Julianjournal july 16 2015

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ulian n Julia

Julian Journal P.O. Box 1318 Julian, CA 92036

Award-Winning Community News Magazine Serving Julian Since 2001

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July 16, 2015

Volume 16 • Number 4

www.JulianJournal.com

Star-Spangled Parade Pleases the Crowd

Julian Royalty Crowned

M

F

iss Julian 2015 Emelia Gregor and Teen Miss Julian 2015 Jessica Ramos were crowned June 7 at the annual Miss and Teen Miss Julian Scholarship Pageant. Gregor is the fourth Miss Julian to have previously won the Teen Miss title, joining Teresa Linton, Allison Duffy and Jessica Nichols for this rare honor. Last year’s royal representatives, Miss Julian 2014 Jessica Nichols and Teen Miss Julian 2014 Catherine Skibinski, crowned the 2015 queens. n

entries, dancers and patriots of all ages. Enthusiastic spectators came out to show their support, lining up hours before the event. n

rom flags to flyovers, Julian’s “Star-Spangled Salute 2015” Fourth of July Parade was packed with dignitaries, floats, bands, reenactment groups, child

See Star-Spangled ParadE PHOTOS continued on page 3

Outgoing royal representatives, Miss Julian 2014 Jessica Nichols, left, and Teen Miss Julian 2014 Catherine Skibinski.

Miss Julian 2015 Emelia Gregor, left, and Teen Miss Julian 2015 Jessica Ramos were crowned at the annual Miss and Teen Miss Julian Scholarship Pageant last month.

Photo Courtesy of Miss and Teen Miss Julian Scholarship Pageant

Photo by Rob Riingen Photography

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Julian Water Woes in the Great Drought

By Bobbi Zane ~ the journal

J

ulian residents and businesses are required to conserve water in their daily use, according to executive orders issued in April by Governor Jerry Brown.The goal is to reduce water usage statewide by 25 percent, and it applies to everyone. At first, it appeared that the new regulations were intended mainly to conserve urban water use statewide. And it seemed that the rules were not

for Julian resdients — we are careful with water, we don’t have lawns, and most gardens are designed to conserve water. Watering-use conditions in the backcountry are quite different from those in urban areas, and the Julian area is not connected to the statewide water system. Julian water is pumped right from the ground by water providers or from individually owned wells. Early in June, the major Julian water

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suppliers received notification that they are included in the statewide conservation regulations issued by the State Water Resources Control Board. However, the smaller water suppliers, such as those in Julian with fewer than 3,000 connections, “Will be required to achieve a 25 percent conservation standard or restrict outdoor irrigation to no more than two days per week.” Baseline for determining compliance is the amount of water used from June to November 2013. Small water suppliers will be required to submit a report on Dec. 15, 2015, that provides their water production from June through November 2015 and June through November 2013, and the number of days per week that outdoor irrigation is allowed. Residents can take measures to help reduce water use, including reducing extensive watering of lawns and gardens and capturing shower and other available clean water for re-use in the garden. Prohibited activities include washing sidewalks and driveways, water runoff when irrigating with potable water, using hoses with no shutoff nozzles to wash cars and irrigating outdoors during and within 48 hours following measurable rain. Managers of the major water providers in Julian were asked what they would tell their ratepayers regarding water-saving practices. Following is the list, starting with the agency that has the most customers:

Majestic Pines Serves Whispering Pines, Kentwood I and Kentwood II — 700 customers in a service area of 1,049 acres.

Customers used 31.9 million gallons of water in 2014. Mandatory restrictions: Oddnumbered home addresses may water on Thursday and Sunday, and evennumbered home addresses on Wednesday and Saturday. Irrigation time is before 10 a.m. or after 6 p.m. Fines for noncompliance start at $100 and will be enforced.

Pine Hills Mutual Water Company Serves 238 customers, residents of Pine Hills development. Customers used 8.8 million gallons of water in 2014. No mandatory water restrictions.

Julian Community Service District Serves 68 commercial and 138 residential customers, including four schools, two churches, county facilities, and 271 acres in town site. Customers used 16.5 million gallons of water in 2014. Mandatory restrictions: Irrigation permitted on Wednesdays and Sundays between 6 a.m. and 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. Fines for noncompliance start at $100 and will be enforced.

Wynola Water District Serves 72 customers in a service area of 235 acres. Customers used 9.4 million gallons of water in 2014. No mandatory water restrictions. Customers are requested to reduce irrigation by adjusting automatic timers, watering fewer days or manually controlling irrigation. Bobbi Zane serves on the board of the Julian Community Service District. n

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Warner Springs American Legion Post 619 (SSGT Allan K. Walker, USMC) and its auxiliary will hold an installation ceremony for incoming officers on July 25. Post officers and leaders to be installed are Commander Louis Deniz, First Vice Commander Gary Delugg, Second Vice Commander Lynette Torgerson, Sergeant at Arms Al Merino, Assistant Sergeant at Arms F. Kennedy, Adjutant Gerald Gemmell, Assistant Adjutant Betsy Swall and finance officer Don Swall.

