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PERMIT NO. 30 JULIAN, CA

ESTABLISHED

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.

Julian News

PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036

1985

Change Service requested

DATED MATERIAL

The Newspaper of Record.

For the Community, by the Community.

Wednesday

September 16, 2020 Volume 36 — Issue 07

Julian, CA.

ISSN 1937-8416

www.JulianNews.com

Elementary - Jr. High Schools To Restart September 28

ESTABLISHED

1870

YEARS

County Library Announces Limited In Branch Service To Resume We are excited to announce that the San Diego County Library has reopened branches for limited in-person services on Sept 10, 2020. While our commitment to service will always stay the same, you will notice some changes when you visit. Branches offer In-Person Modified Services on Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays. Our hours will be 10 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. and 1:30 p.m. – 4 p.m. The midday closure allows for thorough cleaning of public spaces within the buildings. And Walk-Up Door-side service will happen on Mondays and Fridays, 10am-4pm. What should I expect when I visit? The most noticeable change with in-person service is that we are letting fewer people into our buildings in order to ensure physical distancing. You may experience a wait time to get into the building. Our library staff will be at the front door to answer any questions. There will also be more space. Some furniture and computers have been removed to ensure physical distancing and to provide wider walkways. Directional floor markings have been placed in the stacks and seating will be limited in some areas. The modified in-person services will include access to computers, printers and copiers, and WiFi. Customers will be able to browse the stacks and check out books, CDs, and movies. Walk-up Door-side service is also still available at all 33 branches on Mondays and Fridays. Once a customer has received a notice, by email, phone, or print mail that they have items ready for pickup, they can visit the branch during open hours to pick up the materials, with no appointment needed. How is the library addressing health and safety? The safety of our staff and customers is our primary concern and we will be complying with public health guidelines for physical distancing and facial coverings. Additionally, on the days set up for In-person modified service, cleaning will take place throughout the day and all branches will be closed from 12:30pm-1:30pm for sanitation. You can also return any materials you might still have. For the safety of library staff and customers, and at the recommendation of the Institute for Library and Museum Services and the California State Library, all returned materials will be quarantined for at least 4 business days. It may take several days to remove the items from your library account, but rest assured you will not be fined for those days while the materials are quarantined. The schedule of service and frequently asked questions are available on our website. Please visit sdcl.org/services for more information. We’ll see you at the Library!

Monday evening (14th) all parents of the Julian Elementary and Jr High were invited to a “zoom” meeting to hear the plans for “hybrid” learning as we all begin to transition into the new whatever. The thumbnail outline is that on campus learning is scheduled to re-start on both campuses Monday September 28. The purpose of the online “zoom” meeting was to educate parents to their options. Either students can return to campus – with strict restrictions, or continue with distance learning. Transportation will be the first adjustment. Bus service will only be from Mesa Grande and Shelter Valley/Butterfield. Temperature checks and hand sanitizing will be required prior to loading on the bus and seating will be assigned to insure physical distance between students. Students from Pine Hills, Harrison Park, Whispering Pines, Kentwood and Wynola plus other areas previously able to ride to school on the bus will have to be transported by other means(ie. Parents/guardians/ neighbors). Currently the plan is for a Monday through Thursday schedule starting at the regular time 7:50. Friday will be teacher prep day. Classes will be staggered with each class being in its own “bubble” or cohort. Interaction between classrooms will not be allowed. According to the States guidelines second grade and above will be required to wear masks while in class. Teachers will also be equipped with masks and hand sanitizing will stressed throughout the day. Younger students will be mask optional. Guidance Once Re-Opened to In-Person Instruction (From the California Department of Public Health) How should schools think about testing? Once schools are re-opened to at least some in-person

instruction, it is recommended that surveillance testing be implemented based on the local disease trends. If epidemiological data indicates concern for increasing community transmission, schools should increase testing of staff to detect potential cases as lab testing capacity allows. Who should be tested and how often? School staff are essential workers, and staff includes teachers, para-professionals, cafeteria workers, janitors, bus drivers, or any other school employee that may have contact with students or other staff. School districts and schools shall test staff periodically, as testing capacity permits and as practicable. Examples of recommended frequency include testing all staff over 2 months, where 25% of staff are tested every 2 weeks, or 50% every month to rotate testing of all staff over time. What if a school or school district reopens to in-person instruction, but the county is later placed on the county monitoring list? Schools should begin testing staff, or increase frequency of staff testing but are not required to close.

• To reduce possibilities for infection, students must remain in the same space and in cohorts as small and consistent as practicable, including for recess and lunch. Keep the same students and teacher or staff with each group, to the greatest extent practicable. • Prioritize the use and maximization of outdoor space for activities where practicable. • Minimize movement of students and teachers or staff as much as practicable. For example, consider ways to keep teachers with one group of students for the whole day. In secondary schools or in situations where students have individualized schedules, plan for ways to reduce mixing among cohorts and to minimize contact. • Maximize space between seating and desks. Distance teacher and other staff desks at least six feet away from student desks. Consider ways to establish separation of students through other means if practicable, such as, six feet between desks, where practicable, partitions between desks, markings on classroom floors to promote distancing or arranging desks in a way that minimizes face-to-face contact. • Consider redesigning activities for smaller groups and

rearranging furniture and play spaces to maintain separation. • Staff should develop instructions for maximizing spacing and ways to minimize movement in both indoor and outdoor spaces that are easy for students to understand and are developmentally appropriate. • Activities where there is increased likelihood for transmission from contaminated exhaled droplets such as band and choir practice and performances are not permitted. • Activities that involve singing must only take place outdoors. • Implement procedures for turning in assignments to minimize contact. • Consider using privacy boards or clear screens to increase and enforce separation between staff and students. Non-Classroom Spaces • Limit nonessential visitors, volunteers and activities involving other groups at the same time. • Limit communal activities where practicable. Alternatively, stagger use, properly space occupants and disinfect in between uses. • Consider use of non-

by Michael Hart

classroom space for instruction, including regular use of outdoor space, weather permitting. For example, consider part-day instruction outside. • Minimize congregate movement through hallways as much as practicable. For example, establish more ways to enter and exit a campus, create staggered passing times when necessary or when students cannot stay in one room and create guidelines on the floor that students can follow to enable physical distancing while passing. In addition, schools can consider eliminating the use of lockers and moving to block scheduling, which supports the creation of cohort groups and reduces changes of classrooms. • Serve meals outdoors or in classrooms instead of cafeterias or group dining rooms where practicable. Where cafeterias or group dining rooms must be used, keep students together in their cohort groups, ensure physical distancing, and consider assigned seating. Serve individually plated or bagged meals. Avoid sharing of foods and utensils and buffet or familystyle meals.

U-Pick em Opens With Crowds

How To Help Your 2nd, 3rd, 4th And 5th Grader Adjust To Socially Distanced Elementary School

From masks in class to small-group recess, here's what safe in-person school could look like, plus strategic tips for getting kids on board. by Carol Lloyd <GreatSchools.org>

Nobody knows exactly how or when our children will be back in the classroom or what safety measures schools will take to limit the transmission of COVID-19. What we do know is that when in-person school resumes, every aspect of the school day will probably be affected. The key things to model for kids of all ages? Calmness, flexibility, and a willingness to take the necessary steps to keep everyone safe. Kids between the ages of 7 and 10 tend to be intensely social and sensitive to what their peers and parents think. They may be hyper-critical, of themselves and others, and may seem rulesobsessed. And they may have a lot of questions about how safe they are. To avoid generating worry, keep your responses to their questions calm and empathetic. If you don’t have an answer, don’t be afraid to say, “I don’t know.” Above all, listen to their fears and feelings. This mask is so annoying! If your child’s class is required to wear masks, your child may push back, especially if they’ve spent most of the summer at home where they didn’t need to wear one. Make sure their mask is comfortably fitting, and consider doing a family maskmaking activity (here’s a quick tutorial on making custom-sized

masks for children) and letting them decorate their own masks with fabric paints or markers. And if crafting is just a bridge too far, consider an online shopping expedition where your child can choose a face mask that they like. The rules keep changing! Kids this age like to know what the rules are, and they have a low tolerance for inconsistency on the part of the adults around them. Backtracking or uncertainty around the latest rules and regulations is likely to be met with objections, especially from older kids. Be honest with your child and say that scientists are studying the best ways to keep everyone safe, and that it’s an ongoing process. As much as you may feel like throwing a full-on tantrum of your own, this is a chance to model a really important life skill: how to calmly

cope when things are uncertain. My best friend isn’t in my cohort! At some schools, kids may be divided into small groups that they’ll stick with for learning, eating, and playing; the idea is to minimize widespread infection if one child becomes sick. If your super-social butterfly is unhappy with their group, keep an open dialog with your child’s teacher about any conflicts, but have empathy for how much teachers are dealing with right now. And help your child set up times to see their other friends virtually, if you can. Hey, no pushing! Just as kids have to curb their spontaneous displays of affection, they also have to quash the impulse to tackle, hit, push, or wrestle. Exercise is the balm your child needs, both for continued on page 8

Congratulations to all the Businesses and Individuals Recognized this year.

Though the ceremony was virtual, the winners are very real, outstanding folks.

ESTABLISHED

1870

YEARS


September 16, 2020

2 The Julian News

Health and Personal Services

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Apple Picking Tips

Go early in the season and call ahead to confirm that apples are still available for picking. Once the apples are gone, that’s it until next year. Take enough cash. Many locales only accept cash and it makes transactions quicker and easier. Prepare to spend (a lot) more money than you would on grocery store apples. The apple picking experience definitely costs more than a trip to the produce section. Don’t fret about not being able to pick tons of apples. Nearly all the orchards have pre-bagged apples available for purchase if your little farmers grow weary of picking early on. Don’t expect mountain cold weather. Just because Julian is located in the mountains doesn’t mean you’ll need a jacket. Check the temperatures before you make the trip. San Diego in autumn could be as warm as a summer day. Pack plenty of water to drink and wear hats, sunscreen and close-toed shoes. Make a day out of your trip to experience Julian. This little mining town has so many aspects aside from the apple picking. Julian is best when you allow yourself an entire day to explore––but due to Covid-19, research which shops and restaurants will be open during your visit and plan accordingly.

General Dentistry & Orthodontics

“Dr. Bob” Goldenberg, DDS

Specializing in fixing broken teeth and beautifying your smile ! It’s time you had the smile you’ve always dreamed of ! Call today !

How Social Media Is Teaming Up With Traditional Media

By Dorothy York, President and CEO of North American Precis Syndicate

*** It is very important to generate a good attitude, a good heart, as much as possible. From this, happiness in both the short term and the long term for both yourself and others will come. — Dalai Lama ***

Reminder All Letters submitted must be signed by the author. The publisher reserves the right to refuse publication of anonymous and third party submissions.

