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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
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For the Community, by the Community.
June 17, 2020
Volume 35 — Issue 46 ISSN 1937-8416
Graduation - A Little Different This Year, But Memorable
Julian Junior High held a “Zoom meeting” graduation for the 8th graders
Warner High started and ended with a parade around the football field and a drive-in graduation
Julian High held a parking lot celebration for their graduates.The class of 2020 let out a cheer when it was completed. Each school in the back county did their own thing for this year’s pandemic induced graduation ceremonies. On Monday, the Junior high held a “virtual” graduation for the 8th grade. A “Zoom Meeting” for all to see (if you had the link) which featured each home room teacher acknowledging the students from their class. The traditional year end video was also on view. Mr. Duffy had delivered diplomas to all the eighth graders prior to the ceremonies. Over at Warner it was an afternoon of celebration on Wednesday. First at 2pm the Preschoolers had their promotion. Then at 3pm 6thgrade promotion. 4pm 8th-grade promotion. At 5pm they concluded with the 12th-grade graduation. Students and parents paraded around the football field in their vehicles, parked in front of the stands at the 50 yard line and individually came to the stage to get their diplomas. Once all the speeches had been made and each graduate recognized, it was once more around the track with horns blaring. On Thursday evening Julian High finished off graduation week with their interpretation of a “socially distanced” ceremony. Instead of using the quad area, the stage was reversed and all of the students, family and a few friends were related to the parking lot for viewing. The faculty and board of directors entered from the administration building, as opposed to the gym, and sat appropriately distanced on either side of the stage. Each speaker took the stage when called and with the exception of the traditional “jack-in-the-box” routine during the class history the ceremony was memorable for its’ feeling of accomplishment, the students were gratified that they had completed this first step toward adulthood. The parents and friends got to cheer them on. The pandemics effects on this years end of school events, although substantial - no spring sports, no prom, no senior trip, everyone adapting to “on-line learning.” In the end did not put a damper on any of the graduations, and may have actually made them more memorable when everyone looks back on the year 2020. It could also help break away from staid traditions and give new life to the mundane ceremonies which we have become accustomed. Student may decide they want something different, a more creative approach. This could have been a teachable moment for all involved, a time when plans had to be revised and a new way was discovered. ESTABLISHED
County Opens Cool Zones To Help San Diegans Beat The Heat
by County News Center, County of San Diego Communications Office
A select number of County Cool Zones are opening Monday to provide much-needed relief from soaring temperatures. The seven Cool Zones are air-conditioned and located throughout the hottest areas of the County. The locations are: • Borrego Springs Library • Fallbrook Community Center • Lakeside Community Center • Potrero Branch Library • Santa Ysabel Nature Center • Spring Valley Community Center • Valley Center Branch Library All sites will be open from noon to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday. Animals, except service animals, are not permitted at any of these Cool Zone locations. The libraries are offering their sites only, no library services. Due to COVID-19, safety measures will be in place to protect the health of Cool Zone visitors and staff. Anyone entering a County Cool Zone will have their temperature taken. All visitors and staff must also wear face coverings and practice social distancing. “Although we need to take
steps to keep seniors safe, it still remains important to also keep them cool,” said Supervisor Dianne Jacob. “Cool Zones provide a refuge during the hot summer months, so it’s helpful the County has developed a plan to get them open.” The Cool Zones program is offered in partnership with the San Diego County Health and Human Services Agency Aging & Independence Services and
San Diego Gas and Electric (SDG&E). It was started by Supervisor Jacob in 2001 to allow seniors and people with disabilities to escape extreme heat during the summer. Homebound individuals, those lacking transportation, and those who decide to stay home due to the risk of COVID-19, may be eligible to receive a free electric fan. The County, in partnership with SDG&E, provides fans to
San Diegans who are living on limited incomes. To be eligible for a free fan, a resident must not have access to an air-conditioned space at their home or apartment building. To learn more about the fan program or to request a fan, call Aging & Independence Services at (800) 339-4661. “We want to thank our SDG&E community partner for making this program available to give some relief from the heat to our more vulnerable residents,” said Supervisor Jim Desmond, whose district covers parts of North County out to the desert. “SDG&E appreciates and supports the County of San Diego for initiating the Cool Zones program back in 2001 and for making it such a success,” said Jessica Packard, SDG&E communications manager. “The County’s leadership has benefitted our region for almost 20 years and SDG&E is proud to be a part of this program since its inception.” For more information about the Cool Zones program, visit www. CoolZones.org.
CONGRATULATION GRADUATES JULIAN CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
June 17, 2020
2 The Julian News
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Dear Editor, In the late 1980s, Pope John Paul II did an extensive tour of the United States, and I was fortunate enough to hear a talk which he gave at the United Nations. As some of us know, John Paul was born and raised in Poland, lived in Poland under Nazi and then Communist rule, and later as Pope did a great deal to free Poland from such an oppressive form of government. I'll never forget something he said: that the essence of the human soul is freedom, and whe, systems of government too harshly oppress their own people, the people have no other choice than to revolt, whether violently or nonviolently. I would add a hope to this, that the oppressed value nonviolence over violence. It is our very nature to be free, every human being, and freedom has its own tongue, its own language, and it has raised its voice and spoken to us from the streets. Greg Courson Whispering Pines
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Letter To The Editor- Julian News Julian’s Black Lives Matter protest was the culmination of a storm two days after the initial desire to get a group of local friends together in support of the movement. As assumed event leaders, we want to clarify a few points. Our intention for the event was to support Black Lives Matter, a movement that gives voice to the experiences of Black Americans, including incidents of police brutality and violence inflicted on Black communities by the state and vigilantes. Our original plan was to line Main Street with signs and stand in silent solidarity with this movement, but the result of what transpired has us wanting to clarify what happened that evening and in the lead-up to the event. There was no true organization of the protest because we originally expected an informal gathering of friends. Once we realized the public thirst for a showing of support, we arranged our suggested guidelines for people who wanted to attend and posted these to social media. The resulting storm that overtook Facebook was far from what we expected. We quickly realized that some in the community did not understand or condone our intent to protest. As such, by the time the event occurred, several attendees had been threatened on social media, and calls had been made to cancel the protest for fear of violence. We reassured community members that no threat existed to local businesses. That aside, it became clear that we might be met with a counter demonstration. This did indeed happen, although in true Julian fashion, the attendees and the counter protestors found friends and mingled irrespective of group, and the result of this was at times a confusing amalgam of viewpoints expressed. None of the speakers of the evening were planned, nor do we agree with all of the viewpoints expressed. We do want to extend a thank you to all of those who bravely shared their truths in front of those gathered, and we want to continue to encourage Julian to open its heart to these voices, as well as new and underrepresented voices that deserve to have their place in our community. However, we sincerely regret that the angry voices of two men who challenged some of the assumptions voiced by others were met with skepticism and hostility. We were bothered by the “locals only” attitude they were met with and were disturbed that they were ultimately asked to leave by community members who accused the men of being outside agitators, which they were not. We understand they are members of our community. At one point someone told them, “You aren’t even from here,” and we want to address this fully. The two had stated they were, indeed, from Julian. Did the speaker assume they were not from here because they had never seen them before? What other assumptions were made about them? And what does this say about our town during an event meant to listen to people who are not usually given a voice in our community? We understand that Julian residents want to be known as warm and welcoming; we believe that we truly are. Therefore we want to encourage Julian to lead by example and allow for more voices to be heard, whether it be in our community representation or in individual interactions. We also want to warn people of passivity to the existing structures that allow Black voices and other voices to be silenced, as well as lives stolen, due to deep histories of complacency towards attitudes that have never served the goal of bringing people together. All that said, we want to extend our deepest gratitude to the attendees that showed up with love in their hearts, exemplifying the best of what makes us a tight-knit community. While some voices were calling out for the impassioned men to leave, others called out for them to be heard. Most attendees came with thoughtful signs and welcoming intentions, and yes, the protest ended to some dancing in the street. We were particularly inspired to hear voices that we haven’t heard from before and want to encourage more of this. We understand that this is only a beginning in a time when ample reflection is needed in terms of what we represent both as individuals and as a community. We ask of each one of you to consider this question over and over again, for this is how we make small inroads towards creating a more inclusive environment in our small town. Again, we extend our gratitude to our fellow protestors, and we hope to continue to uplift those in our community who have historically remained silent by offering our support and solidarity. Thank you. Hannah Thom and Eireann Hutchinson
*** Disguising your own origins is a deeply American impulse, but that doesn't make it any less compromising. The way I live my life is to try to foreground the tensions and paradoxes of being a white person who's interested in racial justice and reconciliation, rather than disguise or obliterate them. — Jess Row ***
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June 17, 2020
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(SPM Wire) Juneteenth, which observes the end of slavery in the United States, is a long-celebrated holiday occurring annually on June 19. Here are three things to know about this American tradition: 1. Juneteenth is widely celebrated nationwide. Events typically include picnics, barbecues family gatherings, festivals, parades, public readings of the Emancipation Proclamation and storytelling. 2. While the Emancipation Proclamation was signed on January 1, 1863, it wasn’t until June 19, 1865 that the executive order was officially enforced nationwide. Juneteenth, a portmanteau of June and nineteenth, is the anniversary of this occasion. 3. Juneteenth is not a Federal holiday -- yet. Efforts are underway for formal national recognition of the holiday by Congress.