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Right, Julian Chamber of Commerce Merchant of the Year Jeremy Manley, pictured with Shantel Mitchell. Photos by Carol Kinney

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See Star-Spangled ParadE PHOTOS continued on page 5

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JULIAN Journal 3

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Ramona/Julian Academy Dancers Perform at Recital

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By Lindsay Santa ~ the journal

F

eel The Beat & Move Your Feet” was the name of Ramona/Julian Academy of Dance’s 28th dance recital held recently at the Poway Center for Performing Arts. The academy, now in its 29th year, is operated by Kristine Griffin and offers classes to both children and adults. More than 300 dancers — including the dads for the special “Daddy and Daughter Dance” routine — were featured in the morning and afternoon shows. Throughout the day, 100-plus dance numbers were performed. Each show was unique, with the morning show presenting the preschoolers, beginners, teachers and junior

Samantha Jenkins and the preschool tap class.

Photo by Lindsay Santa

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Dancers perform at a recent Ramona/Julian Academy of Dance recital.

competition teams, and the afternoon session showcasing the more seasoned dancers

and advanced competition teams. The performing group and dads and daughters were a hit at both shows.

Photo by Gary Stevens

Dancers were outfitted in coordinating costumes for their routines. Costumes varied from classical ballet tutus and sparkly fairies, to sailor outfits, mermaids, jungle theme and Arabian ballerinas. Dancers used trampolines and ribbons for a Cirque-style acrobatic number. “We are also celebrating an awesome competition season, and several of our teams left the day after the recital to compete at the Spotlight National Competition in Las Vegas,” said Griffin. Academy teams recently won awards for kindness, most entertaining, showmanship, sportsmanship and choreography at regional competitions. “The training received at RJAD is superb,” said Griffin. “Our dancers have been accepted to major ballet and dance companies in New York, Chicago, San Francisco, Connecticut and several other places. “Several dancers have entered the professional entertainment field in both the Hollywood and Los Angeles areas,” she said. “We are so blessed.” n JULY 16, 2015


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Where the Heart Leads

Beloved Pastor Leaves Julian for the Missionary Life By Ann Reilly Cole ~ the journal

W

hen Bishop Brom, former Bishop of the Diocese of San Diego, asked Father Cecilio Moraga to

be the pastor at Saint Elizabeth of Hungary Catholic Church in Julian, he said yes right away. At the end of this month, after six years on the job, Father Cecilio — as those who know

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him affectionately call him — is answering yes to a different calling. He will leave this rural mountain town and the people he has come to love in order to serve the poorest of the poor for five years in the even more remote mountain village of Sicuani in Peru. Moraga will join the Missionary Society of St. James the Apostle, an international organization of diocesan priests founded in 1958, to bring the sacraments and the good news of the Gospel to the people of Peru and Ecuador. There, with a profound respect for the local culture, values and traditions, the missionaries engage in works of evangelical charity, developing an authentic integration of the Gospel and the rich native heritage. At 65 years and eligible for retirement, he asked himself, “What more can I do to serve?” After learning about the Society, he submitted a request and went through a rigorous application process. His good health and vivacious spirit convinced them to set aside their age limitation and accept him to the physically

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Father Cecilio Moraga will soon leave Saint Elizabeth of Hungary Catholic Church for new horizons. Photo by Ann Reilly Cole

demanding program. Looking back at his time in Julian, Moraga admits to being afraid when he learned that with no paid staff, he would be responsible for managing the day-to-day operations of the local parish. He quickly learned, however, that the people of the parish, who welcomed him warmly, were the kind of people who volunteered when help was needed, with no thought of time or money, enabling him to put his heart and time into preparing a lively liturgy each week. “Life is difficult, and I know if people are inspired, it helps them,” he said. An official audit that is performed by the diocese whenever a pastor departs

shows that Moraga leaves the parish on solid financial footing. Giving credit to the many volunteers who worked tirelessly to keep expenses down, Moraga reports that during his tenure, the parish retired its debt to the diocese, established a building fund, made needed repairs to parish buildings and now affords a part-time, paid secretary. If he has a regret, it is that he has not yet seen the fulfillment of his wish to provide a new classroom building for the children of the parish. Nevertheless, he has initiated plans and provisions that may lead to its creation sometime in the future. Of his favorite moments at St. Elizabeth, he recalls welcoming lapsed Catholics back to the church. He also appreciated witnessing the spiritual life of parishioners who spent quiet time in prayer in the church outside of Mass. He says he would like to see more people avail themselves of the spiritual practices of the church, so they may grow even more in faith. Preparing to live among the poor, Moraga intends to bring only simple priestly clothes to Peru. Among the essentials he will bring will be the many wonderful memories of his time in Julian. “I will miss the place,” he said. “I will miss the people more.” n

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A Look Back at Julian’s Gold Rush

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ocal history was revisited during Julian Gold Rush Days last month, sponsored by the Julian Chamber of Commerce and hosted by Julian Mining Company. “Everyone had a great time,” said Gina Cross of Julian Mining Company. “This year, we had more locals involved, doing

things like archery, square-dancing, candle making and birdhouse building.” Guests viewed scenes and reenactments of the days when gold was first discovered in the area. Gold panning, vendor booths and a number of activities for all ages were available. n

