Newspaper Archive of
The Julian News
Julian , California
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March 10, 2010     The Julian News
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March 10, 2010
 

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March 10, 2010 q'00760) 765 0192 We have our own private parking lot behind the office. entrance off 'C' Street C O R N E R OF _. STREET 9 The Julian News Est. 1967 P.O. Box 1000 Julian, CA 92036 www.j ulian-properties.com ESTATES - Gated community of high end This 4.7 acres has incredible views, private l-de-sac drive, and well already drilled. Don't miss this opportunity to own in one of the nicest communities in the mountains. Reduced to $275,000. LOVELY SPACIOUS HOME - on 9.24 Acres. UNUSUAL AND REMOTE MOUNTAIN PROPERTY. I CHOICE SITE IN PINE HILLS. 1.28 Acres withll] Great Floor plan - 4 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, Gourmet Ill 20 Acres, Complete with dry cabin for secluded get-[I easy access, mature trees. Service by water company, Ill Kitchen, Formal Dining Room, 2 Fireplaces, Central [ll away weekends. Oak, Fir and Spruce trees. Views. It has approved septic layout. Air and Heat, Deck, Garage. I I] $649,000 I 824o,ooo j $188,000 [ Rose Steadman, Broker/Owner Juli Zerbe, Broker Associate "Melo-de Savage, Realtor Associate " Kirby Winn, Realtor Associate email: julinjoe@gmail.com email: melo-de@sbcglobal.net email: kirbylwinn@gmail.com SINGLE LEVEL HOME on wooded acre in Pine Hills. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, family room, granite counter tops, cathedral ceilings in living room, attached garage. Private spa off master bedroom. $398,000 AVAILABLE LAND FIVE ACRES with views, paved private road, well and septic in, shed and pump house - lots of improvements. $187,000 4.32 ACRES on North Peak. On a clear day you can see to the coast line - also Stonewall and Cuyamaca Peak. $180,000 JULIAN ESTATES - Gated community ofli I high end homes. 4.7 acres with incrediblelll views, private road, well in. $275,000 6.14 USABLE ACRES - Views to Palomar Mountain and the Volcan Mountain range. Great horse property. Priced at $319,000 Ken Bunch, Broker Associate email: kencbunch@aol.com ..... The Public,is:COrdially invited: To'Attend The U. 5. Census 2010 PowWow Saturday, March 20 11am - 10 pm SAN DIEGO, CA The American Indian Complete Count Committee cordially invites the community to attend a traditional Powwow Saturday, March 20, 2010, 11 am to 10 pm, Barrio Station Auditorium, 2175 Newton Avenue, San Diego, CA. The purpose of the event is to promote the importance of American Indian participation in the 2010 U.S. Census. The Census Powwow will start with warriors' society Gourd Dancing, 11 am. Fancy, shawl, grass, sneak-up, buckskin, round, jingle dress and other traditional dances will commence right after the traditional Grand Entry. Our powerful lead powwow drums are the Red Warrior Singers and the Green River Singers. The Soaring Eagles Youth Dance Group will bring 60 to 80 dancers to the event. Kumeyaay Bird Singers, who sing the ancient songs of the local people, will also honor us with their presence. Our Color Guard consists of the American Indian Warriors Association and the M.C. is Randy Edmonds- acknowledged as one of the best in Indian Country. Head staff for the Powwow are: Richard DeCrane, Staff Carrier; Frank Gastelum, Head Man Dancer; Lissette Flores, Head Woman Dancer; Balthazaar Jackson, Head Boy Dancer; David Gloria, Head Gourd Dancer; Richard Orvedal, Arena Director; Steven Gloria, Assistant Arena Director; and the Powwow chairs are Vickie Gambala and Randy Edmonds. Come and enjoy arts & crafts booths featuring jewelry, pottery, paintings, beadwork, and many other arts & crafts from throughout Indian Country. There will also be a food booth featuring delicious Indian tacos. The event is organized by: the American Indian Complete Count Committee, Indian Human Resource Center, San Diego Unified School District Indian Education Program, American Indian Movement, American Indian Faculty/Staff Association - UCSD, American Indian Warriors Association, UCSD Native American Alumni Association, Southern California American Indian Resource Center, Tonkawa Seniors of San Diego, San Diego American Indian Health Center, American Indian Studies - SDSU, and the Council of American Indian Organizations of San Diego County. Come enjoy American Indian culture at this free, family fun- oriented event. Please call (619) 281-5964 for more information. ......... Spencer Valley School to P00orm Shakespeare s The Tempest On the advice of his spirit aide, Ariel, Prospero decides not to take revenge on his brother Antonio and on his former king Alonso, the two who forced him from his dukedom from him and set him adrift with his infant daughter in a leaky boat. Prospero even decides not to punish the oafish threesome, Caliban, Stephano, and Trinculo who plot to do him in during his afternoon nap. "The rarer action is in virtue than in vengeance," says Prospero, played by Camie Nelson, in Spencer Valley School's production Of Shakespeare's The Tempest, to be performed Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, March 23,24,25. Tuesday's and Thursday's shows will begin at 6:30 p.m. Admission is free; donations are welcome. Wednesday's show is a dinner theater performance with advance tickets only. Information is available through the school office, 760-765-0336. This year's The Tempest is the 14th annual production of Shakespeare plays at Spencer Valley. All students from Kindergarten to Grade Seven take part, both on stage and preparing sets, props, and costumes for the show. This year students are painting the side curtains, making papier mache boulders and palm trees, making bright paintings to festoon the auditorium, and taking a big part in creating their own costumes. Julianite Don Winslow instituted Shakespeare at the school, directing, producing, and abridging the original text to a length suitable for a student performance. This year's script was adapted by Winslow. Care is always taken to cut but not change any of Shakespeare's words. Major reasons for students to perform Shakespeare are to give students familiarity with Shakespeare's rich language and his breadth of understanding of people. Students also benefit from the effort needed to By Lance Moles Old Schoolhouse students in grades K through 2 paint stormy and sunny curtains for the play. A Ritchie Hall student traces her painting design onto a three by six canvas memorize lines, from learning confidence on stage, from learning cooperation under pressure, and from the sense of accomplishment gained through extraordinary performance. As always, huge support from families and the community play a big part in the success of the play. The Tempest has a little of everything, drama and shipwreck at sea, magic, murder plots foiled, young love, clownish misbehavior, and redemption, all set on a mysterious island Shakespeare crafted after hearing rather fantastic stories from the earliest British experience exploring and starting colonies in the Americas. "How beauteous mankind is! O brave new world," says Miranda, Prospero's daughter, played by Sarah Drown, on seeing her first half-dozen European kinspeople, "that has such people in it!" iltl