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WHAT A CHILD LEARNS ABOUT VIOLENCE A CHILD LEARNS FOR LIFE. Teach carefully. We can show you how. Call 877-ACT-WISE for a free brochure or visit www.actagainstviolence.org.
On June 9, 2020 - Allison Jasper was helping prepare for summer at Spencer Valley School, including clearing an area that will be part of the larger parking lot. She knew that 10 years earlier a “time-capsule had been burried by the students in 2010. After some investigation the location was found and the capsule (a coffee can in plastic
bag) was discovered just a couple of feet down. Once opened, discovering the contents, a Julian News from exactly 10 years to the day, and notes from students from various classes. The school plans to set another capsule in the fall.
Julian Water Color Artist Recogized
San Diego Zoo and San Diego Zoo Safari Park Reopen With Exclusive Preview Days To Thank Members and Donors
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Both Sanctuaries will Open to the General Public on June 20, Following the Week-long Preview Days
Honorable Mention, Miniatures: “The Neigborhood” by Stan Goudey
After being closed to guests since mid-March, San Diego Zoo Global has announced that the San Diego Zoo and the San Diego Zoo Safari Park will reopen to the general public on Saturday, June 20th., ending the first major closure in the conservation organization’s 103-year history. Before the official reopening, the Zoo and Safari Park will hold a series of special Preview Days to express San Diego Zoo Global’s deep appreciation for its vast dedicated membership base and committed donors. These invitation-only preview events will begin this Sunday (June 14, 2020). “We’re thrilled to once again welcome guests back to San Diego Zoo and San Diego Zoo Safari Park for the first time in three months,” said Paul Baribault, president/CEO for San Diego Zoo Global. “There’s no better way to celebrate the occasion than to invite our faithful members and donors, who have been steadfast allies helping us by continuing to support our mission to save wildlife worldwide.” Guests will have the opportunity to once again experience the wonders of wildlife with their families, stroll among diverse habitats, take part in fun, educational activities, and visit with a few of the Zoo and Safari Park’s newest residents—including koala joey Omeo, Andean bear cub Agapito and a 1-month-old pigmy hippo calf at the Zoo; and 3-month-old giraffe calf Zahara at the Safari Park. Guests are also encouraged to stay connected online by viewing the 13 available wildlife cams, including the new Hippo Cam presented by Mattel Playroom and Platypus Cam presented by Animal Crossing™: New Horizons game. “Through both our wildlife sanctuaries, we offer an important service to the community by providing a safe outdoor experience that is family friendly, where they can learn about wildlife, connect with nature and find ways to join us on our mission to save species,” said Shawn Dixon, chief operating officer of San Diego Zoo Global. “Although the next visit by our guests may feel a bit different from their past treks through the Zoo and Safari Park, I’m confident our San Diego Zoo Global family—first-time guests, members, donors, volunteers and staff—will help us make ‘different’ great.” To ensure a safe and healthy guest experience, Zoo and Safari Park officials have enacted an extensive range of temporary changes that comply with guidelines outlined by local and state health authorities. Both parks will resume operations in stages that will start with limited dining and shopping experiences, reducing the number of guests on grounds at a given time, increasing the number of handwashing and sanitizing locations, maintaining robust cleaning routines, adding one-way path modifications and barriers, encouraging the wearing of face coverings and observing social distancing practices. During the continued on page 10
Small town boy makes good. Dr. Lukas Larson Holt, who grew up in Julian, has recently graduated from medical school. He attended Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine located in Harlem, New York City. After four years, he took his residency at St. John’s Episcopal Hospital in Far Rockaway, New York with a focus on family medicine. Lukas has signed on with Kaiser Permanente in Vallejo, California. His new job will begin in August. Lukas is the son of Jeff and Kristi Holt who are both retired high school teachers. Both taught at Ramona High School. Lukas attended Spencer Valley School along with his sister Katrin Rebecca Dubreuil. Both siblings went to Julian Junior High as well. Dr. Holt is looking forward to renting a place in the bay area and to begin to pay back his $400,000 medical school loan! As a local kid, Jeff and Kristi welcome their son back to California after a seven year journey which included a global pandemic that hit NYC especially hard.
Julian High Elects ASB Officers
by Perla Lares, JHS
Stan Goudey, an artist and resident of Julian, California, won the Honorable Mention award for miniature paintings in the highly competitive June Member’s exhibition, “Just Add Water,” at The San Diego Watercolor Society. Award-winning juror Linda Doll said of the painting The Neigborhood, “A beautiful monochrome street that says so much with only a touch of red.“ Mr. Goudey is a southern California based, self-educated painter, having taken drawing, composition and related classes at The Art Center in Los Angeles, Grossmont College, and the San Diego City College. He has participated in many local, regional and national shows and has received numerous awards. He is a signature member of the American Watercolor Society, the Western Federation of Watercolor Societies, and has also been a signature member of the San Diego Watercolor Society. Many galleries have displayed and sold his dynamic artwork. More information about Stan can be found at https://www.stangoudeyart.com/ Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the San Diego Watercolor Society’s art gallery is closed. The June show is available for viewing online and for purchase of paintings, however, at https://www.sdws. org/index.php through Saturday, June 27, 2020. The gallery, which will re-open at the earliest prudent opportunity, is located in The ARTS DISTRICT Liberty Station at 2825 Dewey Road, Bldg #202 and will continue its open hours Wednesday through Saturday from 10 am to 4 pm and Sunday from noon to 4 pm. All exhibits are free to the public. ABOUT SAN DIEGO WATERCOLOR SOCIETY The San Diego Watercolor Society, a 501(C)(3) non-profit organization founded in 1965, is dedicated to expanding the appreciation of and involvement in watermedia painting through education, exhibition, and promotion. SDWS presents a new juried exhibition at their Gallery in the ARTS DISTRICT Liberty Station each month with an Opening Reception on the first Friday of each month from 5-8 pm with great original art, refreshments and the companionship of other art enthusiasts. Both the Gallery Exhibition and the Reception are free. The Annual International Show held in October features award-winning artists from around the world. SDWS also offers Workshops and adult Beginner Lessons in addition to weekly and monthly Plein Air painting opportunities. More information can be found at http:// www.sdws.org.
Despite all of the numerous obstacles facing Julian High School this year, such as a pandemic and not being able to be face to face in classrooms, the student body successfully elected their new Associated Student Body Officers. We have had constant ASB meetings over the past 3 months and through zoom and we even held elections through the use of Google Forms. Julian High has truly been creative and used its resources to keep the school in motion! We began with electing our Executive officers that will handle all school events and issues, our 2020-21 ASB President is Karysa Preciado, 2020-21 Vice President is Perla Lares, 2020-21 Secretary is Molly Dickinson, 2020-21 Treasurer is Alyssa Arias. This divine group of young ladies is determined, motivated, and will provide great leadership for Julian High School! Now as unbelievable as this may sound, the Executives can’t do it all! Therefore there are class officers as well. For the senior class, we have Maria Hatch as the 2020-21 President, Zen Hill as the 2020-21 Vice President, Britney Vargas as the 2020-21 Secretary, and Dakotah Audibert as the 2020-21 Treasurer. This outstanding group of young adults will focus on senior auction, their senior trips, and of course, graduation! Juniors on the other hand have one whole year until they are ready for any talk about graduation so for now they will handle prom and the concession stands! As their 2020-21 President stands Donna Cruz, her right hand being Alivia Perry as 2020-21 Vice President, and 2020-21 Secretary Victor Terrequez, and 2020-21 Treasurer Jessica Bakken. This eager group will sure do amazing things this year! The Sophomores this year will be in charge of the Talent Show that we all know and love! As their 2020-21 President, we have Piper Woodward, for their Vice President, Haley Simmonds, 2020-21 Secretary, Riley Osuna, and their 2020-21 Treasurer, Wesley Gratzer. We can’t wait to see what this hardworking group has in store this year! And finally, welcoming our upcoming freshman, their 2020-21 President is Marcy Delacruz, 2020-21 Vice President is Mac Moretti, 2020-21 Secretary is Gracie Flack, and their 2020-21 Treasurer is Hannah Perry! The Freshman will host the Welcome Freshman Dance once Spring comes around but for now, it is us who welcome them into high school! There you have it Julian, you will be seeing this great bunch of extraordinary students doing astonishing things next school year!