Film Festival Highlights ‘Watershed Year’ Moving from spring to summer this year, the 4th Annual Julian Film Festival will be held Aug. 21 and 22 at several area locations. The nature-focused, environmental film festival is sponsored by and will benefit the Volcan Mountain Foundation (VMF), tying in with its theme of “A Watershed Year.” The Festival will kick off Friday night, with films shown outdoors at Julian Station, 4470 Highway 78, three miles west of Julian’s town center. Food and beverages will be available

for purchase. On Saturday, there will be four 90-minute film sessions at Julian High School, 1656 Highway 78, followed by filmmaker discussions. An awards party with live music will take place Saturday night in Julian Town Hall, 2129 Main St. A Volcan Mountain Nature Center visit and a guided hike on VMF’s Sky Island Trail are available on Sunday. Visit www.julianfilmfestival.com or www.volcanmt.org. n

‘Big Hero 6’ to Play at Park

Photos Courtesy of Julian Gold Rush Days

The movie “Big Hero 6” will play Aug. 15 at Jess Martin County Park as part of the Summer Movies in the Park series. The free event is set to run from 7 to 10 p.m. at 2955 Highway 79, and will feature pre-movie activities and music. Picnics and leashed pets are welcome. The series is a collaboration between

the County of San Diego Department of Parks and Recreation, area cities, the USS Midway Museum and the Port of San Diego to provide opportunities for residents to enjoy themselves outdoors in the summer evenings. Call 858-694-3030 or visit www. summermoviesinthepark.com. n

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JULIAN Journal 7


Garden Tour Blooms and Grows

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t least 50 people took advantage of the opportunity visit local gardens during the Julian Garden Tour last month. It was the third year of the fundraiser for the Julian Elementary Farm to School Program, which organizers said raised more than $500.

Each year, the planners attempt to find gardens that are different from one another so tour-goers see variety and an abundance of ideas. “The tour is a fabulous way to speak with master gardeners as well as local gardeners,” said Sunday Dutro, who

The Gallo Garden

Photos by Natali MacIver

Hummingbird Hacienda

worked with Tricia Elisara on planning the tour. “Several tour-goers were preparing to start their first gardens and were looking for ideas and advice. One master gardener commented that these gardens are ‘perfect examples of what anyone can do.’” Six gardens were showcased this year. The Julian Elementary School garden features a gazebo, school-wide composting, rainwater harvesting, solar-powered water fountain, certified wildlife habitat, dry riverbed, fruit trees, vegetables, herbs, flowers and native plants. The garden boasts two beautiful gateways made by local artists Art Cole and James Hubbell, as well as a massive table and benches fashioned by Don Madison from cedar trees lost to wildfire. “In addition to growing food, this

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garden grows citizens, character, gardening skills, beauty, academics, stories and community,” said Dutro. The Gallo Garden is a mountain arboretum with an Asian flair, less than an acre in size. The garden design evolved over time with no particular plan, starting with a dry riverbed to help control erosion. Plantings are a combination of what is known to work in Julian microclimates, as well as plants that are suited to the northeast or northwest. Also on display this year was a vegetable garden and tree house. Hummingbird Hacienda was designed by local artists and master gardeners Sally Snipes and the late Carol Naggy. The xeriscape garden contains native species that do not require watering and only a little pruning. As the native species flower, they encourage the presence of local pollinators and hummingbirds. A mission, adobe ruins, monks’ bread oven, rock walls and wine cellar were created by Vincent Guerrero. The Miller Garden is a raised-bed

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garden established in 2007, that grows more than enough vegetables for an entire family. With five beds and multiple containers, the 20-foot by 44-foot fenced area is a tribute to what any family can accomplish in their space. The Sauter Garden started with roses and natives planted by Ed Epps. The Sauters then expanded the garden to include deer fencing and raised-bed vegetable gardens. A living arbor of Chinese maples marks the entrance to the garden.

Down The Road Farm is a chemical-free, sustainable micro-farm. The small, yearround Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) program provides bags of seasonal produce to local residents each week. This program encourages the farm to grow as many crops as possible on the small parcel of land — the opposite of what usually takes place in today’s industrial system. The farm keeps free-range chickens, several types of ducks, rabbits and pastured quail. n Down The Road Farm The Sauter Garden 5SDG13108__SUMMER PREP_RAMONAJOURNAL__RUN:07_02_15__7.94x10

Locals Receive Awards in County Fair Contests Julian residents showed off their expertise in several competitions featured during the 2015 San Diego County Fair. Among those recognized with awards were:

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Acreage Added to Santa Ysabel Preserves San Diego County Supervisor Dianne Jacob announced the purchase of 175 acres of wilderness to expand the Santa Ysabel Preserves, a result of a vote by county supervisors. The land is west of Highway 79 and north of the intersection of highways 79 and 78, with the expected result of opening up more land to the public and linking key parts of the preserve. “The acquisition may also allow us to expand the San Dieguito River Park’s Coast to Crest Trail,” she said. “This is great news for hikers, horse enthusiasts and others who enjoy our gorgeous backcountry.” Santa Ysabel Preserves are in Jacob’s supervisorial district. n JULY 16, 2015

