Newspaper Archive of
The Julian News
Julian , California
November 24, 2010     The Julian News
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November 24, 2010

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12 The Julian News EARTH Small, Beginning Handsoninstruction L%4&amp;'SUPPL Y CO. TALK00 Questions & Answers land Advanced Classes ,'You lear. by doi.g" 532 'B' Street About Our Environment . Hand Tool Use, Ramona . Now -rormmg Maintenan,o 760 789 02;40 Dear EarthTalk: Given the Open to everyone over 16 Pn . -'-i  environmental and economic >narpenlng benefits, why doesn't the U.S. have a fed .... Ilntensive  recycling nat  X-I-"/<,/    , . .. 27¥ advertisement by a I / .. -,,,a/-- :/ une-un-une Insrrucrl0n 0sed co c0ntract0rslicense i J J .;:£/./. 1"-f ^..;t.kf,. ,he says t,at un,c,osedll I """° II The U.S. I 'N'".E,'P" LallJor course aescrtpnofls, scfleames ann costs orbed thal h or she state j[ historically / " '[' (' "} 1 r- 1 '--I"1 I  ooeose the II local gay /  / I. ! | iifaroia Conlractors Stale License Board , j" UU 1 .L jr" I -1. tale .Lice_rise Board II waste m • ," *J Jr }Iee booklet '/Whal You Should Know II L All classes held at Julian location {0re Y0u Hire A C0olrat0r/' F0ee information II its forms, have a federal law mandating recycling nationwide? -- N. Koslowsky, Pompano Beach, FL government has historically relied on state and governments to handle management in all of including recycling. Although there have been a few attempts to push legislation through Congress to mandate rll , , qn  R ilql =p m--  , minimum national recycling t, lUili i11St, II Ui10 ]:1N[1h1[1B;[e]N|[q`|j[e`.tk`1l|*vo][aW±=k1.hg1jqqq];qq[ General Contractor Electrical General Contractor ^ 'F, New Construction /',I/41f i,' Room Additions "" /"" . /.\\;. Decks ./ *4L / Remodels Over 35 Years Experience Lawrence Noble, Owner Julian Resident for 27 years State Lic. 602654 ont/'actor Custom Homes ,Remodels •Additions • General Repairs "'"[ FREE " -i ESTIMATES (76O3 765-)'/ I Painting Contractor • Reliable - Over 20 Years Experience • Fully Licensed and Bonded • Power Washing • Free Estimates Lic # 792234 • NO Deposit Required - Ever serving All of San Diego County 760 504 1414 Painting DENNIS WINSHIP F'ully Licensed and Insured License #459575 P, Oo Box 632 760" 765" 2363 PO Box 1342 JULIAN CA 92036 Gus Gatcla's Ill/IJxWater Well Electrical |1 )/New Meters I  #New Panels //Additional Circuits ,#'Fans & Lighting Ph. 765 34 ! 0 cell (760) 27 ! 0 ! 66 License # 678670 iii iiiiii i i Contractor. New -Remodeling DL_EE COMPANY, INC. VGeneral Contracting License #640628 - Bonded & Insured • Custom Homes Costs + 10% • Remodels • Home Services: Carpentry, Plumbing, Electrical, Appliance Installation, Bobcat work laegant Kitchen & Bath | Hallmark Cabinets Authorized Dealer Craftsmanship • Technology Custom Finishes Design - Build DLtC COMPANY, INC. 760 765 0658 For over 26 years of back country water problems, big or small. Call our dad today and eliminate the problems! Julian, CA 92036 I Carpet/Flooring eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee •  ,=.u  Alli i=P. • ".::FLOORCOVERINGIR / JFt auk/ • • It r r i • i-__-=: V I li i n ii • P,ease Com,,are Our PrJoes Service • • Over 35 Years of Professional Quality [iTAII i'' • • Installations Throughout San Diego County --" "--"--w • :J u lia n In c. Interiors, .... • . • Highway 78 in Wynola • • 760-765-1605 State Lic. No. 596150 • OOOOOOO0•OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0•OOOO0 Drilling I1 SERVICE Complete Water California Cctractor Systems Lic.# 455e Sales & Repair "Your Complete Water Systems Company Since 1981" 765-1246 . 789-9976 P. 0. Box 1719, Julian, CA 92036 I Pumps/Well I I I IIII Contractor Lic. 702741 • Submersible Pumps • Booster Pumps • Storage Tanks • Ozone Water Treatment I Excavation / Site Work Bobcat • Demolition rates, none have made it out of committee hearings. Federal lawmakers are loathe to take waste management regulatory powers away from individual states which have vastly different needs from one another. For BOBCAT WORK • DEMOLITION • JERRY COZENS & JUSTIN COZENS (760) 765-2589 (760) 803-3749 License # 439493 KICK Concrete. Foundations. Retaining Wal, ls IND. Z0498 lls. instance, less populous western states with lots of extra land for siting landfills might not be as inclined to push for higher recycling rates as those crowded eastern states with less room to store their trash. According to Chaz Miller, Director of State Programs at the National Solid Wastes Management Association, America's very first federal solid waste law, 1965's Solid Waste Disposal Act--itself an amendment to the original Clean Air Act--didn't even mention recycling. "Eleven years later, Congress passed the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA), which remains the cornerstone of federal solid waste and recycling legislation," reports Miller. RCRA abolished open dumps and required the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to create guidelines for solid waste disposal and regulations for hazardous waste management, but had little to say about recycling except to call for an increase in federal purchases of products made with recycled content. The EPA also published manuals and workshops on implementing curbside recycling programs, although funding for such programs dried up by 1981. Nevertheless, the seed had taken root. Pioneering programs in Massachusetts and elsewhere led to the development of curbside recycling programs in more than 600 municipalities throughout the U.S.