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.
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
Saturday, July 4 LED Independence Day EParade C N Noon CA 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
Tuesday August 11 Julian Schools Return 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 Tuesday August 18 Julian High School - Back to School Night Wednesday, August 19 Spencer Valley School Returns Thursday, August 20 Julian High School Board Meeting - 6pm Monday, September 25 Native American Day Wednesday, August 26 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 26 Back To School Night at Spencer Valley School Thursday, August 27 Julian Elementary - Back to School Night
September Thursday, September 3 Julian Junior High - Back to School Night Monday, September 7 Labor Day Holiday Wednesday, September 20 Julian High School Board Meeting (2nd Thursday – Unaudited Actuals) - 6pm
Saturday, October 31 Halloween
Sunday, November 1 Daylight Saving Ends - 2am Wednesday, November 11 Veterans Day November 23 - 27 Thanksgiving Break For All Schools Thursday, November 26 Thanksgiving Saturday, November 28 Country Christmas - Tree Lighting
June 17, 2020
Back Country Happenings
My Thoughts by Michele Harvey
Please Read American History
When people first began rallying with a cry of Black Lives Matter, other people began posting on Facebook that Blue Lives Matter. Of course they do! Others posted that All Lives Matter. That’s true too, but it isn’t the point that blacks are trying to make. While researching for this column I found the origins of the American Police Forces. This is not pretty. A Brief History of Slavery and the Origins of American Policing Written by Victor E. Kappeler, Ph.D. The birth and development of the American police can be traced to a multitude of historical, legal and political-economic conditions. The institution of slavery and the control of minorities, however, were two of the more formidable historic features of American society shaping early policing. Slave patrols and Night Watches, which later became modern police departments, were both designed to control the behaviors of minorities. For example, New England settlers appointed Indian Constables to police Native Americans (National Constable Association, 1995), the St. Louis police were founded to protect residents from Native Americans in that frontier city, and many southern police departments began as slave patrols. In 1704, the colony of Carolina developed the nation's first slave patrol. Slave patrols helped to maintain the economic order and to assist the wealthy landowners in recovering and punishing slaves who essentially were considered property. Policing was not the only social institution enmeshed in slavery. Slavery was fully institutionalized in the American economic and legal order with laws being enacted at both the state and national divisions of government. Virginia, for example, enacted more than 130 slave statutes between 1689 and 1865. Slavery and the abuse of people of color, however, was not merely a southern affair as many have been taught to believe. Connecticut, New York and other colonies enacted laws to criminalize and control slaves. Congress also passed fugitive Slave Laws, laws allowing the detention and return of escaped slaves, in 1793 and 1850. As Turner, Giacopassi and Vandiver remark, “the literature clearly establishes that a legally sanctioned law enforcement system existed in America before the Civil War for the express purpose of controlling the slave population and protecting the interests of slave owners. The similarities between the slave patrols and modern American policing are too salient to dismiss or ignore. Hence, the slave patrol should be considered a forerunner of modern American law enforcement.” The legacy of slavery and racism did not end after the Civil War. In fact it can be argued that extreme violence against people of color became even worse with the rise of vigilante groups who resisted Reconstruction. Because vigilantes, by definition, have no external restraints, lynch mobs had a justified reputation for hanging minorities first and asking questions later. Because of its tradition of slavery, which rested on the racist rationalization that Blacks were sub-human, America had a long and shameful history of mistreating people of color, long after the end of the Civil War. Perhaps the most infamous American vigilante group, the Ku Klux Klan started in the 1860s, was notorious for assaulting and lynching Black men for transgressions that would not be considered crimes at all, had a White man committed them. Lynching occurred across the entire country not just in the South. Finally, in 1871 Congress passed the Ku Klux Klan Act, which prohibited state actors from violating the Civil Rights of all citizens in part because of law enforcements’ involvement with the infamous group. This legislation, however, did not stem the tide of racial or ethnic abuse that persisted well into the 1960s. Though having white skin did not prevent discrimination in America, being White undoubtedly made it easier for ethnic minorities to assimilate into the mainstream of America. The additional burden of racism has made that transition much more difficult for those whose skin is black, brown, red, or yellow. In no small part because of the tradition of slavery, Blacks have long been targets of abuse. The use of patrols to capture runaway slaves was one of the precursors of formal police forces, especially in the South. This disastrous legacy persisted as an element of the police role even after the passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. In some cases, police harassment simply meant people of African descent were more likely to be stopped and questioned by the police, while at the other extreme, they have suffered beatings, and even murder, at the hands of White police. Questions still arise today about the disproportionately high numbers of people of African descent killed, beaten, and arrested by police in major urban cities of America. Victor E. Kappeler, Ph.D. Associate Dean and Foundation Professor School of Justice Studies Eastern Kentucky University Blacks are not now nor have they ever been sub human, though many whites would like to think so. When I see placards that say Black Lives Matter, I totally agree. I’ve read the history of African Americans in north America going back to 1619. It’s a fascinating history and I recommend many books that I have read so that people can educate themselves. Black Indians, a Hidden Heritage by William Loren Katz. This is a novel based on facts speaking of the first blacks brought to this continent. Black Like Me, first published in 1961, is a nonfiction book by white journalist John Howard Griffin recounting his journey in the Deep South of the United States, at a time when African-Americans lived under racial segregation. Wikipedia has information about this book. James Baldwin who was constantly on J. Edgar Hoover’s watch list wrote I’m Not Your Negro. His take on segregation fascinates me. Edna Ferber wrote many fiction books that people may recognize, however, the two that I read that explain slavery mentality the best are Letters from a Slave Girl, Sapphira and the Slave Girl and also good reading is Incidents in the life of a Slave Girl by Harriet Ann Jacobs. I lived my late teenage years in the late 1960s and I remember the beginnings of the Vietnam War and the Black Panther Party. With a friend, I visited the headquarters of the San Diego Black Panther Party which originally called itself the Black Panther Party for Self Defense. They followed the 2nd amendment. In the beginning, The Black Panther Party wanted to improve their neighborhoods. They provided breakfasts for school children just as our schools do today. They wanted better education for their children and better housing. Some became violent as J. Edgar Hoover infiltrated them and stirred them up. He was head of the FBI and had more power in this nation than our presidents did. Some say he was also very racist. I know all of these things because I read. I read a lot of history, not just US history, but primarily US history. People who read open up their worlds and get their brains working. These are my thoughts. *** You can't expect to go about change - especially change of this nature, when you talk about racial equality and justice - you can't expect to go about or engage in that without resistance, and so you're going to have some people who aren't on board. — Malcolm Jenkins ***
ACTIVITIES & LODGING Proudly serving visitors for over 25 years, including friends and family of our backcountry neighbors and residents
Five unique guest rooms, near town, on 3 wooded acres with extensive gardens, benches and pathways. Our guests enjoy a full breakfast each day, goodies in the afternoon and unsurpassed hospitality.