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JULIAN Journal 9

6/16/15 12:58 PM


Dining Guide Julian •Ramona Pulled Pork Barbecue

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Ingredients: Dry Rub: 3 tablespoons paprika 1 tablespoon garlic powder 1 tablespoon brown sugar 1 tablespoon dry mustard 3 tablespoons coarse sea salt 1 (5 to 7 pound) pork roast, preferably shoulder or Boston butt Cider-Vinegar Barbecue Sauce: 1 1/2 cups cider vinegar 1 cup yellow or brown mustard 1/2 cup ketchup 1/3 cup packed brown sugar 2 garlic cloves, smashed 1 teaspoon kosher salt 1 teaspoon cayenne 1/2 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper Pan drippings from the pork 12 hamburger buns 1 recipe Coleslaw, recipe follows Pickle spears, for serving Directions: Cider-Vinegar Barbecue Sauce: Mix the paprika, garlic power, brown sugar, dry mustard, and salt together in a small bowl. Rub the spice blend all over the pork. Cover and refrigerate for at least 1 hour, or up to overnight. Preheat the oven to 300 degrees F. Put the pork in a roasting pan and roast it for about 6 hours. An instantread thermometer stuck into the thickest part of the pork should register 170 degrees F, but basically, what you want to do is to roast it until it’s falling apart. While the pork is roasting, make the barbecue sauce. Combine the vinegar, mustard, ketchup, brown sugar, garlic, salt, cayenne, and black pepper in a saucepan over medium heat. Simmer gently, stirring, for 10

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Coleslaw Ingredients: 1 head green cabbage, shredded 2 carrots, grated 1 red onion, thinly sliced 2 green onions (white and green parts), chopped 1 fresh red chile, sliced 1 1/2 cups mayonnaise 1/4 cup Dijon mustard 1 tablespoon cider vinegar 1 lemon, juiced Pinch sugar 1/2 teaspoon celery seed Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper Directions: Combine the cabbage, carrots, red onion, green onions, and chile in a large bowl. In another bowl, stir together the mayonnaise, mustard, vinegar, lemon juice, and sugar. Pour the dressing over the cabbage mixture and toss gently to mix. Season the coleslaw with the celery seed, salt, and black pepper. Chill for 2 hours in the refrigerator before serving.

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minutes until the sugar dissolves. Take it off the heat and let it sit until you’re ready for it. When the pork is done, take it out of the oven and put it on a large platter. Allow the meat to rest for about 10 minutes. While it’s resting, deglaze the pan over medium heat with 3/4 cup water, scraping with a wooden spoon to pick up all of the browned bits. Reduce by about half. Pour that into the saucepan with the sauce and cook 5 minutes. While the pork is still warm, you want to “pull” the meat.Put the shredded pork in a bowl and pour half of the sauce over. Stir it all up well so that the pork is coated with the sauce. To serve, spoon the pulled pork mixture onto the bottom half of each hamburger bun, and top with some slaw. Serve with pickle spears and the remaining sauce on the side.

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Julian Journal is published every 4 weeks. Reserve your advertising space today! Call 760 788-8148 Visit www.Julian Journal.com to see stories online. JULY 16, 2015


The Territory. . . Julian and Beyond By Johnny McDonald ~ the journal

I

Warner Resort Has the Casper Touch

t can be said that this soonto-be-reopened golf course will have the Casper touch with a Bing Crosby flair. Byron Casper, son of legendary golfer Billy Casper, has been appointed corporate golf direc-

tor of Pacific Hospitality Group, which includes the newly renovated Warner Springs Ranch Resort Golf Club, due to open this summer, and the Salt Creek Golf Club in Chula Vista. “Our goal is to make Warner

Byron Casper has been named the head golf professional for Warner Springs Ranch Resort Golf Club. Photos Courtesy of Byron Casper

Springs Ranch the Greenbrier of the west,” said Casper. “More importantly, we strive to bring back the history and the status it had years ago as a wonderful golf and family destination. “I think it is going to be challenging with quite a few bunkers,” he said. “The fairways have been changed around. It’ll be a fun test of your game. We’ve put our own little touch on it. It will surprise a lot of people.” Remodeling the clubhouse and restaurant, and adding new Billy Casper, left, and son Byron. amenities, such as a bar, twoway fireplace and ample outdoor seating, are expressions of change. The old Bing Crosby cottage is to be converted into a hospitality suite to pay homage to the entertainer and San Diego golfing legends such as the late Billy Casper. Byron served as his father’s caddy when he was a Byron Casper’s teenager.