MjH

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

Newspapers were the original social media. People read news articles, then share those with their friends, family members and business colleagues. The method of doing that has been developed to facilitate the process with digital options which have made sharing faster and more widespread, sometimes creating a viral effect. Journalists are becoming more influential in the digital age with the help of Facebook, Twitter and other social media. Reaching the public and connecting with journalists has become so much easier for savvy media relations pros who use social media effectively and routinely. One great program, which has helped traditional media prosper, is the Facebook Journalism Project, which works with publishers around the world to strengthen the connection between journalists and the communities they serve. Facebook works with and funds organizations that fund quality journalism and helps build sustainable futures for community-based news. Facebook visits newsrooms and offers online courses to train journalists on how to leverage social tools to tell stories that matter. Facebook partners with news publishers and nonprofits to combat misinformation, promote news literacy, fund new initiatives, share best practices, and improve journalism on the Facebook platforms. Journalists like to work with media relations people who follow them on social media and engage in a meaningful way by commenting, sharing and providing relevant content, which helps boost their status. Before pitching the media, it helps to check what journalists are posting on social media, to see what topics would interest them. Some of the most active Twitter accounts belong to journalists. The public can take an active role in a story by replying directly to journalists on Twitter, retweeting, answering questions, or soliciting news tips. Twitter has helped journalists with tips for using Twitter right here on their site, including how to: 1- Hide replies 2- Mute the conversation 3- Secure the account 4- Modify notifications 5- Embed an existing video 6- Use advanced search 7- Search Tweets that mention their reporting 8- Create lists 9- Get the latest Tweets first 10- Set alerts Many newspapers have their own Facebook and Twitter pages, and include the Twitter address of their journalists right on their contact page, to promote engagement. The sites with the most traffic include links to the social media to enable easy sharing. A lot of social media activity starts with the original reporting of professional journalists in traditional media. Journalists share content from the social media sites of content providers. For pitching story ideas, most journalists prefer being contacted by email. If contacted by social media, they would usually soon try to move that conversation to email or a phone call. For more information or a free proposal from our experts, contact us at info@napsnet.com or visit https://mynewstouse.com/.

Most Insurance Plans Accepted Visa and Master Card

2602 Washington St • 760 765 1675

Julian Medical Clinic A Division of

• Complete Family Practice Services • Monthly OB/GYN • Digital X-ray Lab Services • Daily Borrego Pharmacy Delivery • Behavioral Health (Smart Care)

Now accepting: Covered California, Medi-Cal, Medicare, Community Health Group, Molina, Sharp Commercial, CHDP. Most PPO’s and Tricare. Sliding Fee Scale and Financial Assistance Available.

Monday–Friday 8-5 pm

760-765-1223 Blake A. Wylie, DO Unneetha Pruitt WHNP , Women’s Health Cathleen Shaffer, Nurse Practitioner Randy Fedorchuk MD, Pain Management closed 12-1 for lunch

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

The Julian News ISSN 1937-8416

Michael Hart and Michele Harvey ..... Owners/Publishers Michael Hart .................................. Advertising/Production Circulation/Classified Michele Harvey .......................................................... Editor Don Ray .............................................................. Consultant

ESTABLISHED

1985 Featured Contributors

Michele Harvey Greg Courson EarthTalk

Kiki Skagen Munshi Pastor Cindy Arnston GreatSchools.org

Jon Coupal David Lewis Friends of the Library

Syndicated Content King Features Syndicate E/The Environmental Magazine North American Precis Syndicate, Inc. State Point Media The Julian News is published on Wednesdays. All publications are copyright protected. ©2020 All rights reserved. The Julian News is a legally adjudicated newspaper of General Circulation in the State of California, Case No. 577843 Contacting The Julian News

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

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September 16, 2020

Great Ways to Celebrate National Piano Month

HOME SERVICES Handyman Services

The Julian News 3

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cell: 619-972-0152

Residential • Industrial • Commercial Serving Southern California Ben Sulser, Branch Manager

Julian Branch: (760) 244-9160 Cell: 760-315-7696 • Fax 714-693-1194 emai: ben@allstatepropane.com • www.alstatepropane.com

How To Help Your Middle Schooler Adjust To Socially Distanced Middle School

Being a middle schooler just got harder. This intensely social age group has to find ways to express themselves, individuate from their parents and pursue their passions amidst a whole new set of rules and restrictions. But since the latest research suggests that kids aged 10 to 19 are at least as likely as adults to transmit the virus, getting them on board is crucial. Take this thing off! Rules at school will vary, but in general it’s good practice to wash or sanitize your hands before you remove your mask, place it into a designated paper or plastic bag while you’re not wearing it, and wash your hands again after removing it. Before masking up again—you guessed it—wash your hands! Information is power—but dosage is important Participating in informed discussions about the latest news and numbers may help older kids feel some control and alleviate their anxiety. Some kids will be interested in charts and graphs depicting efforts to flatten the curve, or in apps that track cases in your area. But put limits on consuming coronavirus news (that goes for the adults, too). Research shows that overexposure to negative news provokes fear, anxiety and other damaging outcomes. Instead of letting your middle schoolers watch a steady stream of TV news, find an article or video you can share and talk about. continued on page 10

(StatePoint) September is National Piano Month, a month-long celebration of a versatile and beautiful instrument. Whether you are a novice, a virtuoso or just a fan, there are many ways to celebrate pianos and the music that they make. To get inspired, check out these great ideas from singer, musician and lifestyle blogger, Rachael Burgess: • Listen to piano music. Piano music is versatile, from soft coffee house instrumental, to powerful ballads. This is the perfect time to delve into piano music and discover what you love. Make a playlist of your favorites, and listen all month long. • Play. You don’t have to be a seasoned musician to enjoy playing a keyboard. Most popular songs are made up of very simple chord progressions that anyone can learn to play -- and you are never too old or too young to try. • Support a pianist. Know any piano players? Tell them you would love to listen to them play and set up a time for a mini concert. • Mix up your practice routine. Are you already a pianist? Sit down and write out some musical goals you have for the month of September. Figure out ways you can practice better so you can achieve them. • Record a new piece. Learn a new song. Once you’ve nailed it, record it. You don’t have to share it, but it’s fun to look back and see how you’ve improved over the years. Or compose your own piece, choosing a topic that resonates with your soul. • Invest in a new keyboard. There is nothing like a new instrument to give you a greater appreciation for music. If you are shopping around, consider the expansive portfolio of digital keyboards and pianos from Casio, which have features that appeal to musicians of all skill levels. The Privia PX-S1000, for example, can be connected to your smartphone and controlled via the free Chordana Play for Piano app. You can also digitally record music by connecting your keyboard via USB to your computer. With keys meant to imitate real ivory and a warm rich sound, it’s a compact, portable option that’s modern and stylish.

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• Broadcast your talent. If you’re not ready to perform in front of a live audience, sharing your talent online can feel less intimidating. It gives you the ability to tape your performance, one or 100 times, so you can get it just right. From honing your skills to deepening your appreciation for the instrument, there are many ways to celebrate the piano this month and beyond.

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Assistance programs for those who need it. That’s positive energy.

For many San Diegans, meeting everyday needs isn’t easy. That’s why SDG&E® offers assistance programs that can help lower your energy bills. See if you qualify for these

• 30% or more off your monthly energy bill • Free home energy improvements whether you rent or own • Energy-saving appliances at no cost

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Apply today at sdge.com/assistance

High energy use could result in removal from the program. These programs are funded by California utility customers and administered by San Diego Gas & Electric under the auspices of the California Public Utilities Commission.

Follow us on:

©2020 San Diego Gas & Electric Company. Trademarks are the property of their respective owners. All rights reserved.

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4 The Julian News

Julian Calendar

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

ONGOING EVENTS

Julian 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.

September

Friday, September 18 Rosh Hashanah (the Jewish New Year) begins at sundown Sunday, September 20 Rosh Hashanah ends after nightfall Wednesday, September 23 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 Sunday, September 27 Yom Kippur begins at sundown Monday, September 28 Julian Elementary/Jr High “On-Campus/Hybrid” Learning Starts Monday, September 28 Yom Kippur ends at nightfall

October

Friday, October 2 JHS - Homecoming* Wednesday, October 14 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, October 28 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, October 31 Halloween

November

Sunday, November 1 Daylight Saving Ends - 2am Wednesday, November 11 Veterans Day Wednesday, November 11 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 November 23 - 27 Thanksgiving Break For All Schools Wednesday, November 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 Thursday, November 26 Thanksgiving Saturday, November 28 Country Christmas - Tree Lighting

December

Wednesday, December 9 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 Thursday, December 10 Chanukah begings at sunset Friday, December 18 Chanukah ends at nightfall Wednesday, December 23 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 December 21 - January 8 Winter Break - Julian Schools

and

September 16, 2020

Back Country Happenings

Historical Fiction, Real-Life Thriller And Lovable Characters To Round Out Your Reading List

ACTIVITIES & LODGING ESTABLISHED 1987

“The Ticket” by Karen Schutte

(Green Spring Publishing) A touching account of a true American family, filled with ambition, promises, love, loss and a legacy of survival. Destined to a life of servitude, Karl Kessel, a turn-of-the-century German immigrant from Yugoslavia, receives an unexpected gift: a ticket to America. Grasping his dream, he leaves behind his wife and two sons. In her debut historical novel, the first of a trilogy, Karen Schutte spins a compelling family story woven with rich historical detail. Her nuanced and unvarnished narrative exposes the harsh realities of life in the last century as the Kessels make their journey. Purchase at https://karenschutte.com/product/the-ticket.

“Better Dead Than Divorced” by Lukas Konandreas (Hard Work Publications)

“Better dead than divorced,” responds a young wife to those who urge her to divorce her adulterous, manipulative and abusing husband, who plans to kill her. She knows about his evil intentions and she is urged to leave him. But her love, devotion and societal prejudice against divorced women make her stay. And dead she ends up by a commissioned assassin. Her cousin, a principled man, fights beyond his modest means in a corrupt system to get jus-tice. The author delivers a real pageturner. Purchase at http://betterdeadthandivorced.com.

Proudly serving visitors for over 30 years, including friends and family of our backcountry neighbors and residents!

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

JULIAN, CALIFORNIA

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

Orchard Hill is serving its fabulous fourcourse dinner on Saturday and Sunday evenings through the spring of 2020. Chef Doris’s fall menu includes tried and true entrées with seasonal sides and perfectly grilled Brandt’s beef. Dinner is $45 per person. Reservations are required. Please call us for more information at 760-765-1700.

We look forward to seeing you!