Our adjacent BLACK OAK CABIN provides another option for your getaway! www.butterfieldbandb.com
For More Information: 760-765-2179 or 800-379-4262
As some may know from following our Facebook page and Julian Connection, our library staff are back in the library providing doorside service. The first task was to check out, bag, and put out requested books for pick up by patrons. Books on the shelves since March were the first to go. Staff called patrons to set up appointments. Next, will be to handle requests that have come in since. However, according to Head Librarian Migell Acosta, the transportation system throughout the County must be scheduled and staffed with all of the proper notifications in place. It's a huge job. We are still awaiting notification of when checked out books may be returned. By mid month, the results of a study on the effects of the coronavirus on materials should be complete with recommendations on how best to proceed. The State has suggested a 72 hour wait before handling materials. In that vein, we are waiting to learn when volunteers may enter the building. According to Migell Acosta, volunteers will follow the same procedure as staff personally using a thermometer (temp under 100 degrees is okay), using PPE provided by the County library system, following protocols for distancing, etc. Once volunteers are allowed back into the building, then book donations can be processed and put on shelves. Donations will also follow the 72 hour recommended quarantine. Thank you to our patrons who are holding books for us - we welcome your donations as soon as we receive the All Clear. We are hoping to open mid July, according to Migell Acosta, but will open as soon as we are allowed to do so! In the meantime, digital checkouts through the library system have risen as County staff work to facilitate the increase in digital use. Summer Reading Program will be online. For those without computer or internet connections, there will be printed activity packets. For children the distribution will occur at the lunch program and for adults packets will be made available through the Meals on the Go program. We will be working on that. Stay well and keep reading! Contact: Jonna Waite, President, email@example.com Josh Mitchell, Julian Manager, 760.765.0370
*** Rightful liberty is unobstructed action according to our will within limits drawn around us by the equal rights of others. I do not add 'within the limits of the law' because law is often but the tyrant's will, and always so when it violates the rights of the individual. — Thomas Jefferson ***
gs etin ntil e M U All nded ice ot pe Sus ther N Fur
Julian Historical Society
Monthly presentations on the fourth Wednesday of the month Look our return Thefor Historical Building toSociety the Witch Creek 2133 4thHouse Street School
• On June 14, 1789, English Captain William Bligh and 18 others, cast adrift from the HMS Bounty seven weeks before, reach the East Indies after traveling nearly 4,000 miles in a small open boat. On April 28, they were set adrift with 25 gallons of water, 150 pounds of bread, 30 pounds of pork, six quarts of rum and six bottles of wine. • On June 10, 1935, in Akron, Ohio, Bill Wilson and Dr. Robert Smith, two recovering alcoholics, found Alcoholics Anonymous (A.A.), a 12-step alcohol rehabilitation program. Today there are more than 80,000 local groups in the U.S. • On June 8, 1949, George Orwell's novel of a dystopian future, "1984," is published. The novel's all-seeing leader, known as "Big Brother," becomes a universal symbol for intrusive government and oppressive bureaucracy. • On June 13, 1966, the Supreme Court hands down its decision in Miranda v. Arizona, establishing the principle that all criminal suspects must be advised of their rights when in custody and about to be interrogated. • On June 9, 1973, with a victory at the Belmont Stakes, Secretariat becomes the first horse since Citation in 1948 to win America's coveted Triple Crown. Secretariat won the Belmont by a record 31 lengths. • On June 11, 1982, the science-fiction classic "E.T.: the Extra-Terrestrial" is released. The film captures the story of the wise, kind and cuddly alien botanist who is stranded on Earth and needs the help of a sensitive boy, Elliott, to get back home. • On June 12, 1994, Nicole Brown Simpson, ex-wife of football player O.J. Simpson, and her friend Ron Goldman are brutally stabbed to death outside her Los Angeles condominium. Simpson became the chief suspect. Although the evidence against him was extensive, a jury acquitted Simpson on two counts of murder in trial that lasted 11 months. © 2020 Hearst Communications, Inc. All Rights Reserved
5 The Julian News
Back Country Dining
June 17, 2020
Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner
8am - 8pm
ITALIAN & SICILIAN CUISINE
2718 B Street - Julian Reservations 760 765 1003
15027 Highway 79 - at the Lake
Dine In or Takeout • Wine and Beer
Check Out Our New “Social Distancing” Tent
See our menu at www.romanosrestaurantjulian.com
NOW OPEN 7 DAYS/WEEK Julian and Wynola
Julian COLEMAN CREEK CENTER
Pies, Soups & Sandwiches Holiday Baking
BEER & WINE AVAILABLE VISA/MASTER VISA/ MASTER CARD ACCEPTED
(2 BLOCKS OFF MAIN ON WASHINGTON)
OPEN 7 DAYS
11:30AM - 8:30PM
Beer on Tap
YOUR CHOICE + SOFT DRINK Drive Thru Service For To-Go Orders Julian
2119 Main St. Julian
4510 Hwy 78 Wynola
open 2pm Mon-Thur open 11:30 Fri - Sun offering - tasters - pints - 32oz or 64oz jugs of beer to-go dog friendly Patio 1485 Hollow Glen Road
g n i n i s D n o o i i t t Pa serva ted s e e R ug g S Lunch and Dinner
1921 Main Street 760 765 2900 Serving Organic Coffee, Tea, Breakfast, Beer, Wine & MORE.
Located just 1/2 mile east of downtown off Highway 78
Phone 760-765-BEER 
Visit us online at: www.nickelbeerco.com
Reopening June 1st
Julian and Santa Ysabel
STEAKS • SEAFOOD • PRIME RIB • FULL BAR
for shopping and dine in with pre-order reservation only
Patio Dining 2224 Main Street Mid-Week Dinner Specials
Julian Tea & Cottage Arts
Two locations to serve you:
2124 Third Street one block off Main Main Street
760 765 0832
10 am- 4 pm Thursday through Monday CLOSED Tuesday and Wednesday
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 Easy Summer Suppers
*** If any man claims the Negro should be content... let him say he would willingly change the color of his skin and go to live in the Negro section of a large city. Then and only then has he a right to such a claim. — Robert Kennedy *** 1. HISTORY: Who was the first to sign the Declaration of Independence? 2. MOVIES: Which dwarf wore glasses in Disney’s “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs”? 3. MEASUREMENTS: How many years are in a millennium? 4. FAMOUS QUOTATIONS: Which stand-up comedian once said, “There are two seasons in Scotland: June and winter”? 5. GEOGRAPHY: Which country is home to Mount Kilimanjaro? 6. MEDICAL: What is the common condition known as “muscae volitantes”? 7. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: Which university’s athletic teams are known as the Ducks? 8. MUSIC: Which singer/songwriter is known as the “Man in Black”? 9. MONUMENTS: Which U.S. monument is known as the Mother of Exiles? 10. TELEVISION: What was the name of Norm’s favorite restaurant in the “Cheers” sitcom? Answers on page 13
onditioned Tea Room
We’re all starting to slowly ease back into our former home, work and social routines guided by new health and safety restrictions. Many of us also are dealing with new challenges to our family budget and loss of income. If your pantry and freezer are stocked with canned or frozen goods, you can add seasonal fresh produce to create new, budget-friendly variations on your favorite family recipes. Here are some ways to “shop” in your pantry or freezer to cook up simple meals with a seasonal twist that everyone will enjoy! Choose new, interesting or favorite vegetables from a local farmer’s market to add to your recipes. Vegetables have lots of nutrients and fiber to help you feel full. Have vegetables washed, cut and ready in the refrigerator to add to meals or eat as snacks. Select from a variety of healthy foods so that you don’t get bored with the same meals. Try sandwich
wraps with meat and fresh veggies inside, and a combination of fresh and canned fruits for sweetness and nutrition. Enjoy the foods of summer -blueberries, strawberries, peaches, watermelons and fresh garden veggies are always a treat. If you eat produce while it’s in season, it typically costs less and it tastes better, so your family will be more likely to eat it and enjoy it. This flavorful dinner recipe for Creamy Veggie Tortellini and
Fruit Salad With Spiced Syrup for dessert is an easy way to combine fresh produce with groceries that you may have stocked up on due to the COVID-19 crisis. CREAMY VEGGIE TORTELLINI This recipe features a delicious cream sauce packed with spices that complement the tortellini and fresh or frozen vegetables. If you don’t have half and half on hand, you can substitute 1/2 cup canned evaporated milk or regular milk. continued on page 13
6 The Julian News
June 17, 2020
Julian UnionHigh School
Nicole Rose Arias
Sierra R Bilunas
Cheynne Hattie Booth
Rylie V Boyd
Erin E Conitz
Calea Jade Cruz
Dustin C Flack
Sabel D Gallegos
Oliver Thomas Stapelton Goeders
Bradley James Kaltenthaler
Jeremiah Scott Laursen
Elise August Linton
Julian Junior High Eighth Grade Graduation
Class President Hanna Perry welcomed all.
Ms. Limahai acted as host / producer for the evenings video meeting.
Mr. Duffy caetified the class for moving up to High School.
Home room teachers: Mr. Pierce, Mrs. Cruz, Ms. Hill. Mrs. Wylie
Mac Moretti and Brody White - History presenters
The Julian News 7
June 17, 2020
Sara A Lynn
Noah S Muller
Joshua D Osiakowski
Rosa Marie Ray
Kaira Marie “Skylar” Simser
Makayla Joy Skibinski
Ashley-Ann A Smith
Valedictorian: Nicole Arias Saltatorian: Chyenne Booth CSF Life Members: Nicole Arias Cheyenne Booth Rylie Boyd Erin Conitz Calea Cruz Dusty Flack Bradly Kaltenthaler Elise Linton Noah Muller
Horst Augustine Williams
Golden State Seal Merit Diploma: Nicole Arias Cheyenne Booth Erin Conitz Oliver Goeders Bradley Kaltenthaler Noah Muller
Sierra Bilunas, Kiara Simser and Horst Williams with the class history Cheyenne, Erin and Elise Linton present the Class Gift - refurbishing the scoreboard on the football field.