career spans nearly two decades working with top golf courses and companies across the globe, including Scotland, where he relocated in the mid-1990s While in Scotland, he played professionally, worked for the International PGA and became a teaching professional and club fitter for Heritage Golf of St. Andrews and later, the St. Andrews Golf Company. In 2007, he returned to the U.S. and added to his teaching credentials with GolfTEC before starting his own golf academy at Thanksgiving Point Golf Club in 2011. He partnered with his father to create the Billy Casper Golf Academy. At 47, Byron has given more than 5,000 lessons in three countries, is a TaylorMade staff player and has written and published two books on golf. The Warner golf club is a 6,850-yard, 18-hole, par-72 championship course surrounded by 60-year-old oak trees and natural vegetation, offering sweeping views of area mountain ranges. “We’ll have many programs to give people a golfing experience,” Casper continued. “When people leave the course, they will feel like they have been members. Can’t wait to get back again.” He said he’d be head teaching pro here and at Salt Creek. For now, the bulk of his time will be spent in Warner Springs. Fred Grand, $ president of Warner Springs Ranch Resort LLC,

added, “Byron Casper’s involvement with the Warner Springs Ranch Golf Club is truly significant. It links a legendary golf course with a World Golf Hall of Fame golfer and San Diego native Billy Casper and keeps his legacy alive through his son Byron.” Byron said it was a wonderful experience caddying for

his famous father in the U.S. Open and Masters as a teenager. Later, he caddied for three years when his father played on the seniors tour. He came from a large family, but only he and his older brother, Bob, sought careers in golf. His brother participated in the PGA tour, but Byron chose teaching. n

Jan Paulsen

Julian’s Residential Mortgage Professional

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PLANT SALE

Julian Events

Acres & Acres!

1 Gallon: $2.99 • 5, 7 or 8 Gallon Cypress or Junipers: $10.99 Fruit Trees: 2-4 Years Old, 4-8 Feet Tall-Grafted-Fruiting Age $10.99 Rose Trees-Shade Trees-Vines-Palm Trees: 5-8 Gallons $10.99

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Ground Cover, 49-64 Plants Per Flat: Flats $7.99 5 Gallon Shade Trees, 97 Kinds: Hardy Varieties 5-10 Feet $10.99 Dogwood, Forsythia, Lilac, Spiria, Flowering Quince, Rock Rose and Rose of Sharon: 5-8 Gallons $10.99 Thousand and Thousands of Plants to Choose from!

Growing Grounds Open Different Days Each Week. Please Call. Rosalyne, Owner/Grower 951-538-2733 or 951-538-2731

46385 Cameron Road, Temecula 92590 TIRES • BRAKES • SHOCKS • ALIGNMENTS • TUNE-UPS • BATTERIES • TIRES • BRAKES • SHOCKS • ALIGNMENTS • TUNE-UPS • BATTERIES

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Our readers want to hear what your group is up to. Contact Julian Journal at 760-788-8148 or email News@RamonaJournal.com. Annette Williams Phone: 760-788-8148 Email: News@RamonaJournal.com

Intermountain Republican Women ONGOING EVENTS Federated welcomes members, Julian Doves and Desperados spouses and guests from Julian, award-winning historical comedy skits Sun. at 1, 2 and 3 pm (weather Santa Ysabel, Ramona and backcountry. 760-788-6342 permitting) at the stage area next to nfrazee34@cox.net Julian Market and Deli. Julian Arts Guild meetings second 760-765-1857 Wed. 4 pm and demonstrations Jeremy’s on the Hill music Sat. fourth Tues. 6 pm at Julian Library, and Sun. 5 pm; Mon. 6 pm, 1850 Hwy. 78. www.julianartsguild. 4354 Hwy. 78. 760-765-1587 org www.jeremysonthehill.com Julian Chamber of Commerce Music at Julian Station Sun. live Mixers first Thurs. 5:30–7:30 pm. music 1-4 pm; wine, beer, hard Location 760-765-1857 cider and mead tasting rooms; outwww.julianca.com door barbecue. Julian Station, 4470 Julian Chamber of Commerce Hwy. 78. www.julianstation.com Board third Thurs. 6 pm, Julian Santa Ysabel Store & Backcountry Town Hall, 2129 Main St. Visitor Center Fri.-Sun. 11-5, 760-765-1857 30275 Hwy. 78, Santa Ysabel. Julian Chamber Networking sohosandiego.org/sygs/index.htm Breakfast third Wed. 8 am. Location Warner-Carrillo Ranch House Sat.760-765-1857 Dr. Kentaro Dr. Susan Sun. 12-4, 29181 San Felipe Rd., M.D.Planning Cervantes, O.D JulianYamada, Community Group Warner Springs. sohosandiego.org/ second Mon. 7 pm, Julian Town main/warnercarrillo.htm • Eye Exams • Contact Lenses Hall, 2129 Main St. Wynola Pizza & Bistro live enter-• Eyeglasses • Eye Disease Treatment Julian Lions Club Eyes second and tainment Fri.-Sat. and open mic • Eye Allergies & Red Mon. 7 pm in Julian Town Thurs. 6–9 pm, at 4355 Hwy. 78.• Free fourth LASIK Consultation Hall, 2129 Main St. Joe Conolly Music calendar www.wynolapizza. • Quality Care & Service 760-533-6242 com. 760-765-1004 *Same-day service available for eyeglasses. Julian Historical Society fourth Guided Nature Hikes schedule andSome restrictions apply, see store for details. Wed. 7 pm, 2133 Fourth St. information at hikes@sdrvc.org. today to schedule760-765-0436 your appointment! 858-674-2275Call ext. 12 Julian Woman’s Club first Wed. Volcan Mountain Foundation art 1 pm, 2607 C St., except July adventures, trail explorations, We offer a huge selection economical to designer, andfrom August. 760-765-4702 lectures, educational hikes. of eyewear including: • Coach • Fossilwww.julianwomansclub.org • Fendi • Guess • Diva 760-765-2300 www.volcanmt.org • Ray-Ban • Nike • Kate Spade. . . and More! July 2015 MEETINGS We accept most Insurances, including Medicare and Tricare Summer Reading Program in Architectural Review Board first 662 Main Street, Suite B • Ramona, CA 92065 (In Stater Bros progress through Aug. 31 at Center) Tues. 7 pm, 2133 Fourth St. www.RamonaEyeCare.com Julian Library, 1850 Hwy. 78. 760-765-1343 760-765-0370