--mostly in the Northeast and on the West Coast--by the mid-1980s. In addition, 10 states introduced "bottle bill" laws to encourage recycling of beer and soft drink containers. Two states, Rhode Island and New Jersey, both being small, densely populated and short on landfill space, implemented comprehensive approaches to recycling. They began requiring local jurisdictions to pick-up residents' and businesses' paper, metal and glass, and helped towns and cities set-up systems for pick-up, sorting and materials recovery. Most of the 8,600-plus municipal recycling programs in existence today are modeled on these early efforts. Just a few decades ago, Americans recycled less than 10 percent of their solid waste. MuRi-material and curbside collection programs were non- existent, paper was only collected sporadically when a local scout troop or similar group organized a paper drive, and family-owned scrap dealers would occasionally November 24, 2010 buy paper and metal scrap based on limited market demand for additional raw materials. Today, the EPA estimates that Americans recycle some 32 percent of the 350 million tons of refuse theygenerate annually. While it still has no federal platform for doing so, the EPA, through its Resource Conservation Challenge program, is pushing for Americans to up that rate. Forty-two states now have their own recycling or waste diversion goals, and 18 are trying to divert upwards of half their waste via recycling or composting. CONTACTS: National Solid Wastes Management Association, www.; EPA Resource Conservation Challenge, rcc GOT AN ENVIRONMENTAL QUESTION? Send it to: EarthTalk c/o F/The Environmental Magazine P.O. Box 5098 Westport, CT 06881 e-mail: or submit it at: earthtalk/thisweek/ Just a few decades ago, Americans recycled less than 10 percent of their solid waste. Today, Americans recycle some 32 percent of the 350 million tons of refuse they generate annually. Some 42 states now have their own recycling or waste diversion goals, and 18 are trying to divert upwards of half their waste via recycling or composting." photo by Tom Magliery, Flickr Bull Dozer Services DoZer Work 76o-749-1782 Cle zring, Grading, Roads $8o/hour No Move In Charges Larry Herman Lieense. 93800Z-A i i imll,i iiiii Farmers Help Benefit Their Communities (NAPSA)-Among the more than 50 million rural American residents is a special group of people-a group responsible for feeding, fueling and clothing the world, stimulating the economy and caring for the land. They are a group deeply committed to their hometowns, and they grow much more than corn, soybeans or cotton. They are America's farmers, and they are growing their communities. These dedicated farmers are 'making a difference thanks in part to a program from Monsanto Fund called America's Farmers Grow Communities. This program provides farmers with a chance to win $2,500 for their favorite local nonprofit organization. For Iowa farmer Jerry Varenhorst, his rural community has been "a great place to live and raise a family." Varenhorst farms 600 acres of corn and soybeans on his family operation in Le Mars, Iowa. He was'named the Plymouth County, Iowa, winner for a pilot program. "1 chose the Good Samaritan Society, a nursing home facility where many local retired farmers are residents, including my father," Varenhorst says. "We need to remember that these retired farmers were the ones supporting our groups when we were younger, and Air Conditioning and Heating Borrego, Cuyamaca, Escondido, Julian, .Ocotillo, Palomar Mountain, Ramona,  d Ranchita, Santa Ysabel, Warner Springs they shouldn't be forgotten," he says. "After all, one day I will be a retired farmer, too." Third-generation family farmer Allen Berryman, winner from Hobbsville, N.C., elected to direct his prize to the FFA youth agriculture organization. "1 chose the Chowan County FFA chapter because my 17-year-old daughter, Emily, is the local secretary,!' he says. "The FFA has done so much good for my daughter and she absolutely loves it. Because of it, she has been able to travel to a lot of different places and meet new people." The chapter plans on using the funds to help students pay their FFA dues, which have gone up in recent years. Now farmers in more than 1,200 counties across 38 states will be able to help grow their communities by more than $3 million. Eligible farmers can sign up online at www.growcommunities. cam or call (877) 267-3332 until Dec. 31, 2010. Farmers age 21 and over whp are actively engaged in farming a minimum of 250 acres of corn, soybeans and/ or cotton or 40 acres of open- field vegetables or at least 10 acres of tomatoes, peppers and/ or cucumbers grown in protected culture are eligible. One winner will be randomly selected for each eligible county. As a bonus for each eligible farmer who signs up, Monsanto Fund will also donate $1 to the United Way to help fight hunger in their community. "Our rural communities are the heart of America," says Deborah Patterson, president of the Monsaqto Fund. "We believe in rural America, and we want to help these dedicated farmers continue to grow their local communities." Hand Made Art Works For The Home, By Artists And Artisans Beautiful exotic wood kitchen items, fused glass, Heirloom doll cradles, ceramics, sculptural wall pieces, quilts, mosaic tables, fabulous jewelry, art dolls, and hundreds of other items. Christmas shopping at its best, The Borrego Springs Art Institute Community Gallery announces the annual Home Show opening Saturday, November 27th, 10 am to 4 pm with a reception for the artist that evening from 5 until 8 at the The Mall, 587 Palm Canyon Drive, Suite 105 in Borrego. The Borrego Springs Art Institute is a non-profit community organization, with a primary focus on art education for Borrego Springs , and surrounding communities in the desert and mountains. It is an all-volunteer organization, and maintains the community gallery. The Borrego Springs Art Institute sponsors children's art classes in the schools, adult art workshops by recognized artists from all over, and the only open community opportunity for area artists to exhibit their work in the community gallery several times a year. Borrego Art Institute hosts a major plein air invitational each year during March, in timing with the popular Circle of Art festival. For more information on the Home Show contact the gallery at 760.767.5152 (760) 580- 3528 ,; € j'