Mr. Peison started the ceremony singing the National Anthem
Valedictorian Nicole Arias poses with her diploma and Mr Bakken
Dr. Hefflin applaudes the graduates and community on over $14,000 of scholarships awarded to this years class.
Class President Erin Conitz welcomed everyone to the gathering
Graduates and Alumni signing the “Alma Mater”
Salutatorian Cheyenne Booth spoke of the resiliance of the class of 2020
The Julian News 8
June 17, 2020
Warner 2020 Graduates
Nitashsa Drake - Valedictorian
Leianna Hill - Salutatorian
Chelsea Mercado - Salutatorian
Nitashsa Drake: UCLA Alexandia Fielding: Fire Academy Lorrie Gregory: CSUSM Leinanna Hill: Otis College of Art and Design Chelsea Mercado: CSULB John Pavlovich: Enlisted US Airforce Kelly Tamayo: Grossmont College The Warner â€œRose Ceremonyâ€? where graduates thank those who have supported them. Kimberly Venegas: Palomar College Superintendant/Principal David MacLeod certifies the graduates.
June 17, 2020
The Julian News 9
A Roman goddess was the inspiration for Britannia, the
Queen Elizabeth II was born on April 21, 1926, but she celebrates her birthday on several different days. The English monarch's birthday had been celebrated on the actual date of his or her birth since 1788. But in 1936, after King George V died, the date was changed to the second Monday in June to commemorate his death and to get better weather for the "Trooping the Color," a British regimental parade. The date was changed again in 1959 to the second Saturday in June. To add to the confusion, some places, including Canada, Australia and New Zealand, chose a different day. In 2020, her 94th it will be celebrated in Britain on Saturday, June 13.
Many figures of Britannia were made with a bright-yellow dress as well as the helmet, spear and lion. She represents unity, liberty and national pride. This figure, 11 inches high by 8 inches wide, sold at auction for $586.
personification of Britain, by 1797. She always wears a Corinthian helmet, carries a trident or spear and has a lion lying at her feet. This Staffordshire figure of Britannia was made about 1820. It was sold at a Thomaston auction for $586. *** Q: I have a Louis Vuitton of Paris trunk. For its age, I think it's in excellent condition inside and out. It is marked on the inside "Louis Vuitton (in script) / 1 Rue Scribe Paris / 454 Strand London" and has the number 117 033. What is it worth, and where can I get the best price? A: Louis Vuitton Malletier (1821-1892) opened a shop in 1854 in Paris. The first trunk was introduced in 1858. Vuitton's trunk was covered in gray Trianon canvas, waterproof, and the first to have a flat top. The checkerboard pattern on your trunk, called Damier canvas, was introduced in 1888 and is still used. Squares were either
deep red and white (rare) or dark and light brown, like your trunk. Worked into the design is a trademark logo. From about 1890 to 1900, the Vuitton London store was located at 454 Strand, near Trafalgar Square. That address plus the serial number on your trunk dates it to the late 1890s. The value of Vuitton steamer trunks depends on condition. In rough condition, your trunk is worth $3,000 to $4,000. In professionally cleaned but not restored condition, the value would be $5,000 to $7,000. In completely restored condition, L.V. trunks like yours have sold for as much as $23,000 at auction. *** CURRENT PRICES Sterling silver belt buckle, interwoven bands, enamel decoration, Cymric, Archibald Knox, Liberty & Co., 1903, 2 1/2 inches, $500. Gorham bowl, copper, hammered, applied silver insects, heron & fruit, bulbous, ruffled rim,
early 20th century, 3 1/2 x 3 1/2 inches, $1,415. Shaker sign, "Shaker Store, Plain & Fancy Goods," wood, stenciled letters, old paint, 13 x 52 inches, $3,480. Barbie doll, No. 1, brunette ponytail, striped swimsuit, original accessories, box, Mattel, $5,750. *** For more collecting news, tips and resources, visit www.Kovels.com ® 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
1. Name the Boston Celtics’ “Big 3” players who helped the team beat the Los Angeles Lakers in the 2008 NBA Finals.
2. “Crash” Davis, “Nuke” Laloosh and “Skip” Riggins are all characters from what 1988 baseball comedy film? 3. What Heisman Trophy winner from the University of Michigan scored a 99-yard kickoff return touchdown for the Green Bay Packers in Super Bowl XXXI and was named the game’s MVP? 4. What hockey player defected from the Soviet Union and debuted with the NHL’s Buffalo Sabres in 1989? 5. In 2001, a fastball from Arizona Diamondbacks hurler Randy Johnson struck and killed a bird in flight. According to ornithologists, what kind of bird was it? 6. The official football used by the NFL is named “The Duke” in honor of what pioneering New York Giants owner/executive? 7. A baseball player who has completed the “Olympics Rings” (aka “platinum sombrero”) has done what? Answers on page 13
I grew up in a white neighborhood. My high school had only two black students while I attended there and I never met either of them. It wasn’t until college that I met and interacted with black peers. I’m not sure exactly where my understanding of racism came from. It seems like I’ve always known it was wrong. I appreciate that my parents showed me and taught me to treat all people fairly and with respect. Initially, my main attitude toward black people was curiosity. I appreciated the cultural differences in dress and music and language. The hatred and discrimination toward blacks didn’t make sense to me. I wondered about how they managed in a world that seemed so much harder for them. I tended to be self-conscious around them – not wanting to say the wrong thing. Over my lifetime, I have seen many signs of progress against racism. We now see persons of color at the highest levels of income and power in all areas of society. The election of the first black American president felt like a breakthrough or turning point. But, since then, instead of steadily diminishing racist discrimination and growing equality and justice, there seems to be a dangerous backlash. I always thought racism was a problem of the heart and/or mind of individuals. I didn’t think it was a problem for me because I’ve always believed that all people are of equal value and I have not intentionally harmed anyone. I assumed that before the problem of racism in our society could be solved racist individuals had to have a change of heart and thinking. These beliefs left me feeling like I couldn’t make a positive difference and became an excuse to do nothing. Since George Floyd was killed in Minneapolis, I have been doing a lot of reading and reflecting. I have learned a lot about white privilege. In her article, White Privilege: Unpacking the Invisible Knapsack, Peggy McIntosh (an anti-racism activist, scholar, and Senior Research Scientist at the Wellesley Centers for Women) said, “I have come to see white privilege as an invisible package of unearned assets that I can count on cashing in each day, but about which I was "meant" to remain oblivious. White privilege is like an invisible weightless knapsack of special provisions, maps, passports, codebooks, visas, clothes, tools, and blank checks.” In a TED talk she did in October 2012, she said something that I needed to hear. She said that we can be nice and oppressive at the same time. This is especially true if we have never taken the time to examine our prejudices and try to overcome them. She explains that we should not feel guilty about white privilege. It is a consequence of our birth that we didn’t ask for. However, she now views her white privilege as a bank account that she has access to with resources she didn’t earn or ask for. She says her life has been transformed by consciously making choices to use that “bank account” to weaken systems of white privilege, to create “kinder, fairer, and more compassionate life for everyone.” I still have a lot to learn and process before I will be an effective anti-racism activist but I am encouraged to see that I instead of feeling helpless to make a difference, I can contribute to necessary and overdue change. Cindy Arntson is ordained clergy serving Community United Methodist Church at 2898 Highway 78, Julian. Direct all questions and comments to: Faith and Living, c/o CUMCJ, Box 460, Julian, CA, 92036. (Opinions in this column do not necessarily express the views of Julian News, its editor, or employees.)
*** America is hope. It is compassion. It is excellence. It is valor. — Paul Tsongas ***
initial reopening phase, the Zoo’s Guided Bus Tour, Kangaroo Bus and Skyfari Aerial Tram, and the Safari Park’s Africa Tram will be unavailable. Activities that traditionally include larger numbers of guests—including some shows, tours and Safari experiences—will also be temporarily unavailable. “As the San Diego Zoo and the San Diego Zoo Safari Park reopen to guests, it’s true that we will be faced with a new normal,” said Baribault. “However, within this new normal, I have no doubt we will be able to showcase our strength, our resilience, our dedication to community, and our continued mandate to save wildlife around the world. Welcome back!” For more details on the San Diego Zoo and the San Diego Zoo
20+ years of Real Experience at your Service!
Bonnie L. Smith
...just being together is enough fun!
It doesn’t matter what you do...