“Twine: A Novel” by Monica Duncan

(Wall & Emerson, Inc.) When Juniper Kowalski, a mediocre artist and graduate of one of the best art schools in the country, gets pregnant by her married lover, she ends up back in Gobles, Michigan, living in her dead grandma’s trailer. She fears that her new life as a hotel maid, and as the best friend of a sub-rural call girl, has fulfilled some bleak fate. But Juniper’s pregnancy also ignites a will to create. Every hurt that she’s ever suffered begins to emerge as confron-tational, public art. “Twine” celebrates a quietly radical view of small-town life, ambition and motherhood. It’s the story of a young woman who needs no hero—and what she does when he shows up anyway. Purchase at http://bit.ly/2LxoUHF.

“Pursuits Unknown” by Ellen Clary

(SparkPress) Amy and her Kelpie-shepherd mix, Lars, work with a search team that specializes in finding lost people. Lars is no ordinary dog. He and Amy have a telepathic connection that lets them communicate and increase their success rate. When the two are tasked with finding a missing scientist, they discover him suffering from an Alzheimer’s-like disorder “disorientation,” and quickly realize this is not a typical case. Instead, this assignment appears to be an attempt to steal the man’s highly sensitive research on nanotechnol-ogy—which, in the wrong hands, could be used to wipe out “undesirables” from their overpopulated world. Forced to go undercover to seek out the truth, Amy will have to confront—and surpass—her own limitations. Purchase at https://amzn.to/2FZJCeX. (NAPS)— BookBites is a continuing series bringing readers information and ideas for their next read. For more reading ideas, visit BookTrib.com, where readers and writers meet, and subscribe to the weekly newsletter.

• On Sept. 17, 1787, the Constitution of the United States is signed by 38 of 41 delegates present at the Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia. It would not become binding until it was ratified by nine of the 13 states. Nine months later, New Hampshire became the ninth state to ratify the document. • On Sept. 18, 1793, George Washington lays the cornerstone to the United States Capitol building. It would take nearly a century to complete, as architects came and went, the British set fire to it and it was called into use during the Civil War. • On Sept. 16, 1893, the largest land run in history begins with more than 100,000 people pouring into the Cherokee Strip of Oklahoma to claim valuable land. Towns like Norman and Oklahoma City sprung up almost overnight. • On Sept. 14, 1814, Francis Scott Key pens a poem that is

later set to music and in 1931 becomes America's national anthem, "The Star-Spangled Banner." The poem was written after Key witnessed Fort McHenry being bombarded by the British during the War of 1812. • On Sept. 15, 1954, the famous picture of Marilyn Monroe, laughing as her skirt is blown up by the blast from a subway vent, is shot. The scene infuriated her husband, Joe DiMaggio. • On Sept. 19, 1969, President Richard Nixon announces the cancellation of the draft calls for November and December. He reduced the call-up by 50,000 men as part of his program of turning the war over to the South Vietnamese. • On Sept. 20, 1973, in a highly publicized "Battle of the Sexes" tennis match, top women's player Billie Jean King, 29, beats Bobby Riggs, 55, a former No. 1 ranked men's player. Riggs had boasted that women were inferior, and that even at his age he could beat any female player. King beat Riggs 6-4, 6-3, 6-3. © 2020 Hearst Communications, Inc. All Rights Reserved

6 Cool Ideas for Family Fun (StatePoint) What better way to enjoy your free time than by making lasting memories with your loved ones? Whether exploring the great outdoors or making music, families can take the opportunity to spend some time together. Here are a few fun ideas to consider: • Play ball: Head to a nearby park and play soccer, basketball or baseball. Get competitive by selecting teams in advance and wearing matching colors to show your team spirit. • Sing-along: Using new technology, you can take your family sing-along to the next level. Using a Casiotone keyboard, download favorite songs, print

out the lyrics and have each family member sing a verse or two. You can even connect your phone to the keyboard to play music from your song library. • Game day: Rainy day? No problem. Let every family member pick a favorite board game and spend the day playing each one. • Get outdoors: Finding the nearest fishing hole or picnic spot is easy with a timepiece that can help you navigate the terrain. For example, Pro Trek watches provide quad sensor technology that detects compass bearing, barometric pressure, altitude and temperature, plus an accelerometer for counting

steps, all which can support your outdoor adventure. • Learn a skill: From painting to pickling to Portuguese, there are a range of online classes

available that can help your family master a new skill right from the comfort of home. Pick something fun to learn together and get started today. • Movie night: Create a movie theater anywhere in your home in an instant with a projector. The LampFree projectors from Casio provide easy set-up and high brightness, making them a good choice for a portable home theater. Just pop the popcorn and get your comfy seating arranged and you will be ready to watch your favorite movies. With a range of indoor and outdoor activity ideas, you can make the most of your time together.


September 16, 2020

EAST OF PINE HILLS

My Thoughts

The Julian News 5

by Michele Harvey

Really Good Advice

by Kiki Skagen Munshi

Immigration Status ... Please

Haiduc and Hidalgo want an immigration lawyer. This is because of Ben. Ben has declined to state his political affiliations, but he’s a red horse so one wonders. On the other hand, Hidalgo is also red, but he comes from a formerly Communist country so it is another kind of red. And it is that coming from a formerly Communist country that is the problem. Not the communist part, but the “another country” part. Ben is charging that H and H are illegal immigrants and should be deported. Immediately. Like yesterday. In a way, it’s all Haiduc’s fault. When Ben first came, Hidalgo bit him enough to shape him up (Horses aren’t exactly subtle in their internal politics as you might have noticed) but once the pecking order was resolved, Hidalgo backed off. Unfortunately, Haiduc, who is a classic bully, moved in. Ben is bigger and younger but had apparently never been in a group before and is, well, picked on. By Haiduc. Until now. The worm has turned. Maybe Ben was watching Fox News, perhaps a migratory bird complained about red tape — in any case, he found a way to hit back. SURELY these two Romanians must be illegal immigrants. Sigh. Back to the files. No, not illegal immigrants. The files bring back…never mind. We only describe getting The Boys out of Romania, across Hungary and Austria and to the the airport in Frankfurt after three or four or more glasses of wine… but they have Legitimatie as we say in Romania (identity bulletins) FEI passports, permissions to pass through Hungary and Austria and into Germany AND, finally, the US Dept. of Agriculture, West Point’s okay to import them into the U.S. What they don’t have is visas in their passports. A problem? Who knows? But as they were only five when they were brought here and now are twenty five, perhaps they qualify under DACA… We must have a chat with Ben. Also with Haiduc. Oh, politics…

News For Noses

(NAPSI)—Nasal congestion is nothing to sneeze at. It affects roughly 20 percent of the population and is associated with reduced quality of life, difficulty sleeping, reduced daytime performance, and increased need for healthcare. In addition to the physical misery, it is estimated the annual financial impact of chronic congestion is more than $5 to $10 billion. Fortunately, scientists are coming up with new and better ways to deal with the problem. New Device That’s good news since, until recently, most of the current treatments for nasal congestion and season allergies were drugs that must be regularly ingested in the form of nasal sprays (decongestants or steroids), pills (decongestants or antihistamines) or uncomfortable nasal irrigators. Each of these has its own side effects and risks. In addition, current treatments provide only partial or temporary relief. Fortunately, there’s a new patented device that uses a combination of acoustic vibrations, and gentle, resistant pressure to help open nasal breathing and relieve nasal congestion, naturally—in as little as three minutes. Called SinuSonic, it consists of a fully disposable medical-grade silicone nosepiece on a resin body. A flutter valve on top creates gentle, self-guided oscillating expiratory resistance. A recent study published in the prestigious International Forum of Allergy and Rhinology (IFAR)—the official journal of the American Rhinologic Society (ARS) and the American Academy of Otolaryngic Allergy (AAOA)—found the relief from chronic nasal congestion can be life changing. Eighty percent of participants enjoyed a clinically relevant improvement. Doctor’s Opinion “We were excited to see measurable positive changes in both objective nasal airflow as well as patient-reported symptom scores and quality of life,” said Dr. Rodney Schlosser, an internationally known sinus specialist and one of the lead researchers on the study. “Our initial results demonstrate that SinuSonic is a safe and effective treatment alternative to conventional pharmacologic and surgical treatment for these patients.” Learn More To see the device in action or purchase online, go to www. SinuSonic.com.

These first paragraphs are reprinted without permission from Dusty 'Meyer' Schmitt, who is an assistant preschool teacher in Charles, Iowa. Maybe she won’t mind. “While crossing the highway today and having a car blow right past me it made me think maybe people just don't know what the proper etiquette is for passing a horse. Here is my PSA..... you are passing an animal! While I like to believe I am in full control of this animal. At the end of the day she is 1000lbs and fully capable of spooking or jumping at any time. You should treat passing a horse just as you would passing a deer. Treat it like you don't know what direction they are going, because you don't. If a deer can total out a car imagine what a horse would do. You could likely kill me, my horse, and yourself. So as kindly as I can possibly say it slow down! If you have a teen driver please inform them.” The reason that Dusty’s story hit home with me is that I know from my own mother’s experience that Dusty’s experience could have been so much worse. Our mother was nearly killed in a horseback riding accident when she was in college. Two cars passed her and her horse at the same time, going opposite directions. Basically all of them were in the same place at the same time. The accident killed the horse, while the cars swerved up opposite embankments, both cars were totaled and smashed and Mom’s lower leg was smashed. Her doctor told her that if she hadn’t been wearing riding boots, her leg would have been ripped off. The doctors performed miracles on Mom's leg. They opened it up and using tweezers they picked tiny pieces of shin bone out of her leg. They replaced them with a complete piece of bone that they cut out of her hip. She had to stay in the hospital for six months and at home for another two years. She was off of her feet for so long that she had to get physical therapy and eventually she learned to walk again, but was it all worth it? I think not. I don’t know how fast those cars were going but it seems like at least one of those drivers could have figured out that he or she was headed for trouble. My mother had spent two and one half years in college to become a teacher. After her accident she would have had to begin all over again and she told me that wasn’t possible. I never knew why it wasn’t possible, but I knew that my Mom lost her dream because a couple of drivers in their cars couldn’t slow down a bit. This happened on Massachusetts Boulevard in La Mesa when it was a dirt road. Mom and Dad had met when they both attended San Diego State and at some point Dad became a San Diego Policeman. One of the stories that was passed down is that Dad was the youngest officer ever accepted into the police department. I have no idea if this is true or not, however, through the years, I’ve met a lot of people who knew and admired both my Mom and my Dad so I choose to believe that story until I’m told otherwise. I’m not sure what year that took place; however, once Mom could walk, she and Dad got married. She was no longer in college, World War II came into their lives, Dad went from being a San Diego Policeman to entering the United States ArmyAir Force and they travelled. Once the war was over, Dad was once again a policeman and he was a US Air Force reservist. Once the Korean War broke out my Dad was called back from the reserves. Mom expected to be an officer’s wife since Dad was a Captain, but once again her plans were sucked out from under her. During Mom and Dad’s marriage they had three children. I’m in the middle. On the night that my younger brother was born, Dad, who was commander of a B-29 bomber died when his airplane crashed during a typhoon. I’m not sure how my mother survived those first months and years after Dad died. I was not quite two and it wasn’t the sort of conversation we had in my family. What my aunt did tell me after my Mom died was that instead of doing everything they could to help my mother during her initial period of grief, my Mom’s parents tried to take my older sister and I away from her. They insisted that she couldn’t care for us along with a newborn baby. Grandma was a very domineering woman and this was just one way that she showed it. So Mom dealt with her new widowhood, her newborn son, her two young daughters and her Mother’s interference in her life. My Mother was a very kind woman. She was often full of joy. She taught her three children to be kind and yet her own mother was horribly critical of her. I remember when I would go to Grandma’s house to do her heavy housework. I was divorcing my first husband and wanted to tell Grandma. Mom kept giving me reasons for not telling her, so finally I said “Then you tell her!” One evening after that my mom called me in tears. She asked if she was a horrible mother. I asked where that thought came from? When she told her mother about my divorce, her mother said she must have been a horrible mother because two out of her three children got divorced. It was true. However, I reminded Mom that two of her children owned their own homes; the third child owned two homes and a good sized sailboat, two of her children had college degrees and one was a minister. Need I go on? By the way, I was one that got divorced and I told my Mom it was because I didn’t listen to her advice when I wanted to get married. And what was that really good advice? When you need to make an important decision, fold a piece of paper in half lengthwise. Mark one half PROS and the other half CONS. Instead you could write WHAT WORKS FOR ME and on the other half WHAT DOESN’T WORK FOR ME. Maybe you like that better. Be truthful. The length of each column isn’t important. The importance of each item or all of the items together in a column is what counts the most. When I decided to divorce my first husband, the item that practically shouted out to me was family. He didn’t want to spend any time with his family or with my family. I loved being with my family All the way out to distant cousins we saw one another at least once or twice each year and that was important to me. If I stayed with him, I would have had to cut myself off from my family for a lifetime. I wasn’t going to do that and I’m glad I didn’t. These are my thoughts.