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20: Crafts Under the Oaks at 9 am at Santa Ysabel Preserve East staging area, 117-411 Farmer Rd. www.volcanmt.org 20, 22, 24: VMF Forest & Watershed Kids Program from 8-11 am at Volcan Mountain Nature Center, 22850 Volcan Rd. 760-765-2300 www.volcanmt.org 23: CERT Disaster Preparedness Meetings monthly on fourth Thursday through Nov. from 6-8 pm at Julian Library, 1850 Hwy. 78. Email certjcfpd@gmail.com. 25: Sky Island Hike & Hops Event at 9 am departs from VMF Nature Center entrance, 22850 Volcan Rd. After hike, the group will meet at Nickel Beer Co. to preview a brew to support Anza-Borrego Foundation. www.theabg.org/events 760-767-0446 ext. 1003 25: Warner Springs American Legion Post 619 Installation at 9 am at 35109 Hwy. 79, Warner Springs. 25: Historical Society Annual Picnic at 11 am at B.F. Miller orchard on Farley Road in Wynola. 760-765-0436 August 2015 10: Julian Triangle Club Meeting at 7 pm at Woman’s Club building, 2607 C St. Crafts. 760-450-6137 13-15: Julian StarFest activities, speakers, vendors and free Public Star Party on Saturday night. www.julianstarfest.com 14: Back-to-School ‘Warnerpalooza’ at 5 pm at Warner Elementary School, 30951 Hwy. 79, Warner Springs. 15: Movie in the Park ‘Big Hero 6’ from 7-10 pm at Jess Martin County Park, 2955 Hwy. 79. 858-694-3030 www.summermoviesinthepark.com 21-22: Julian Film Festival at Julian Station Friday night, and Julian Union High School and Julian Town Hall Saturday. www.julianfilmfestival.com 23: VMF Sky Island Trail Hike from 9-noon. RSVP 760-765-2300. www.volcanmt.org 27: CERT Disaster Preparedness Meetings monthly on fourth Thursday through Nov. from 6-8 pm at Julian Library, 1850 Hwy. 78. Email certjcfpd@gmail.com. 29: VMF Pazzo Grande Dinner in the Meadow at 4:30 pm. 760-765-2300 www.volcanmt.org JULIAN LIBRARY Julian Branch Library is open Tuesday through Saturday at 1850 Hwy. 78. Return overdue materials the last Friday of the month and fees will be waived, with the exception of Circuit, Link+ and interlibrary loan items. Feeding America produce and staples distribution second and fourth Wednesday at 10 am at the library. Laura Silveria, 619-481-9695. Friends of the Library Bookstore is open from 11-5, Tues.-Sat. 760-765-2239 Library Activities & Events call 760-765-0370 or visit www.sdcl. org/locations_JL.html. n

Julian Journal is Direct Mailed Every 4 Weeks. 6,000 Total Circulation. Reserve your ad space today! Call 760-788-8148. Visit www.JulianJournal.com to see stories online. 12 JULIAN Journal

JULY 16, 2015


Ramona Fairs

Country Fair Finds Exciting New Venue Visitors to the 44th Annual Ramona Country Fair won’t be able to say they can’t find it, because it is moving to a new location with greater visibility at the intersection of Highland Valley Road and Highway 67. This year’s event is set for July 30 through Aug. 2, and will feature entertainment on two stages, including a bluegrass festival Saturday afternoon and Southbound Jonny on Saturday night. The fair will focus on good old

country fun, with a multitude of exciting amusement rides and contests for homemade goods, such as jams, jellies and salsa. Also returning are the arts, crafts and business vendor areas and an expanded food court. Presale ride tickets are available at the Ramona Chamber of Commerce office, 960 Main St., and Albertsons, 1459 Main St. Admission is free, and parking is $5 per car. Call 760-789-1311 or visit www. ramonachamber.com/#!ramonacountry-fair/c1k6g. n