Newspaper Fun! www.readingclubfun.com
He beat me at my own game!
Score! Disc golf next!
Kids: color stuff in!
Annimills LLC © 2020 V16-24
Dads Are Great!
A Celebration of Father’s Day 7 6 Our Fun Root Beer Float Recipe 5 • 12 ounces of root beer • 1 cup of vanilla ice cream Yum! • whipped cream and cherries! 4 g in in tra
Gramps and I made root beer floats! We used tall glasses, spoons and straws
Can you fill in the crossword puzzle with some of our activities? 1. ________ baseball 7. ________ Artemis Fowl (Eoin Colfer) 2. ________ a tree fort 8. ________ the soapbox car we built 3. ________ video games 9. ________ our dog to come when called 4. ________ about our feelings 10. _______ in the river for supper 5. ________ ideas for my school project 11. _______ the movie Inside Out 6. ________ breakfast for Mom 12. _______ root beer floats sharin g Every Dad has to guide his kids Dad and I are reading the graphic novel, New Kid. first as a Father. Follow the color key and fill in the puzzle B Y Y Y B Y Y YB B Y Y Y B Y Y to see what else is nice for a Dad B Y B B B Y B Y B B Y B B Y B and his kids to be. B Y Y B B Y Y YB B B Y B B Y Y Color Key B Y B B B Y YB B B B Y B B Y B B = Blue B Y B B B Y BYYB B Y Y Y B Y Y Y = Yellow
Dad and I are also:
• wore canvas sneakers
Dad Was a Kid Once, Too!
Dad and I like action.
playing fishing Y B B B B B B B Y B
Y BY Y YB Y YB B Y Y B B Y Y B B Y Y B B
B B B B
Y Y YB B BY Y B Y B Y Y B Y B BY Y B Y B B Y Y YB B BY
Y YB B B B B
Y B Y B Y B
Y YB B B Y B B B Y YB B Y B
Draw a Dad or Grandfather
Every Dad and Grandfather is different! Each has his own style! Finish It may be hard to believe but, yes, your Dad once climbed trees. Below are things that Dads or Grandads had, used these pictures to show some Dads and Grandfathers. Think about: eyes, • had a shake at or did when they were kids! Find and circle the eyebrows, ears, mouths, noses, hair styles, and extras like glasses, hats or ties. the malt shop underlined parts: Yes! I am a • rode “wheelies” What are rather handsome those? on bikes dude, if I may say I think they are • never had a so myself. beach balls! calculator to do math F C V T U H J K N M A R B L E S • pinball games B O L H D S K O O B C I M O C T K D R I V E I N T H E A T E R S • secret forts A D G T K J U Y H B G F R D S I • comic books R M J H S B I K E S K H D R H H M L P O I U H Y T G R F U S A B • played army Y R O T A L U C L A C H D I K A • drive-in B I U Y T F E S A Q O R G H E T theaters Yes, he gets M K J S E M A G D R A O B K I K his good looks S N E A K E R S J C L P O J Z F • traded cards from me! K J N Y F R E D L L A B N I P O • shot marbles
Topping the Day Off!
Forest’s family is ending Dad’s special day with a trip to the drive-in theater. Help them find their way, pick up tickets, popcorn and hot dogs.
Solution page 13
Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2020
Pastor Cindy Arntson
continued from page 3
these entities is made accessible to over 1 billion people annually, reaching 150 countries via social media, our websites and the San Diego Zoo Kids network, in children’s hospitals in 12 countries. The work of San Diego Zoo Global is made possible with support from our incredible donors committed to saving species from the brink of extinction.
June 17, 2020
Faith and Living
Zoo and Safari Park To ReOpen
Safari Park reopening—including yearly membership options and important information for guests planning their next visit—go to SanDiegoZoo.org/Reopen. To help maintain San Diego Zoo Global’s mission-based programs that save species around the world, go to SanDiegoZoo.org/ Donate or SDZSafariPark.org/ Donate. Those wishing to help via traditional mail can send a donation of any amount to San Diego Zoo Global, P.O. Box 120551, San Diego, CA 92112. Bringing species back from the brink of extinction is the goal of San Diego Zoo Global. As a leader in conservation, the work of San Diego Zoo Global includes on-site wildlife conservation efforts (representing both plants and animals) at the San Diego Zoo, San Diego Zoo Safari Park and San Diego Zoo Institute for Conservation Research, as well as international field programs on six continents. The work of
NE AD IT O M AD MIT ON E
10 The Julian News
June 17, 2020
The Julian News 11
Not The Time To Gut Proposition 13 And Raise Taxes
by Jon Coupal
Under California law, proposed initiatives must be presented to the California Legislature in an “informational hearing” open to the public. Legislators do not vote on the proposals because these are initiatives that have already qualified for the ballot. The hearings are mostly for the benefit of policy leaders and the public. Because the infamous “split roll” initiative has now qualified, the Legislature held a hearing in the California Legislature on Thursday. I was pleased to be one of the individuals invited to testify and explain our opposition to the measure, which would remove Proposition 13’s protection from most commercial and industrial properties, sharply raising taxes. Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association is California’s largest taxpayer advocacy organization with over 200,000 members. We are strongly opposed to this initiative. First, taxpayers are also consumers, and we know that taxes on businesses have an insidious way of trickling down to consumers in the form of higher prices for goods and services. California’s cost of living is already way above the national average, and we don’t need to add to that burden for residents who are already struggling to pay the bills. Even if we resolve the health issues related to the COVID-19 pandemic, higher taxes are the last thing California needs. The state already has the highest income tax rate, highest state sales tax, and highest fuel tax. And when cost of living is taken into account, California has the highest poverty rate in the nation. More importantly, California is not even a low property tax state even with Proposition 13. According to the Tax Foundation, California ranks 17th out of 50 states in per capita property tax collections. Taxpayers are also worried because the proponents of this initiative have openly admitted that raising property taxes on businesses is just the first step in the complete dismantling of Prop. 13. Homeowners are well justified in fearing that the loss of Proposition 13 for the business community will be followed quickly by proposals to remove protections for incomeproducing residential property —
apartments — and then owner occupied single-family homes. Let me spend a moment to address how this proposal would worsen one of California’s biggest fiscal challenges, volatility of revenue. We are so overly reliant on a handful of wealthy individuals that in boom times, revenues come pouring in, but in recessionary times, the drop is severe. Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger created the California Commission for the 21st Century Economy to work on the problem of revenue volatility. They never came up with a solution, but during the Commission’s hearing process, the Legislative Analyst produced a chart that showed high volatility in income taxes, some volatility in sales taxes and extraordinary stability in the property tax stream. Indeed, in 2008 and 2009 we had declines in income taxes, sales taxes and declines in market value of property, but property tax collections actually increased. Why? Because longheld properties, if not sold, continued to see their assessed value rise 2 percent per year, and if sold, they were reassessed to a much higher market value. This initiative will make California’s problem with revenue volatility much, much worse, as properties will be repeatedly reassessed to market value, which sometimes crashes. I’d like to spend a few moments dispelling just two of the many myths about Prop. 13. First, an often-heard but false argument is that Proposition 13 caused a reduction of per-pupil spending on education. In fact, per-pupil spending in elementary and secondary public schools in California has risen nearly every year and is far higher today than it was in the 1970s. Measured in constant dollars, per-pupil spending is approximately 30% higher now than it was in the mid-70s, a time when there was broad agreement that schools in California were some of the very best. A second myth is that Proposition 13 created some sort of loophole for business properties. But California has always — at least since 1850 – taxed all property at the same rate. Proposition 13 didn’t change that. continued on page 13
• Who says you have to be human to serve your country? Between 2001 and 2009, a goat called William ("Billy") Windsor was part of the 1st Battalion Infantry Unit of The Royal Welsh, with the title of lance corporal, no less. Although he was briefly demoted to fusilier following "unacceptable behavior" at Queen Elizabeth's official birthday celebrations, he eventually saw the error of his ways and regained his more esteemed rank. • Actor Brad Pitt chipped out pieces of his own front teeth to play the role of Tyler Durden in the movie "Fight Club." • And speaking of teeth ... in the American Civil War, soldiers were required to have at least four opposing front teeth so they could open a gunpowder pouch. Some draftees had their front chompers removed to avoid service. • What's in a name? Depends on where you're from. When the Coca-Cola Company was ready to import to China, it needed a moniker that fit with the majority of that country's spoken languages. The original choice, "Kekoukela," sounded phonetically similar, but in certain dialects translates to "bite the wax tadpole" or "female horse stuffed with wax." Further research yielded a far more satisfactory solution, "Kekoukele," meaning "tasty fun." • Romantic poet Percy Bysshe Shelley was one of literature's first prominent vegans. • Scientists studying a deadly disease transmitted from camels also found that the animals contained the pathogens from which the common cold was born. Do we now know whom to blame? • As many as 35% of people who hire a professional cleaning service admitted to cleaning up before the help arrives. • Native Southerners might well be surprised to learn that the word "y'all" dates to 1631! It was first used by the English scholar William Lisle in the sentence, "The captive men of strength I gave to you, the weaker sold; and this y'all know is true." *** Thought for the Day: "Although the world is full of suffering, it is also full of the overcoming of it." -- Helen Keller ® 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