Manage Medical Conditions During COVID-19 (Family Features) Diabetes and heart disease are two pre-existing medical conditions that researchers believe contribute to elevated risk of severe complications from COVID-19. In fact, patients with two or more pre-existing conditions have 4.5 times greater risk of needing treatment at a hospital if they contract COVID-19, according to estimates by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. How Diabetes Affects Heart Health If you have diabetes, your body either makes too much or not enough insulin, which results in too much glucose in your bloodstream. Over time, high blood glucose levels can increase damage to your organs, including your heart, brain and kidneys. Diabetes is associated with a buildup of plaque that can clog arteries, so the longer you live with type 2 diabetes, the higher your cardiovascular risk. At least one-third of people with heart failure have diabetes, and heart disease is the leading cause of death and a major cause of heart attacks, heart failure, strokes and disability for people living with type 2 diabetes. Managing high blood pressure and high cholesterol, which are common in people with type 2 diabetes, along with keeping blood glucose levels in check, supports heart health and may also prevent or slow down progression of chronic kidney disease - another condition that heightens the risk of severe COVID-19 complications. COVID-19 Precautions Considering that people with conditions like diabetes and heart disease are at higher risk for severe illness from COVID-19, it's especially important to keep health-related numbers in healthy ranges and manage these conditions, in addition to taking precautions against contracting the virus. Consider these tips from the American Heart Association and American Diabetes Association: * If you've delayed or postponed medical appointments due to COVID-19, it's vital to resume them, either in person or through virtual options. * Continue to take medication as prescribed. If you've lost your medical insurance or can't afford it, talk to your doctor or pharmacist about available resources. Stopping your medication without talking to your health care provider could lead to serious illness or death. * Know your numbers. If you have diabetes, check blood glucose levels frequently and make necessary adjustments to insulin and diet to keep levels under control. If you have high blood pressure, make sure to monitor that number regularly from home. * Manage stress, which can also impact blood glucose and blood pressure levels. In addition to maintaining your social support network (even if it's through social distancing), exercise, adequate sleep and meditation can help improve your mental health. * If you or someone around you has symptoms of heart attack or stroke, remember to call 9-1-1 as the hospital is still the safest place to go in a medical emergency. * If you have diabetes, talk with your doctor about ways to reduce your risk of heart attack, heart failure, stroke and COVID-19. Visit KnowDiabetesbyHeart.org for resources like diabetes-friendly recipes, success stories and a list of questions to ask your doctor. *** The essence of philosophy is that a man should so live that his happiness shall depend as little as possible on external things. — Epictetus ***


6 The Julian News

Julian

and

Back Country Dining

Lake Cuyamaca

Julian

Brewery Guide

Julian

ROMANO’S RESTAURANT

Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner

8am - 8pm

ITALIAN & SICILIAN CUISINE

760•765•0700

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

Julian and Santa Ysabel

COLEMAN CREEK CENTER

BEER & WINE AVAILABLE VISA/MASTER VISA/ MASTER CARD ACCEPTED

(2 BLOCKS OFF MAIN ON WASHINGTON)

OPEN 7 DAYS

11:30AM - 8:30PM

760 765-1810

& PIZZA

$6 —

Wynola

Julian

2124 Third Street one block off Main Main Street

1921 Main Street 760 765 2900

Over 35 varieties of beer, ale and hard cider

Open 7 Days a Week

Serving Organic Coffee, Tea, Breakfast, Beer, Wine & MORE.

760 765 0832

www.juliantea.com

10 am- 4 pm Thursday through Monday CLOSED Tuesday and Wednesday

Julian and Wynola

Pies, Soups & Sandwiches Holiday Baking

WOOD-FIRED PIZZA • “FROM SCRATCH” SALADS, SOUPS, DESSERTS (760) 765-1004 Covid-19 Protocols Enforced

Breakfast served Thursday - Monday

Open for outdoor dining and take out orders

• AWARD WINNING THIN CRUST

3 miles west of Julian on Hwy. 78/79

Santa Ysabel

Julian

MORE THAN JUST GREAT PIZZA!

Friday & Saturday 5-8

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

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

Julian Tea & Cottage Arts

Music Returns Open Mic Nite Thursday 5-8

STEAKS • SEAFOOD • PRIME RIB • FULL BAR

Two locations to serve you:

Julian

— Open 7 Days — MONDAY - WEDNESDAY 11am - 7pm Take Out & Patio Dining

t s s e R ug ge S

Mid-Week Dinner Specials

YOUR CHOICE + SOFT DRINK Drive Thru Service For To-Go Orders

Family Friendly

JULIAN GRILLE y a d n u S s n y o a i d t i a r F v ed er

SENIORS THURSDAYS

Beer on Tap

Casual, Relaxed

and

September 16, 2020

2119 Main St. Julian

4510 Hwy 78 Wynola

760-765-2472

Julian

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

Phone 760-765-BEER [2337]

Visit us online at: www.nickelbeerco.com

onditioned Tea Room C r i A

Chef’s Corner

magnesium, niacin and potassium. One serving (one ear of corn) has about 83 calories. A corn kernel is made up of four major parts: starch, fiber, protein and oil. Corn can be processed There’s an old saying that the best in different ways to tap into these way to prepare freshly picked corn components, and it’s used in all is to have a pot of water boiling in the corn patch so that you can cook it instantly. It’s best to cook fresh corn as soon after it’s been picked as possible. If fresh corn isn’t stored or prepared properly, its natural sugars start to diminish quickly, resulting in a loss of sweetness within a couple of days. If you can’t purchase fresh corn, frozen corn is an acceptable and delicious substitute for most recipes. Corn on the cob is an essential part of a summer meal and provides many health benefits year-round. The average serving of corn on the cob has about a quarter of your daily requirement for thiamin, which kinds of products. A typical grocery helps maintain memory, as well store will contain 4,000 products as beta-cryptoxanthin, which aids that list corn ingredients on the in lung health. Corn is high in folic label, but many other products acid, which is needed for women also depend on corn -- from paper who are taking oral contraceptives. goods and cardboard packaging It also is a good source of fiber and to meat, milk, eggs, poultry and contains fair amounts of vitamin C, other protein products that come

Corn Adds Pop To Salads

*** If you're serious, you really understand that it's important that you laugh as much as possible and admit that you're the funniest person you ever met. You have to laugh. Admit that you're funny. Otherwise, you die in solemnity. — Maya Angelou *** 1. U.S. STATES: Which state has the only flag that isn’t rectangular? 2. GOVERNMENT: What is the subject of the eighth amendment to the U.S. Constitution? 3. TELEVISION: What was the name of Jed Clampett’s bloodhound on “The Beverly Hillbillies”? 4. GEOGRAPHY: Which country is home to a giant formation known as Ayers Rock (Uluru)? 5. ADVERTISING: Which company’s advertising mascot was a camel named Caleb? 6. FAMOUS QUOTATIONS: Which 20th-century novelist wrote, “And all the lives we ever lived and all the lives to be are full of trees and changing leaves”? 7. MEASUREMENTS: How many tablespoons are in a half cup? 8. LITERATURE: What was the name of the tiger in “The Jungle Book”? 9. SCIENCE: When did the first space shuttle launch? 10. MOVIES: Which 1980s movie had the tagline, “He may be dead but he’s the life of the party”? Answers on page 11

from corn-fed animals. Here’s some tips from the Utah State Extension Service for picking and storing fresh corn: * Look for corn with good green husk color, silk ends that are free from decay or worm injury and stem ends that are not too

discolored or dried. Select ears that are well-covered with plump, not-too-mature kernels. Avoid ears with undeveloped kernels, ears with very large kernels and dark-yellow kernels, because they can be tough and not very sweet. continued on page 6


September 16, 2020

Dough Box

Your great-grandmother may have used this antique box in her kitchen, but not many of us use it today since there are newer, faster ways to get the same result. The pine box is 27 inches high by 36 inches wide and 21 inches deep. It has dovetailed sides and tapered legs. The removable top is made of two boards. Give up? It is a dough box used for proofing bread dough. The box was filled with flour, then water was added and the mixture was kneaded. More ingredients were added, including yeast, and more kneading. Then a rest, letting the dough rise, punching it down, kneading it again, reshaping and letting it rest. This was done several

The Julian News 7

times. When the dough felt right, the box was covered and moved to a warm place where the dough could "proof." That is what the final rise is called. It was shaped again, put in the oven and baked. Families ate a lot of bread, and most housewives made bread at least once a week. The finished bread was taken from the oven to rest on the lid of the dough box, then cut and served. And the lid had another use. It kept the mice

This pine dough box was made in the 1850s. It sold for $219 at a Garth's auction. Country furniture is selling for low prices, but there seem to be more pieces sold at flea markets than in the past

and bugs away from the bread. The antique box sold for just $219. Today they make electric proofing boxes to do this work. *** Q: I have two Cabbage Patch Kids dolls from 1985 that I would like to sell. Both have "birth certificates," "adoption papers" and their original clothes. Would you let me know what they are worth? A: Cabbage Patch dolls were first made in 1977 by a 21-yearold art student named Xavier Roberts of Helen, Georgia. He called them "Little People Originals" and sold them at craft shows across the South. In 1982, toy manufacturer Coleco Industries became the licensed manufacturer, and the name was changed to Cabbage Patch Kids. The fad had faded by about 1986. In 1987, Coleco introduced a "talking" Cabbage Patch Kid doll as a last-ditch effort to renew interest, but the company went bankrupt in the late 1980s.