Regal Floors Carpet, Tile, Wood, Cork & Bamboo

Junior Fair Participants Ready For Competition

award given to the club that maintains the cleanest barn and has the best educational display. Members of 4-H clubs, Future Farmers One of the major highlights is the of America and the Grange will be livestock auction on Aug. 1, when more grooming their animals and finishing than 200 animals are expected to go their home economics projects in time on the block, starting at 1 p.m. Buyers for opening day of the Ramona Junior from all around will be bidding on Fair, to be held July 25 to Aug. 2. quality animals raised by the youngsters, Participants will come from throughwith market and breeding divisions for out the county to the Ramona Outdoor Shades v Shutters most animals. Community Center, 431 Aqua Ln. There E FREVisit www.ramonajuniorfair. N Draperies v Sales are a number of activities and awards for NScom. LTATIO n O U the competitors, including a Best Barn C Installation v Repairs

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CONTRACTOR LICENSE — California law requires that contractors taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor and/or materials) be licensed by the Contractors State License Board. Check contractors’ license status at www.cslb.ca.gov. Business and Professions Code section 7030.5 says that licensed contractors are required to include their license numbers in (a) all construction contracts; (b) subcontracts and calls for bid; and (c) all forms of advertising, as prescribed by the registrar of contractors. JULY 16, 2015

JULIAN Journal 13


&

Spring Clean GO GREEN Clean, efficient propane has long been recognized as an environmentally friendly energy. Propane provides safe, clean, reliable, efficient and secure energy. That’s good value for consumers, the environment, and America.

Republican Women Honor Scholarship Recipients Intermountain Republican Women Federated President Nancy Frazee, left, recognized the club’s 2015 scholarship winner Lauren Marie Vandewalle, center, who received $1,000, and runner-up Jessica Marie Nichols, who received $500. Vandewalle is also the runner-up for the San Diego County Federation of Republican Women Charlotte Mousel scholarship. Vandewalle and Nichols are 2015 graduates of Julian Union High School. Photo Courtesy of Intermountain Republican Women Federated

Dudley’s Makes its Mark on Quilt Trail

COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL • METERED GAS SERVICE

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1363 Walnut Street, Ramona 92065 Open Monday-Friday ~ 7am-4pm

Julian Journal is Direct Mailed Every 4 Weeks. 6,000 Total Circulation. Reserve your ad space today! Call 760-788-8148 Visit www.JulianJournal.com to see stories online.

LAW OFFICES OF

Dudley’s Bakery, a San Diego landmark for more than 50 years, announced that it is the latest addition to the Julian Backcountry Quilt Trail. The wooden, quilt-style block is mounted on the front of the bakery and painted in company colors, which represent the sun and the soil needed to grow wheat. The quilt is also an acknowledgement of the 30-plus years the owners of Dudley’s spent in the solar industry, including serving as president of a state solar Photo Courtesy of Dudley’s Bakery industry trade group.

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525 D Street, Ramona 14 JULIAN Journal

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AVL Grant to Benefit Backcountry Fire Stations

From left are Frank Urtasun, regional vice president of external relations for SDG&E; San Diego County Supervisor Ron Roberts; Jack Thorpe, president of Worldwide Incident Command Services Corporation; Joan Jones, executive director of the San Diego Regional Fire Foundation; and Cal Fire Unit and San Diego County Chief Tony Mecham, standing in front of an AVL-equipped water tender. Photo Courtesy of San Diego Regional Fire Foundation

T

he San Diego County Board of Supervisors accepted a donation of $276,000 last month from the San Diego Regional Fire Foundation for the purchase of 80 automatic vehicle locators (AVL) for rural San Diego fire departments. The AVL-enabled fire vehicles will permit dispatchers to see where every unit is located and send the closest one to an emergency. This can significantly reduce response times, potentially saving lives in a medical emergency or keeping a small fire from becoming a major one. AVL also enables fire commanders to better manage a fire by seeing where all units are located and moving them to help save homes and protect firefighters as winds shift.

AVL equipment will be provided to 23 fire stations, including Julian, Shelter Valley, Warner Springs, Cuyamaca, Mount Laguna, Ranchita, Sunshine Summit and Palomar Mountain. It will take time to complete the installations, but work is planned through the summer and fall. “The Fire Foundation is very pleased to partner with the County of San Diego, the San Diego County Fire Authority, Cal Fire and SDG&E to provide this crucial equipment that will reduce response times to fires, medical and rescue calls, and other emergencies,” said Fire Foundation Executive Director Joan Jones, who noted that SDG&E has provided grants totaling $376,000 to support the AVL program. n

Serving Ramona and the Backcountry Since 1983

Don’t Miss Out on an Opportunity to Advertise in the Fall/Winter Issue of The Guide to Julian. Deadline is Now! Call 760-789-1386 or Email Sales@RamonaJournal.com Ramona Disposal Service offers residential, commercial, roll-off, temporary dumpsters and storage containers for all your waste and recycling needs.

Ah, the Start of Summer! Proudly Serving Julian for Over 3 Decades! what to do with your teenagers? Why not have them come in and volunteer? They will learn to be in a work environment, have something to add to their resume, and if they are an incoming senior this fall, they can start applying their hours toward scholarships . . . and it’s just plain fun working with our team!

