. Olsen. Most All Vehicles • No Other Discounts Apply Here are five interesting facts you may not know about serving WE PROUDLY FEATURE in the Peace Corps: • The majority of volunteers serve for two years following three months of in-country training. They live and work alongside the people they serve, collaborating with local governments, schools, small businesses and entrepreneurs to create sustainable, communitybased projects that address local development priorities in the agriculture, community development, education, environment, health and youth development sectors. Volunteers are free to choose where they apply to serve, and many choose to serve where their skills are needed most. • The Peace Corps was founded by President John F. Kennedy in 1961. To-date, more than 240,000 Americans have served in 142 host countries all across the world, including in Central and South America, the Caribbean, Africa, the Middle East, Eastern Europe, Asia and the Pacific Islands. Volunteers are currently serving in over 60 countries. • Volunteers receive housing and a stipend that allows them to live similarly to the people in their community. Upon completion of service, returnees can access career, educational and other exclusive benefits. • Volunteers return home as global citizens with unique cross-
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