Cabbage Patch Kids dolls sell in online shops from $10 to about $25. Dolls in original packaging with their adoption papers sell for about $50. Some very rare dolls sell for more. *** CURRENT PRICES Spatterware pitcher, American eagle, shield, arrows, blue, footed, c. 1850, 11 1/2 inches, $110. Mochaware dry mustard pot, cylindrical, bell-shaped lid, seaweed, orange ground, c. 1900, 4 3/4 inches, $250. Rose Mandarin punch bowl, Chinese figures, courtyard, birds, flowers, medallions, 10 1/4 inches, $400. Sampler, alphabet, nine alphabet and numeral rows, two chimney house, flowering tree, Martha Ann Dearing, 1819, 16 3/4 x 21 1/2 inches, $870. *** TIP: Don't pull an old book off the shelf by the spine, and don't pack books on the shelf so

closely that it is a struggle to get a book out.

For more collecting news, tips and resources, visit www.Kovels.com ® 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

1. What right-handed submarine-style relief pitcher for the Kansas City Royals led the AL in saves in 1980 and 1982-85? 2. Luc Richard Mbah a Moute, former UCLA Bruins basketball star and 2008 NBA Draft pick of the Milwaukee Bucks, hails from what African nation?

3. Name the Arizona Cardinals head coach who ranted “[The Bears] are who we thought they were! And we let ‘em off the hook!” in a 2006 postgame press conference after his team’s late collapse vs. the Chicago Bears on “Monday Night Football.” 4. Stomper, an elephant, is the official mascot of what Major League Baseball team? 5. Through the 2016 Rio de Janeiro Summer Olympics, China dominated the table tennis event with 28 total gold medals won. What country ranks a distant second with three gold medals? 6. What Swiss tennis star won the Australian Open, Wimbledon and US Open women’s singles titles in 1997 at age 16? 7. What quarterback did the New York Giants’ Michael Strahan tackle on the final game of the 2001 NFL regular season to break Mark Gastineau’s singleseason sack record? Answers on page 11


September 16, 2020

8 The Julian News

Solving the Challenge of Math Class This School Year

Socially Distanced Elementary School continued from page 1

getting their pent-up feelings and energy out and for priming their brain to learn. Time after school for high-intensity running around outside or for dancing wildly to an exercise video on YouTube can help your child release some stress. Looking for the silver linings Children of all ages around the world are experiencing the stresses and uncertainties of the pandemic. And we as their parents are feeling the pain of every virtual birthday party, missed playdate and lonely day of less to do. In the midst of this stress and sadness, it’s worth remembering that young humans are supremely adaptive: they are creatures of change and creativity and make-do-withwhat-you-have. In this moment many kids are discovering treasure that will last their whole lives. They’re learning that they have reservoirs of resilience, siblings they love, abilities to learn new things they never thought they could learn. One teen starts a journal. Another child creates a basket of goodies for the delivery people. A middle schooler gets to spend some quality time with his typically overworked father. Children are adapting to the world as it is, not as we have hoped it would be for them. And in this, they are better suited to the moment than we are. So as you move into this fall with all of its unknowns, notice the small wins your child is no doubt experiencing and celebrate them. Because those will be the learning moments that stick. Carol Lloyd is the executive editor of GreatSchools and mother to two raucous daughters.

Did You Know As golf remains a significant piece of business and social culture, it’s important that women feel confident on the course. To help, the Metropolitan Golf Association and Lexus are hosting complimentary golf clinics for women this season. Learn more at www.mgagolf. org/wgolf and www.lexus.com. *** The U.S. Administration for Community Living’s Eldercare Locator connects older adults and caregivers to nearby services such as transportation, nutrition, legal advice, health benefits and more that can help them find creative ways to continue living at home. Learn more at (800) 677-1116 and www.n4a.org/eldercarelocator. *** Joan Lawrence, The Toy Association’s “Toy Safety Mom,” reminds parents to be extra vigilant when kids play in or near the water, on driveways and near streets. Keep toys away from these “danger” zones so kids aren’t lured into an unsafe situation. Learn more at www.PlaySafe.org.

strengths of online learning can help your student make the most of this atypical school year. While online tools like webinars, instructional videos and activities may not provide the same type of interaction

as an in-person classroom experience, they do have some clear advantages: such tools appeal to digital natives, can be tailored to individual needs, offer opportunities for self pacing and can be revisited again and again

as needed. 3. Get equipped: Be sure your student is equipped with a calculator well-suited to the curriculum. The affordable scientific calculators and graphing calculators available from Casio feature hundreds of functions, as well as high-definition, three dimensional displays, helping students visualize mathematical concepts for a better grasp of the material. Tutorials offering in-depth instructions for using different calculator features are available online, and can expand your child’s capabilities. Remote and hybrid learning come with different challenges than regular classroom learning, especially when it comes to math class. However, new tools can help make this school year a success.

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Kids: color stuff in!

Hispanic Heritage

My grandparents, who came to the Read the clues Learn to fill in the About U.S. from Panama, teach me about the puzzle and... people and culture there through e Engli 10 2 sh denc California n e stories, songs and cooking. I share p e d n I 1 5 with them all the cool things I learn 14 11 here in school and from my friends. 12 Yum, flan 1. A celebration of Hispanic de calabaza! 9 __________ starts in mid13 September and lasts a month. 8 immigrated 2. The first day is based upon the Spain ________ Day anniversary of five Latin American countries: 7 Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras and Nicaragua. Supreme 3. The U.S. Hispanic population comes from about 20 countries that shared company dollars a cultural heritage with the once-ruling European country of __________. 4 4. About one-third of Hispanic Americans __________ to the U.S., population 3 meaning that about 65% were born here. an Congressm food 6 5. In 2019, 59 million Hispanic people in the U.S. made up about 18% of the ______! 6. __________ , Texas and Florida have the largest Hispanic populations in the U.S. herita pepp ge ers 7. The state of Florida in 1822 elected Joseph Marion Hernández to be the first Hispanic American __________. 8. In 2009, Sonia Sotomayor, (whose parents came from Puerto Rico), became the first Hispanic person appointed to the U.S. __________ Court. diversity 9. Millions of Hispanic people in America speak __________ and because their families originally came from places once ruled by Spain (Mexico, Puerto Rico, Cuba, etc.), Hispanics speak many Spanish dialects too. Fun f 10. Hispanics’ buying power is more than 1.7 trillion __________ a year! Stuf 11. Giant cell phone ________ Brightstar Corp., was founded by Hispanic American Marcelo Claure. 12. Founded in 1936, Goya Foods is the largest Hispanic owned ________ company in America. 13. Everyone loves Hispanic dishes! Some of the most popular may I like school, Check out your favorite library for include beans, rice, beef, chicken and hot or spicy __________. baseball and these two good books by Pam Munoz Ryan: 14. The American experience is one of different peoples and cultures. Celebrate video games! Esperanza Rising and The Dreamer. our nation’s___________ and enjoy everything Hispanic culture offers! My grandfather came from Cuba and now owns a restaurant. He likes to 1 cook many dishes including some from his homeland. One of the most popular is ajiaco, a stew made with pork and different kinds of root vegetables...yum! He also makes delicious “fries” using yucca, a root vegetable that can be used much like a potato.

Delicious Dishes! 2

Read the clues to learn about 4 delicious dishes. Then fill in the crossword!

3 paella

sope

ceviche

4

I’m from Puerto Rico. I speak in English and in Spanish.

Cost Argentina Pana Honduras a Ric gua ma a r a a r o M d c a i lv e a Chile xico N El S dor a u The native people of these countries already had their c Colom E own languages, but Spanish was used too, so they bia ize Bel often blended Spanish and their own language together. Today, there are many different dialects of Spanish spoken by people Gu ate who have come to live in the United States: South American Spanish, ma la Caribbean Spanish and North American Spanish, just to name a few.

Explorers who sailed for the Kings and Queens of this country claimed the lands they reached by ship and brought the Spanish language. Can you fill in the missing consonants to complete the name of the country?

__ __ ai__

Here are some popular ingredients in Hispanic cooking. Can you match the English word to its Spanish name?

baleadas

1. Rice 2. Bean 3. Cheese 4. Lettuce 5. Onion 6. Pork 7. Chicken 8. Fish 9. Cream 10. Tomato 11. Lime 12. Oranges

1. A dish originating in Mexico. It is a small circle of fried maize (corn) soaked in lime, then topped with refried beans, cheese, lettuce, onions, salsa and sometimes pork and chicken. 2. A dish from Spain, uses simmered rice, chicken, chorizo (Spanish sausage), scallops, shrimp, tomatoes, green beans and other vegetables and spices. 3. This dish can be found in Mexico, Panama and Peru. It is raw fish, first soaked in lime juice, oranges, sliced onions and garlic. It is eaten like a dip or a salad. 4. This is a Honduran dish. It is a deep fried tortilla, folded over and filled with refried beans and a special blend of sour cream, salt, and heavy cream.

My family came to the U.S. from Mexico. I am learning English!