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JULIAN Journal 15


Ramona Home

Julian

(760) 765-1111

Rick@JulianAppleTree.com www.JulianAppleTree.com Se Habla Espanol

Se Habla Espanol

Maria Rainbow

Yennifer Gutierrez

Apple Tree Realty

Publishers: Darrel & Carol Kinney

Julian Journal Mailing Address: P. O. Box 1318, Julian, CA 92036 760-788-8148 julian@ramonajournal.com

Rick Dyer

CA BRE# 01419334

Transaction Coordinator

Residential Brokerage

P.O. Box 484 • 2902 Washington Street, Julian CA 92036 (The Old Feed Store Bldg.)

Assistant

Ramona Home Journal 726 D Street, Ramona, CA 92065 760-788-8148 news@ramonajournal.com Office Administrator:

Annette Williams

NEW E C PRI

Sales Account Executive:

Brittney Phillips sales@ramonajournal.com

GRAPHIC DESIGN:

Mary Van Doren

Photographer: John Jones WRITERS:

Darrell Beck | Ann Reilly Cole Jim Evans | Ruth Lepper Johnny McDonald Tiffany Pressler | Tracy Rolling Lindsay Santa | Annette Williams Bobbi Zane

Pine Hills Executive Home

Enjoy Mountain views, Forest, Farm, Fruit-Trees & Equestrian. 1800+ sq.ft 3.27 level acres. 3 or 4 bedroom, 2 full bath (one newly remodeled). Oak floors. Beautiful kitchen & large Island. Wood Burning Stove in great room integrates kitchen, dining & living area. Separate laundry room. Large Bonus Room accommodates many guests or a 4th bedroom. Master bedroom entry/privacy door remodel, French double doors leading to 2nd story deck. Forced air Heating is duct-ed and ready for air conditioning. Stable and tack room for horse lovers. Seasonal brook & pond for irrigation. House was just appraised at $460,000.00.

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Nice 2BD/2BA, 860 sq.ft. manufactured home on .35 acres. Enjoy million Dollar Views of the Mountains and Back country. Central FAU heating. A/C, driveway is level and paved, 3 storage sheds and covered patio. Upgraded with fire resistant siding, new Thermo Paned Casement Windows, fire sprinklers, 200 amp electrical service, well & septic system installed and finaled after 2003 cedar fire. Cathedral Ceilings in dining/living room. Private, secluded, large trees and abundant wildlife. Located adjacent to The Cleveland National Forest. Please show then bring your offers. NEW 1.8KW Solar Power System just installed!

OFFERED AT: $199,000!

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Pine Hills Mountain Home

Great Mountain home nestled on 1.2 acres of mature oak forest in the desirable Pine Hills neighborhood. It’s a nearly 2,000 sf. home with 13 ft cathedral ceilings, 2 wood burning stoves, wraparound deck, and antique entrance doors. There is extensive stonework throughout the home and property, including a terraced garden, outdoor fireplace and fireplace/grill combo. The historic stone cottage with exposed beams and original fireplace was converted into a modern large kitchen, which gives the perfect balance of rustic charm and modern convenience. This is a 2 bedroom 1.5 bath home with extensive parking and circular driveway, laundry room and plenty of storage. Also features a 650 sf detached granny unit/home office/storage that has tons of character and possibility, as well as a detached oversize 2 car garage with work space.

OFFERED AT: $385,000!

LAND FOR SALE

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1.01 Acres - LAND PINE HILLS

This 1.01 Acre lot is one of the few remaining lots in the prestigious Pine Hills area. Features hill-top Panoramic mountain top views. This one has one of the nicest Mountain Views in Pine Hills. Spectacular Sunsets shown daily. Close to town. Water available. Water meter may be purchased from Pine Hills Water District. Close to town!

OFFERED AT: $89,000 - $99,000!

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Excellent Property!

10.65-acre property in gated community. Build your private dream home w/incredible views in the North Peak area of Julian, CDF has it on the map as Silent Springs Ranch. House burned in 2003. Home may be rebuilt. Layout was for 3BD/2BA, electric, septic, water and telephone to the site. Well test performed in October 2013. Seller may carry. Must See!

OFFERED AT: $159,000!

3. Land Located In The Historical 4. District of Julian. Enjoy Almost an acre of land; discover massive oldgrowth Pine Trees, Manzanitas. Breathtaking Panoramic Views of the mountains and valley. Majestic sunsets! It is one of the few remaining lots in the Historical District of Julian. Easy walking distance to downtown. Location is very private & quiet. This neighborhood has magnificent upscale homes. They are located on either side of this lot. Come build your custom home on this incredible site. ORIGINALLY: $155,000

NOW: $115,000!

Allison James of California Inc. is an affiliated residential real estate brokerage company License # 01885684 16 JULIAN Journal

G ZIN A AM EAL! D

9.53 Acres - LAND Wynola Estates

*Three separate legal lots (lots# 78, 79, and 80). *9.53 acres in the prestigious Wynola Estates. *Power Pole next to property. *WATER METER INSTALLED ON EACH LOT! *Price reduced $50,000 NOW $99,000 for Quick Sale! Large ancient oak trees and the San Diego River flows through this property. Enjoy backcountry views and a paved road...Driveways and potential house-pad sites have been cleared and weed wacked. County approved septic layout needs to be updated. ORIGINALLY: $150,000!

NOW: $99,000!

JULY 16, 2015