® 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
*** Every social injustice is not only cruel, but it is economic waste. — William Feather ***
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June 17, 2020
12 The Julian News
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® Dear EarthTalk: Is it true that my avocado habit is bad for the environment and my carbon footprint? -- J. Pilsen, Olathe, KS Compared to other fruits and vegetables that are grown closer to home, eating avocados— most of which are flown in from Central America—can be a drag on your carbon footprint. Furthermore, they require a lot of water, fertilizers and pesticides to grow, further complicating this seemingly “green” superfood. Avocados sure are delicious and Avocado’s environmental may be healthy, but the fact that they impacts come from the “energy, are shipped around the planet makes water, fertilizer and pesticides them worse than locally grown fruits required to grow them, the and veggies regarding our carbon resources used for packaging footprints. materials and the energy used Credit: Foodie Factor, Pexels
in processing, transporting and keeping them cool to preserve their freshness,” Tom Cumberlege of Carbon Trust tells Vice.com, also pointing out that some of the biggest markets for avocados are in the UK, northern Europe and Canada.” Despite that avocados can now be grown around the world, the majority of them (upwards of two metric tons annually) come from Mexico. “A Mexican avocado would have to travel 5,555 miles to reach the UK,” reports Honor May Eldridge of the non-profit Sustainable Food Trust. “Given the distances, fruit is picked before it’s ripe and shipped in temperature-controlled storage, which is energy intensive.” Avocados also require an astonishing amount of water to grow, some 320 liters per
fruit. “The UK’s imports of avocados contain over 25 million cubic meters annually of virtual water—equivalent to 10,000 Olympic-sized swimming pools,” reports Eldridge. “With global temperatures rising and water becoming scarce, this has serious impacts on local communities who do not have access to drinking water.” Furthermore, the global popularity of avocados in recent years has led to “monoculture” farms that grow only one crop over and over, degrading soil quickly and requiring increasingly more chemical fertilizers and pesticides. Surging demand has also led to rampant deforestation, especially in areas like Mexico’s mountainous Michoacán. A researcher from Mexico’s National Institute for Forestry
found that avocado production there tripled there from 20012010—causing the loss of some 1,700 acres of forest annually. Compared to meat, avocados are still a much better deal for the environment—and much less of a drag on your carbon footprint. Indeed, the Evening Standard reports that eating a kilo of lamb generates some 46 times the carbon emissions as the average pack of avocados. Enjoying a piece of farmed salmon will also increase your carbon footprint more than having some guacamole or avocado toast every now and again. As a consumer, the best thing you can do with an avocado is to “make sure that it doesn't go to waste,” says Cumberlege. “… avocados will not last days in the fridge after they have been
5:36 PM prepared, so [they] 6/8/20 should be enjoyed sooner rather than later.” CONTACTS: “Green Gold: Global
Avocado Boom Destroying Mexico’s Forests,” https://sputniknews.com/ l a t a m / 2 0 16 0 8 12 10 4 4 2 2 0 9 0 9 avocado-mexico-destroy-forests; “This Is How Bad Your Avocado Obsession Is for the World,” h t t p s : / / w w w .v i c e . c o m / e n _ u k / ar ticle/ 7xm8ab/this-is-how-badyour-avocado-obsession-is-for-theworld; “How Much Water Does It Take To Grow An Avocado,” old.danwatch. dk /en/undersogelseskapitel/howmuch-water-does-it-take-to-growan-avocado. 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: question@ earthtalk.org.
• 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 New Meters New Panels Fans & Lighting Additional Circuits Water Well Electrical
cell (760) 271 0166 License # 678670
Excavation / Site Work
LARRY NOBLE CONSTRUCTION INC. General Contractor
New Construction Room Additions Decks Remodels
Call – Bert Huff !
For 30 years I have been taking care of San Diego and the backcountry’s water problems. big or small. Bad taste. odor, hard water, iron ... no mater what your water problem I can guarantee the highest quality products at the best price. WE REPAIR ALL MAKES & MODELS • www.haguewatersandiego.com
SALES • SERVICE Residential & Commercial Water Treatment Systems - Water Testing License No. 415453
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Over 35 Years Experience Lawrence Noble, Owner Julian Resident for 27 years State Lic.602654
760 • 765 • 2363 PO Box 1342 JULIAN, CA 92036
Carpet / Flooring / Window Treatment
GOT WATER PROBLEMS?
• 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 •
June 17, 2020
continued from page 11 Also, we often hear the assertion that during the campaign in 1978, voters were not informed that Proposition 13 protections would be extended to business properties. Not true. The opponents hammered that argument throughout the campaign and, specifically, in the official ballot pamphlet itself. The fact is that in 1978 voters intended to provide businesses with the same stability and predictability in their property taxes that homeowners desired. Finally, we think it’s pretty clear that Californians already believe themselves to be overtaxed. In March, voters rejected a statewide school bond for the first time since the 1990s, and 142 of 237 local taxes and bond proposals, 60 percent, failed in the last election cycle.
Further confirmation comes from the just-released PPIC poll, which shows that Californians oppose tax hikes by a 2-1 margin. It’s clear that the residents and businesses of this state are taxed enough already.
Due to current circumstances, this year’s Summer Learning Program will be completely virtual. There will be no physical prizes but you can explore our new program and earn badges. June 22 through August 31, 2020.
P R A C I N G A 10 C F T R A I N I I S C H I 12 D R I N N G G
R E A D I Dad and I I N G are reading G the graphic novel, New Kid.
C S O H O T L A K 4 R I I N 3 P N G I L D I N G A 11 Y W I A N T N G C H I Dad’s first job is to guide N K I N G me, but I’m glad that G 5
continued from page 5
*** Jon Coupal is the president of the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association..
He beat me at my own game!
Disc golf next!
Dads Are Great!
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Dad and I are:
Dad Was a Kid Once, Too!
F B K A R M Y B M S K
C O D D M L R I K N J
V L R G J P O U J E N
T H I T H O T Y S A Y
U D V K S I A T E K F
H S E J B U L F M E R
J K I U I H U E A R E
K O N Y K Y C S G S D
N O T H E T L A D J L
M B H B S G A Q R C L
A C E G K R C O A L A
R I A F H F H R O P B
B M T R D U D G B O N
L O E D R S I H K J I
E C R S H A K E I P P
S T S I H B A T K F O
Just be sure to stir in 4 1/2 teaspoons of butter after all the other ingredients have been incorporated to add richness to the sauce that the half and half would have provided. 1 tablespoon olive oil 1/2 yellow onion, chopped 2 cloves garlic minced 2 tablespoons Italian or poultry seasoning 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon ground black pepper 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg or cloves 1/8 teaspoon cayenne pepper or dash of hot sauce 2 (14 ounce) cans fire-roasted diced tomatoes with juice 1/2 cup half-and-half 3 cups baby spinach, chopped; or Swiss chard, stems removed and chopped; or 1 (10 ounce) package of frozen spinach, thawed and drained 1 (10 ounce) package tortellini, fresh or frozen 1/2 cup shredded Parmesan or Romano cheese, optional 1. In a large skillet over medium heat, warm the olive oil, then add the onion and saute for 2 minutes. Add the garlic, Italian or poultry seasoning, salt, pepper, nutmeg or cloves and cayenne pepper or hot sauce, and cook about 1 minute. 2. Add the tomatoes and halfand-half, stir and bring mixture to a simmer, about 3 to 5 minutes, stirring occasionally. 3. Add the fresh spinach or Swiss chard in handfuls, stirring until it wilts down before adding more. If using frozen and thawed spinach or greens, add to the sauce and stir to combine. 4. Stir in the tortellini. Cover and cook for 10 to 15 minutes, gently stirring once or twice, until the tortellini are tender, plump and cooked through. Sprinkle with cheese, if desired. Serves 4. FRUIT SALAD WITH SPICED SYRUP This syrup-and-spice blend adds a punch of flavor to a fruit
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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 ORCHARD HILL COUNTRY INN, Full and part-time Jobs available. Excellent working conditions, will train. * A.M. Breakfast cook * Housekeeper * Front Desk – computer skills required Beginning wage determined by experience and qualifications, 2502 Washington Street – 760-765-1700 6/17
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
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
The Julian News 13 salad whether you’re using fresh or frozen fruits or a combination of both. 3/4 cup water 1/2 cup honey, agave nectar or sugar 1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg 1 strip fresh lemon peel 2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice 6 cups fresh fruit (a mixture of sliced nectarines, plums, strawberries, blueberries and raspberries and/or frozen fruit, thawed) 1. Using a small saucepan, combine the water, honey, agave or sugar, cinnamon, nutmeg and lemon peel. Heat to boiling over medium-high heat, stirring frequently. Reduce heat to medium-low; simmer 3 to 5 minutes to slightly thicken, stirring occasionally. 2. Remove saucepan from heat; stir in lemon juice. Cool syrup to room temperature. 3. In a large bowl, combine fruits and syrup. Cover and refrigerate 2 hours. Stir before serving. Serves 6. *** 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
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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)
Thursday - 7pm Julian Prospectors AA Open Meeting
Need help? Call 800.656.HOPE (4673) to
(across from Fire Station)
be connected with a trained staff member from a sexual assault service provider in your area.