Food in English or Spanish

1. Pollo 2. Naranjas 3. Tomate 4. Haba 5. Queso 6. Cebolla 7. Cal 8. Pescado 9. Cerdo 10. Lechuga 11. Arroz 12. Crema

Many Languages From Many Countries

Fill in the blanks with the missing consonants to spell the names of countries that some of our Hispanic population has come from: 1. __ E __ I __ O

7. __ I __ A __ A __ U A

2. __ E __ I __ E

8. __ A __ A __ A

3. __ O __ __ A 4. __ L

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9. A __ __ E __ __ I __ A 10. __ __ I __ E

5. __ U A __ E __ A __ A

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6. __ O __ __ U __ A __

12. E __ U A __ O __

Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2020

(StatePoint) Math can be one of the toughest subjects to conquer, even in a typical school year. In today’s unusual learning environment, new challenges are presenting themselves to teachers and students alike. Here is how you can help your child make the grade in math, no matter where their learning is taking place: 1. Use online resources: For distance-learners, (or students who would like to reinforce math concepts at home) free online educational resources can supplement formal instruction. One unique site providing remote-learning support to educators, parents and teachers is Casio Cares. The site features free software, math lessons for K through 12 and live webinars, as well as provides a webbased calculation tool that supports the curriculum of grade levels 6 through college. Visit casioeducation.com to access these tools and learn more. 2. Encourage tailored learning: Leaning into the

Solution page 11


September 16, 2020

The Julian News 9

California Commentary

Dumpster Fires And Profanity In State Capitol The California Legislature either didn’t read or ignored my column from last week on the toxic effects of one-party rule because, shortly thereafter, it held what can only be described as a dumpster fire of a last day of session. Then again, that would be an insult to dumpster fires. Or, as Sen. Melissa Melendez, R-Murrieta, called it over a hot mic, “bull—.” Here’s the recap. Last week, a Republican state senator tested positive for COVID-19. He, and any of his Senate colleagues who interacted with him, were banished from the Capitol for 14 days. That happened to be most of the Senate Republican Caucus, and even if they subsequently tested negative, they still weren’t allowed to return to work. Instead, Senate Republicans were forced to telecommute and vote remotely even though the Office of Legislative Counsel said it is likely illegal. Finding that dealing with their Republican colleagues was slowing the rush of bills passed under the cover of darkness on the last day of session, Democrats in the state’s greatest deliberative body moved to limit debate on new legislation. That was the final straw for Republicans who had not only been locked out of the building but now believed they were being locked out of the process. They rebelled, and Melendez uttered her aforementioned barnyard expletive that encapsulated perfectly the day’s events. Senate President Pro Tem Toni Atkins and Senate Republican Leader Shannon Grove eventually restored order and the Senate resumed its work, but the lost time meant some of the biggest bills of the session failed to cross the finish line by the stroke of midnight. Some in the Senate were furious at the Assembly after a police reform bill never came up for a vote and a housing bill was passed at three minutes to midnight, too late for the Senate concurrence vote needed to send it to the governor’s desk.

by Jon Coupal

Democrats are accusing Republicans of throwing a “temper tantrum” and filibustering by other means, but Democrats in the state Legislature have no one to blame but themselves. They control the process. There is no reason why the most important issues of the year need to be left to the closing hours of the session. The last vote doesn’t need to be taken at 11:59 p.m. as it did in the Senate on Monday night. Sure, COVID-19 curtailed the session, but other states have part-time legislatures that still meet fewer days than ours did this year and somehow manage to get the important stuff done. Although the legislative calendar has specific deadlines for bills to be introduced and to pass in their house of origin, the Legislature gets around these procedural rules with tricks and pretenses. One of these is the so-called gut-and-amend, which involves taking an existing bill, gutting it of all its language, and amending it into an entirely new piece of legislation. Another trick is performed by passing stacks of blank bills with no language in them at all, except for a single line of placeholder text. After the budget is negotiated in secret by the governor and legislative leaders, the agreedupon provisions become “amendments” to the blank bills. These are called “trailer bills.” There are no hearings in policy committees and no opportunity for amendments or debate. There’s simply an up-or-down vote on each of them and they go to the governor’s desk. This opaque process rewards holding back important, and controversial, legislation until the last minute. Why argue when you can simply bypass the process in the waning days of the session? California desperately needs legislative reforms that enhance transparency and that permits both citizens and legislators in the minority party meaningful participation. *** Jon Coupal is the president of the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association.

• It's illegal to kill Bigfoot in British Columbia. That is, if you ever actually run across him. • In March 2019, the Roosevelt Hotel in New Orleans celebrated its 125th anniversary by offering a free seven-night stay in the presidential suite, along with complimentary private dinners and spa treatments worth $15,000. But this wasn't your everyday giveaway -- the prize was only available to the person who returned the "most outrageous" item ever stolen from the hotel! • The earliest toothpaste was made in ancient Egypt from crushed pepper, rock salt and dried flowers. No, it wasn't particularly effective. • Speaking of toothpaste, that blob on your toothbrush is called a nurdle. • Enjoy the smell of fresh-cut grass after mowing your lawn? Researchers have determined the scent is a chemical compound given off by plants in distress. They emit a similar odor when attacked by caterpillars or other predatory insects. • Grooves in the road on Route 66 play "America the Beautiful." * In 1979, Elvita Adams, jobless and facing eviction, attempted suicide by jumping off the 86th floor of the Empire State Building but survived with just a fractured pelvis when she was blown back to the 85th floor by a strong gust of wind. • When the first Spanish explorers arrived at the Yucatan peninsula, they naturally asked what the area was called. The response, "Yucatan," was a Yucatec Maya word meaning "I don't understand what you're saying." • Chimpanzees can identify each other from pictures of their butts. • The average male becomes bored with a shopping trip in about 26 minutes. His female companion typically lasts two hours. • Almost 163,000 pints of Guinness beer are wasted in facial hair each year. *** Thought for the Day: " The way I see it, if you want the rainbow, you gotta put up with the rain." -- Dolly Parton ® 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

® 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** I cannot discover that anyone knows enough to say definitely what is and what is not possible. — Henry Ford ***


September 16, 2020

10 The Julian News

• CUSTOM HOMES • DECKING • DOORS and WINDOWS • ELECTRICAL SERVICE • HARDWOOD FLOORING •

CONTRACTORS

• 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 • Excavation / Site Work

General Contractor

LARRY NOBLE CONSTRUCTION INC. General Contractor

Carpet / Flooring / Window Treatment

Water Treatment Services

GOT WATER PROBLEMS?

New Construction Room Additions Decks Remodels

Over 35 Years Experience Lawrence Noble, Owner Julian Resident for 27 years

PO Box 1342 JULIAN, CA 92036

State Lic.602654

Electric

760 • 765 • 2363

Heating / Air Conditioning Service

Julian Mini Storage

Gus Garcia’s

Home and Business Electrical Service

Serving the CoMMunity of Julian GATED - SECURE STORAGE SITES

SALES • SERVICE

 New Meters  New Panels  Fans & Lighting  Additional Circuits  Water Well Electrical

Residential & Commercial Water Treatment Systems Water Testing

Outside Storage - Trailers, Boats, Cars, RV’s Unit Sizes - 5x10, 10x10, 10x15, 10x20, 10x30

License No. 415453

3582 Highway 78 at Newman Way

765-2601

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cell (760) 271 0166

(760)756-9020

Access 7 Days - 7a.m. to Dark • UNITS AVAILABLE NOW!

WE REPAIR ALL MAKES & MODELS

License # 678670

Fax

email = julianministorageteam@gmail.com

www.haguewatersandiego.com

• CUSTOM HOMES • DECKING • DOORS and WINDOWS • ELECTRICAL SERVICE • HARDWOOD FLOORING •

CONTRACTORS

• 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 •

Help Your Middle Schooler ®

Mine tailings like this could sequester lots of atmospheric carbon dioxide. Credit: wild trees, flickrCC. Dear EarthTalk: Is it true that wastes left over from mining operations could be used to absorb carbon dioxide and help solve the climate crisis? -- D. Moore, Richmond, VA Yes, mining wastes (“tailings”) could indeed be part of the solution to our climate woes. Researchers have shown that alkaline wastes— such as the slurries (semi-liquid mixtures), gravel and other industrial detritus that accumulate during and after mining projects—could be “reacted” with airborne carbon dioxide (CO2), which would not only sequester some of this most common of greenhouse gases but also neutralize the otherwise hazardous alkalinity of the waste itself. This is good news because tailings in and of themselves can be a major environmental nuisance and health threat for those living nearby. Since most of this mining waste comes in slurry form means it often ends up in or near water, which causes contamination issues and destroys aquatic life. And because tailings can be transported by wind and/or water, they can easily expand their realm of contamination, spreading into nearby waterways and destroying larger and larger swaths of wildlife habitat. If we can turn our mine tailings into carbon sinks (absorbers) on a large scale, it’s a win-win. Researchers at Canada’s University of Alberta seem to think so: Their March 2019 study found that the minerals in tailings naturally capture atmospheric CO2 if exposed to them, and the findings are backed up by similar research elsewhere. Harnessing this carbon sequestration (capturing) tool on a global scale would do wonders for our collective carbon footprint. Meanwhile, an ongoing research project at another Canadian college, the University of British Columbia (UBC), is looking into how to facilitate so-called “direct capture” of atmospheric CO2 into mine tailings with the goal of at least offsetting the greenhouse gases generated as a result of the extraction work. In response to this challenge, UBC is identifying common traits among different types of mine tailings that excel at carbon sequestration in hopes of developing a set of protocols that mining operations anywhere in the world can call upon to reduce their impact and suck up at least the emissions their projects create. “Incorporation of carbon sequestration activities into mine operations...will generate economic, corporate and societal advantages to mines and affiliated industries, including co-benefits such as tailings stabilization, dust mitigation and toxic metal immobilization,” they conclude. “Carrying this out on a global scale could trap between 310 million to 4 billion tons of carbon dioxide annually,” Robert F. Service reports in Nature. “That could provide the world with a much-needed means of lowering atmospheric carbon dioxide.” It’s much easier said than done, and governments will need to offer incentives on a massive scale needed to make a dent in atmospheric carbon, Service says, adding: “And engineers will need to figure out how to harness the wastes while preventing the release of heavy metals and radioactivity locked in the material.” CONTACTS: “CO2 Sequestration of Mine Tailings,” brimm.ubc.ca/slider/ co2-sequestration-of-mine-tailings/; “Revaluing mine waste rock for carbon capture and storage, tandfonline.com/doi/pdf/10.1080/17480930902843102; “Scientists identify new minerals for carbon capture,” ualberta.ca/science/ news/2018/december/carbon-sequestration-new-minerals.html. 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.

*** I know that millions of Americans from all walks of life agree with me that leadership does not mean putting the ear to the ground to follow public opinion, but to have the vision of what is necessary and the courage to make it possible. — Shirley Chisholm ***

continued from page 3 Lunchtime trading is off the table If students eat lunch at school, there will be new rules about how to behave. Whether kids are eating outside or at their desks, it’s a safe bet that passing choice snacks will be forbidden. Perhaps now more than ever it’s worth getting your child to help plan some lunches or snacks that give them a boost of happiness and health during their school day. Peer pressure takes on new risks You probably understand many of the ways that peer pressure influences your youngster. But now there’s a complex new set of health guidelines that your child may be looking to their peers as role models for. What will your child do if the cool kids keep taking off their mask and hanging out in not-socially distant groups after school? It’s worth it to have conversations in advance because going against the grain will take every bit of your child’s willpower. Just as it’s recommended to ask your child, what would you do if somebody offered you a vape at school or the answer sheet to that really hard math test, it’s worth asking “What would you do if… a friend hugged you, a group of friends all “decided” to take off their masks, shared food, planned a party?” Your child probably won’t enjoy these conversations but you will be helping them develop one of the most precious resources for this age: forethought. Thinking through different scenarios gives them a chance to discuss the issues with you and find the right words in advance. Looking for the silver linings Children of all ages around the world are experiencing the stresses and uncertainties of the pandemic. And we as their parents are feeling the pain of every virtual birthday party, missed playdate and lonely day of less to do. In the midst of this stress and sadness, it’s worth remembering that young humans are supremely adaptive: they are creatures of change and creativity and make-do-withwhat-you-have. In this moment many kids are discovering treasure that will last their whole lives. They’re learning that they have reservoirs of resilience, siblings they love, abilities to learn new things they never thought they could learn. One teen starts a journal. Another child creates a basket of goodies for the delivery people. A middle schooler gets to spend some quality time with his typically overworked father. Children are adapting to the world as it is, not as we have hoped it would be for them. And in this, they are better suited to the moment than we are. So as you move into this fall with all of its unknowns, notice the small wins your child is no doubt experiencing and celebrate them. Because those will be the learning moments that stick.

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5 Tips for Creating a Low-Maintenance Home

(Family Features) Because most people are spending more time at home than usual, ensuring your living spaces are clean and uncluttered can make being home more comfortable and enjoyable. However, not everyone has the time, or desire, to devote to constant maintenance. A shift toward less work around the house just takes some prep work and smart tools. Organize and declutter. Working your way around stacks of things you don't use frequently, or need at all, can make it difficult to keep your home tidy. Cut back on the clutter by sorting items into categories such as things you use often, those you rarely use and things you don't need any longer. Donate what you don't need then work on organizing the rest. Invest in drawers, shelves and storage bins to ensure everything has a place, and only leave out the items you use frequently.

Automate your cleaning. You can simplify your chores by putting technology to work for you. One example is an all-in-one robotic vacuum cleaner and floor mop that keep floors clean so you don't have to think about it, such as the Deebot T5 from Ecovacs. Its patented OZMO Mopping System allows it to vacuum and mop simultaneously, removing up to 99% of bacteria without any harsh chemicals. It smartly maps your home with laser technology, and the automatic carpet detection feature avoids carpet when mopping to keep it from getting wet. You can even schedule cleanings from your phone. Manage paper. It can be easy to allow mail, magazines and other paper to pile up. To help manage the influx, create an "inbox" in a convenient location and put mail and paperwork there all week. Designate one day each week to sort, take action, shred and dispose of mail

and other paper you've collected. Create a labeling system. The hassle of finding and remembering where you put extra linens, wading through a cluttered spice rack or locating the hammer can be unnecessary stressors. Consider investing in a label maker to help make it easier to keep organized and find the things you're looking for when you need them. Use time wisely. Devoting a small amount of time to daily maintenance is key. If a task takes just a few minutes to do - like scheduling your robot vacuum to clean or putting dishes in the dishwasher - do it as needed. Then, every day, spend 10-15 minutes tidying up and putting things away so they don't pile up and lead to more time-consuming chores. A low-maintenance home can free your time for more living. Find more ideas for less maintenance at ecovacs.com.


September 16, 2020

5 Ways to Save Big on Everyday Essentials

(Family Features) With many Americans spending more time at home, they are also using more common household items such as cleaning supplies, pantry items and snacks, among other things. According to a Harris Poll survey, Americans are concerned about the economic impact the pandemic will have on their lives. These economic concerns are leading shoppers to seek out more ways to save. With the convenience and flexibility online shopping provides, many customers are turning to e-retailers to find those must-have items. To help busy and budgetconscious shoppers, Woot!, the Amazon-owned daily deals site, launched a grocery and household category to offer deals on everyday essentials. Consider these five ways shoppers can save time and money when making household purchases. Compare prices. One benefit of shopping online versus in-store

is you can look across different brands to compare prices in real time. By seeing available brands and pricing in one place, you can save more and make the best purchase choices for your household. Take advantage of deals. When you shop in a store, you're confined to the deals and selection the store is offering at the time of your trip. When you shop online,

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you aren't limited to the store's offerings, often allowing you to score better deals and browse a larger selection. For instance, you can check out deal sites like Woot. com to get new daily deals on household must-haves on your list for lower prices than you typically find in brick-and-mortar stores. Save time exploring virtual aisles. Shopping at a store can be time consuming. Innovations

like Woot!'s virtual grocery and household aisles allow you to quickly and easily shop various categories and find the best deals.

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

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7. NICARAGUA 8. PANAMA 9. ARGENTINA 10. CHILE 11. COLOMBIA 12. ECUADOR

Unlike in-person aisles, these virtual aisles hide categories when selection is unavailable so you won't waste your time and can be confident items you're looking at are available at a discount. Customize your shopping experience. The flexibility and convenience of shopping online can save you time. Since you aren't shopping in-store, you don't have to worry about store hours and locations, giving you the flexibility to shop at all hours and from any location, as long as you have WiFi and access to a computer or mobile device. With the ability to shop around your schedule, you can gain precious time to spend with the people you love, doing the things you love. Benefit from membership perks. Another perk of online shopping is being able to leverage membership benefits to save more. Some retailers offer member-based programs or partner to offer members of certain programs discounts. One example is Woot. com, which offers exclusive deals and free shipping for Amazon Prime members who shop on the site. Between the vast selection, price options and convenience of shopping from home, there are many ways shoppers can save big on time and money as they shop for everyday essentials and household must-haves. Learn more at Woot.com.

MEETINGS

YARD SALE The Connolly's are Moving Friday 10th - Saturday 11th 8am - 3pm 3388 Lakeview Drive (Take Royal at Hwy 79 - t hen follow the signs) Lots of stuff, including "FREE" Please Wear A Mask and come say goodbye! 9/9

AA Meetings

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. DISHWASHER Part Time, could become full time with expanded duties. Appy in persom, Wynola Pizza. 10/14

HOUSES FOR RENT HOUSE FOR RENT - 4 bedroom unfurnished 2 bath 2 stories, includes fridge, stove and jacuzzi. 1 year lease $1998.00/ month 1/4 acre. Contact Millan: 619-562-5446 9/30

AUTOS FOR SALE JOE'S SELLING HIS TRUCK - 1968 Chevy C20, 350ci, auto trans, $10,000 or best offer. 760 533 6242 9/30

*** Thanks to the Interstate Highway System, it is now possible to travel across the country from coast to coast without seeing anything. — Charles Kuralt ***

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

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.

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*** Angela Shelf Medearis is an award-winning children's author, culinary historian, and the author of seven cookbooks. Please join The Kitchen Diva in supporting Mattress Firms' efforts to assist foster children through the Ticket to Dream Foundation to make a positive impact on the lives of hundreds of thousands of foster children in need. They believe not everyone can be a foster parent, but anyone can help a foster child. (www.tickettodream.org) © 2020 King Features Synd., Inc., and Angela Shelf Medearis

BACKCOUNTRY CLASSIFIEDS

Placing a Classified Advertisement: To order a classified ad by mail, please send your advertisement with a check or Money Order to Julian News PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036. Phone Orders are accepted Wednesday, Thursday 9 am to 5 pm, Friday 9 am to 12 noon. Visa 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.

* Husk one side of the corn. Press a fingernail into one of the kernels to test the liquid. Ripe corn should have a milky-looking liquid; overripe corn will have either a clear liquid or none at all. * The sugar in corn is quickly lost, so for optimum quality process it as soon after picking as possible. If you can’t cook fresh corn immediately, store it in the refrigerator. This recipe for Corn and Cabbage Slaw showcases the flavor of freshly picked corn to perfection. CORN AND CABBAGE SLAW 5 cups shredded cabbage 1 1/2 cups fresh, whole kernel corn (or frozen and thawed) 2 tablespoons finely chopped onion 1/2 cup light sour cream 1/2 cup light mayonnaise 2 tablespoons honey 2 tablespoons lemon juice 1 teaspoon prepared Dijon mustard 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon pepper 1/8 teaspoon cayenne pepper 1/2 cup chopped, roasted, salted peanuts, optional 1. In a bowl, combine the cabbage, corn and onion. In a small bowl, combine the sour cream, mayonnaise, honey, lemon juice, mustard, salt, pepper and cayenne pepper. Spoon the sour cream mixture over the cabbage mixture and toss to coat. 2. Cover and refrigerate for 1 hour. Stir in the peanuts just before serving, if desired.

www.NCsandiegoAA.org 760-758-2514

Monday - 11am

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

Monday - Saturday 7pm 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Tuesday - 9am Sisters In Recovery

(open to all females - 12 step members)

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: communityumcjulian@yahoo.com Sunday PERSONAL SUPPORT

information: 760-765-2331

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

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

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continued from page 7 1. Dan Quisenberry. 2. Cameroon. 3. Dennis Green. 4. The Oakland A’s. 5. South Korea. 6. Martina Hingis. 7. Brett Favre, Green Bay Packers.

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1. Ohio 2. Prohibits cruel or unusual punishment 3. Duke 4. Australia 5. GEICO 6. Virginia Woolf 7. Eight 8. Shere Khan 9. 1981 10. “Weekend at Bernie’s”

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12 The Julian News

LEGAL

NOTICES

Volume 36 - Issue 07

Your Weekly Horoscope

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

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

IMPORTANT NOTICE FOR BUSINESSES

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

PUBLIC NOTICE ATTACHMENT TO ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME (JC FORM #NC-120) Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, which poses a substantial risk to the health and welfare of court personnel and the public, rendering presence in, or access to, the court's facilities unsafe, and pursuant to the emergency orders of the Chief Justice of the State of California and General Orders of the Presiding Department of the San Diego Superior Court, the following Order is made: NO HEARING WILL OCCUR ON THE DATE SPECIFIED IN THE ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE. The court will review the documents filed as of the date specified on the Order to Show Cause for Change of Name (JC Form #NC-120). If all requirements for a name change have been met as of the date specified, and no timely written objection has been received (required at least two court days before the date specified), the Petition for Change of Name (JC Form #NC-100) will be granted without a hearing. One certified copy of the Order Granting the Petition will be mailed to the petitioner. If all the requirements have not been met as of the date specified, the court will mail the petitioner a written order with further directions. If a timely objection is filed, the court will set a remote hearing date and contact the parties by mail with further directions. A RESPONDENT OBJECTING TO THE NAME CHANGE MUST FILE A WRITTEN OBJECTION AT LEAST TWO COURT DAYS (excluding weekends and holidays) BEFORE THE DATE SPECIFIED. Do not come to court on the specified date. The court will notify the parties by mail of a future remote hearing date. Any Petition for the name change of a minor that is signed by only one parent must have this Attachment served along with the Petition and Order to Show Cause, on the other non-signing parent, and proof of service must be filed with the court. Julian News Publisherd: Until Further Notice