Shelter Valley Community Center Shelter Doodle Group AA Open Meeting
Teen Crisis HotLine 1-800- HIT HOME
3407 Highway 79
Thursday - 7pm 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
SUBSTANCE ABUSE CRISIS LINE
continued from page 9 1. Paul Pierce, Ray Allen and Kevin Garnett. 2. “Bull Durham.” 3. Desmond Howard. 4. Alexander Mogilny. 5. A mourning dove. 6. Wellington Mara. 7. Struck out five times in one game.
continued from page 5
1. John Hancock 2. Doc 3. 1,000 4. Billy Connolly 5. Tanzania 6. Eye floaters 7. University of Oregon 8. Johnny Cash 9. The Statue of Liberty 10. The Hungry Heifer
® 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
14 The Julian News
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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 June 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. 2020-9008207 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.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9009213 ARCTIC AIR 17843 Sun Walk Ct., San Diego, CA 92127 The business is conducted by A Corporation - ATS Heating and Air Corp., 17843 Sun Walk Ct., San Diego, CA 92127. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 4, 2020.
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LEGAL: 08555 Publish: June 17, 24 and July 1, 8, 2020
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Case Number: 37-2020-00018933-CU-PT-CTL 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 STATEMENT File No. 2020-9008236 AVEO WELLNESS 2305 Historic Decatur Road, #100 San Diego, CA 92106 The business is conducted by A Corporation - Deam Medical Services, Inc., 2305 Historic Decatur Road #100, San Diego, CA 92106. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 11, 2020. LEGAL: 08552 Publish: June 3, 10, 17, 24, 2020
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: TATIANA SMELOVA FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: TATIANA SMELOVA and on behalf of: MARINA NICOLE KUZNETSOVA, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: MARINA NICOLE KUZNETSOVA, a minor TO: MARINA NICOLE SMELOVA, a minor IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 61 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (1100 Union Street, San Diego, CA 92101) on JULY 20, 2020 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON June 5, 2020. LEGAL: 08556 Publish: June 17, 24, and July 1, 8, 2020
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9008901 SUMMIT HOMES 16932 Iron Springs Rd., Julian, CA 92036 The business is conducted by An Individual Curtis Pfizenmaier, 16932 Iron Springs Rd., Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 27, 2020.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9009163 APPLE ALLEY BAKERY 2122 Main Street, Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 1688, Julian CA 92036) The business is conducted by an Individual Debra K. Gaudette, 1801 Whispering Pines Dr., Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 3, 2020.
LEGAL: 08554 Publish: June 10, 17, 24 and July 1, 2020
LEGAL: 08557 Publish: June 17, 24 and July 1, 8, 2020
Wednesday - June 17, 2020
Volume 35 - Issue 46
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Still operating under a full head of self-esteem makes you want to tackle a matter you had shied away from. OK. But be sure to arm yourself with facts before you make a move. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) That smart move you recently made caught the attention of a lot of people, including some with financial deals to offer. Use your Taurean wariness to check them out thoroughly. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Shyness might keep you from asking for more information on a potentially important matter. But your curiosity grows stronger by midweek and gives you the impetus for data-gathering. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Taking on too many tasks may not be the wise thing to do at this time. You might overspend both your physical and emotional energy reserves, and have to miss out on some upcoming events. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Try to keep your spending at an affordable level. Splurging now -especially on credit -- could create a problem if your finances are too low for you to take advantage of a possible opportunity. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) You might not approve of a colleague's behavior during much of the week. But don't play the judgmental Virgo card here. As always, check the facts before you assume the worst. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Coping with an old issue that has suddenly reemerged could take a big toll on your emotional energies. Decide whether you really want to pursue the possibilities here. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) For all your skill in keeping your secrets safe, you could be unwittingly letting one slip out by the way you're behaving in that new relationship. Are congratulations soon to be in order?
Your Weekly Horoscope
EAST OF PINE HILLS
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Good old-fashioned horse sense could help you get around those who unknowingly or deliberately put obstacles in your way. Ignore the confusion and follow your own lead. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) A puzzling attitude change in a colleague from friendly to chilly might stem from a long-hidden resentment suddenly bubbling up. An open and honest talk should resolve the problem. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) This week, many ever-generous Aquarians might find themselves feeling an acquisitive urge. If so, indulge it. You've earned the right to treat yourself to wonderful things. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Expect to get a lot of advice on how to go about implementing your plans. But once you've sorted it all out, you'll probably find that, once again, your way will be the best way. BORN THIS WEEK: You enjoy the quiet times of your life, but when you're in the mood, you can throw a party everyone will want to go to.
Haiduc, the bay Romanian horse, has Cushing’s disease. Among other things this results in the loss of weight and excess hair growth which, to a human of a certain age, might seem attractive but doesn’t suit an older horse well. The disease is kept under some control by a daily pill, the administration of which has helped Haiduc and aged his owner, not to mention driven her crazy as well as annoyed him on occasion since he really, really, REALLY doesn’t like the taste of the meds. So ways to get his pill down his throat proliferate. The basics are always there: Wrap a right arm around his bay nose and shove the pill in the corner of his mouth with the left hand, a maneuver at which his owner has become adept over the years. Sort of. He is a big horse and can be Quite Determined. So Other Methods are preferred, the best being to cunningly hide the pill in morsels of food. At first a little hole would be dug in a half-carrot with a hoof pick (high standards of sanitation aside) but eventually Haiduc stopped eating carrots; he had detected the Dread Taste. More recently, the pill is wrapped in a half a slice of bread and, thus far, this stratagem is working well. If we get the right bread, that is, and The Boys (because it’s hard to slip one a treat without the others noticing and objecting and generally making nuisances of themselves) make their preferences known. As a result we have a Bread Ranking system. Both Mountain Bakery and Dudley’s fare well in this horse-generated (also blind) taste test though the kind of bread is important. Jalapeno has been rejected firmly, if not politely. Squaw bread, prairie, French all fare well. The Boys like a bit of sugar in their bread, as do most kids but they aren’t very fond of raisins. In the spirit of being thrifty, most of this fare is what we’ll call Mature Bread—leftovers from Mountain Manna or from friend’s pantries but since the lockdown it has become necessary to buy bread for The Boys. Which led us to Nature’s Own, which is cheap. Well, relatively cheap. The Boys do not like cheap. In fact, what they have asked for is cinnamon buns. They haven’t spit the current loaf out, not yet but we’re on notice: Better bread. Or else. We told Haiduc it would be easier, not to mention much cheaper, just to shoot him. He flicked an ear at us. Horses can recognize empty threats as well as anyone else.
by Kiki Skagen-Munshi
© 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
*** Let's stand together, stick together, and work together for justice of every description. Racial justice. Gender justice. Immigrant justice. Economic justice. Environmental justice. — Lori Lightfoot ***
Automotive Marketplace Auto Services
Danny’s Truck and Auto 729 D Street • Ramona
LUBE, OIL & FILTER $29.95 with coupon
• MOST VEHICLES UP TO 5 QUARTS • PLUS DISPOSAL FEES
Most All Vehicles • No Other Discounts Apply WE PROUDLY FEATURE
HOURS: Mon-Fri 8am - 6pm Saturday 8am - 4pm
CATALTIC CONVERTER REPLACEMENT or EXHAUST SYSTEM REPAIR
FREE BRAKE INSPECTION MOST VEHICLES and LIGHT TRUCKS