Julian Union School District Governing Board Vacancy Announcement The Julian Union School District is seeking applications from interested residents within the school district’s boundaries to serve as a member of the Governing Board. Because only two candidates have filed for the November 3, 2020, election to fill three available seats on the Julian Union School District Governing Board, the Board is required, under Education Code sections 5326 and 5328, to make an appointment to fill the remaining vacant seat. Interviews will be conducted at the regular Board meeting on October 14, 2020, and the appointment will be made immediately following the interviews. The successful candidate will be sworn into office at the Annual Organizational Meeting on December 09, 2020, and will serve for a term, ending in December 2024. If you are interested in being considered for appointment to this vacancy, you can obtain an application from the District office or the District website at juesd.net. If you would like more information please contact Jennifer Evins in the District office at 760-765-0661 or by email at jennifer.evins@juesd.net. Please submit your application to: Secretary of the Board/Superintendent Julian Union School District P.O. Box 337 Julian, CA 92036 Fax: 760-765- 0661

Applications must be received in the Superintendent’s Office NO later than 4:00 p.m. on October 2, 2020. LEGAL: 08605 Published: September 2, 9, 16, 23, 30, 2020

COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO JULIAN COMMUNITY PLANNING GROUP P. 0. BOX 249 JULIAN, CALIFORNIA 92036 REGULAR MEETING MONDAY • September 21, 2020 • 7 P.M. *JULIAN TOWN HALL, Washington and Main Street, Julian, CA

*Due To Covid-19 Restrictions The Julian Community Planning Group Will Hold The Meeting On-Line over Zoom.com Two options to participate in the virtual meeting: 1) Video and voice using Zoom: https://tinyurl.com/JulianPlanningGroup0920 2) Voice only using phone: (669) 900 6833 Meeting ID: 841 6505 9193 / Passcode: 251548

* * * PRELIMINARY MEETING AGENDA * * * A. ROLL CALL OF MEMBERS B. REVIEW & APPROVAL OF THE MINUTES OF THE MEETING OF March 9, 2020 (There were no meetings in April, May, June, July and August.) C. APPROVAL OF AGENDA D. PUBLIC COMMUNICATIONS: Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the group on subject matter within the Group’s jurisdiction that is not on the posted agenda. E. ACTION ITEMS 1. Dark Sky Presentation by the County 2. Park Land Dedication Ordinance (PLDO) Priority List F. Group Business - Information 1. Irrevocable Offer of Dedication for APN 293-030-74,75; Parcel 2, PM 1738 Letter sent to Tom McCabe, San Diego County – Nine (9) yes; One (1) no; One (1) abstention 2. Planning Members up for Re-election: Barnes, Krawiec, Munshi, Morales, Jones a. Filing Period: July 13th to August 7th, 2020 b. Katy Moretti, Notary 3. Annual Training – Visual or in person (December, January, February) ? 4. LAFCO Preliminary Staff Report for proposed San Diego County Fire Protection District reorganization involving County Service Area 135 – Comments by September 11th 5. Follow-up letter to the County on previous approved items. a. Agricultural Clearing letter to Eric Lardy b. 2nd Street funds set aside for engineering study 6. Meeting updates a. Future Group Meeting Dates (October 12th, 2020) G. ADJOURNMENT ALL ITEMS ON THE AGENDA ARE FOR DISCUSSION AND POSSIBLE DECISION BY THE GROUP, UNLESS OTHERWISE NOTED.

*** A FINAL AGENDA WILL BE POSTED ON THE BULLETIN BOARD ON THE PORCH OF THE TOWN HALL and at The POST OFFICE 72 HOURS PRIOR TO THE REGULAR PLANNING GROUP MEETING. *** The Julian Community Planning Group (JCPG) is a voluntary organization representing the community. The function for the JCPG is advisory to the County Planning Department, Planning Commission, and the Board of Supervisors with regard to land use matters. Members: Pat Brown, Chair; Bob Redding, Vice Chair; Kiki Skagen Munshi, Secretary; Woody Barnes, Herb Dackermann, Eric Jones, Keith Krawiec, Rebecca Morales, Katherine Moretti, Kenny Mushet, Rudy Rikansrud LEGAL: 08610 Publish: September 16, 2020

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Cupid is strong in the Aries aspect this week, with the cherub opening romantic possibilities for single Lambs, and strengthening ties 'twixt loving pairs already in a caring relationship. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your dramatic flair might make things more interesting as you recount an event to your colleagues. But be careful not to exaggerate reality to the point that facts and fancy combine to form fiction. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You love to talk, and this week you should get lots of chances to share your thoughts with people who will not only pay attention to what you have to say, but will want to hear more. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) The pattern of recent changes could begin to shift from mostly workplace-related events to more personal matters. Continue to keep an open mind as you prepare to deal with them. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Reward yourself for what's sure to be a dynamic week with a getaway to someplace wonderful, hopefully with a wonderful someone. You'll return refreshed and ready for what's ahead. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) You might want to suggest resolving an old disagreement before it can affect a matter expected to come up for discussion. It's always best to start with a clean slate. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) The week favors

combining dollops of creativity and practicality to work out both professional and personal problems. A longtime friend could have something of note to suggest. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Some surprising facts could come to light if you decide to probe deeper into an "opportunity" than you might usually do. What you'll learn could determine what you'll earn. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Someone close to you might seek your counsel. Hear him/her out, but hold the line at giving actual advice until you get credible answers to all your questions. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) What seems to be an overwhelming workplace project can be dealt with quite well if you handle one category at a time. Things will soon begin to fall into place. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) A personal matter might need more of your time than you had expected. Try to prioritize between your many outside commitments and your domestic responsibilities. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) A developing situation still needs more time to grow, and more time to study before you can plunge in and make some attention-getting waves. Patience is best for wise Pisceans. BORN THIS WEEK: You have a gift for organization that would make you a fine archivist. (Are you listening out there, Library of Congress?)

© 2020 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

LEGAL ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

NOTICE ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2020-00027952-CU-PT-CTL

Case Number: 37-2020-00030190-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: AMY REBECCA SHUPACK FOR CHANGE OF NAME

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: MARSHANAE DARRISHELL MARABLE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

PETITIONER: AMY REBECCA SHUPACK HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: AMY REBECCA SHUPACK TO: REBECCA A. SHUPACK AMES

PETITIONER: MARSHANAE DARRISHELL MARABLE HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: MARSHANAE DARRISHELL MARABLE TO: EGYPT ROSE MARABLE

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 SEPTEMBER 23, 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 August 11, 2020. LEGAL: 08602 Publish: August 26 and September 2, 9, 16, 2020

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9013331 a) ACORN ASSET RESTORATION b) ACORN ASSET GROUP 13730 Portofino Drive, Del Mar, CA 92014 (Mailing Address: PO Box 2611 Del Mar, CA 92014) The business is conducted by An Individual Harry I. Hyam, 13730 Portofino Drive, Del Mar, CA 92014. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 8, 2020.

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 OCTOBER 15 , 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 August 28, 2020. LEGAL: 08607 Publish: September 9, 16, 23, 30, 2020

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9014261 LITTLE OWL ON 9TH 1229 9th Ave, Ste 110, San Diego, CA 92101 The business is conducted by A Corportion - Little Owl Coffee Inc., 1229 9th Ave, Ste 110, San Diego, CA 92101. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 29, 2020. LEGAL: 08608 Publish: September 9, 16, 23, 30, 2020

LEGAL: 08603 Publish: August 26 and September 2, 9, 16, 2020

STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File No. 2020-9013922 In reference to the activity doing business as: TRI-CITY MEDIA, LLC Located at: 835 College Blvd, Ste 102-605, Oceanside, CA 92057-6263 The following registrant(s) has abandoned use of the fictitious business name: Tri-City Media, LLC. This fictitious business name referred to above was filed in San Diego County on March 26, 2019, and assigned File No. 2019-9007835. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO ON August 19, 2020.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9014142 SUPPLY GEEKS 12556 Kirkman Ct, Suite 1, Poway, CA 92064 The business is conducted by A Corportion - Office Advantage, Inc., 16468 Open View Rd., Ramona, CA 92065. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 27, 2020. LEGAL: 08609 Publish: September 16, 23, 30 and October 7, 2020

LEGAL: 08604 Publish: September 2, 9, 16, 23, 2020

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9013662 a) HAPPY 2 HELP HANDYMAN b) HAPPY 2 HELP HOME SERVICES 1375 Anza Place, Escondido, CA 92027 The business is conducted by An Individual - Jack Wilbur Christian, 1375 Anza Place, Escondido, CA 92027. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 15, 2020.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9013305 LUCKY MEE EXPRESS 631 E. Valley Parkway, Escondido, CA 92025 The business is conducted by A Corporation Lucky Mee Inc., 703 E. Valley Parkway, Escondido, CA 92025. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 7, 2020.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9014416 VAX@HOME 1940 E Alvarado St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 The business is conducted by An Individual Jane L. Koepcke, 1940 E Alvarado St., Fallbrook, CA 92028. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 29, 2020.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2020-9014952 WERD LABS 8910 Brentford Ave, San Diego, CA 92126 (Mailing Address: PO Box 261663 San Diego, CA 92196) The business is conducted by n Individual - Elie Joshua Diner, 8910 Brentford Ave, San Diego, CA 92126. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 5, 2020.

LEGAL: 08601 Publish: August 26 and September 2, 9, 16, 2020

LEGAL: 08600 Publish: August 26 and September 2, 9, 16, 2020

LEGAL: 08606 Publish: September 2, 9, 16, 23, 2020

LEGAL: 08612 Publish: September 16, 23, 30 and October 7, 2020

Wednesday - September 16, 2020

LEGAL

NOTICE

NOTICE OF INTENT TO MAKE APPOINTMENT TO THE JULIAN UNION HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT GOVERNING BOARD

The Julian Union High School District is seeking applications from interested residents within the school district’s boundaries to serve as a member of the Governing Board. Because only one candidate filed for the November 3, 2020, election to fill two available seats on the Julian Union High School District Governing Board, the Board is required, under Education Code sections 5326 and 5328, to make an appointment to fill the remaining vacant seat. Interviews will be conducted at the regular Board meeting on October 22, 2020, and the appointment will be made immediately following the interviews. The successful candidate will be sworn into office at the Annual Organizational Meeting on December 17, 2020, and will serve for a term, ending in December 2024. If you are interested in being considered for appointment to this vacancy, you can obtain an application from the District office or the District website at www.juhsd.org. If you would like more information please contact Melissa Krogh in the District office at 760-765-0606 ext.108 or email mkrogh@juhsd.org . Please submit your application to: Secretary of the Board/Superintendent Julian Union High School District 1656 Hwy. 78/PO Box 417 Julian, Ca 92036 Fax: (760) 765-2926 Applications must be received in the Superintendent’s Office not later than 4:00 p.m. on October 8, 2020. Publish: September 16, 23, 2020 Legal: 08611

Profile for Julian News

Wednesday - September 16, 2020  

Wednesday - September 16, 2020  

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