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April 4, 2012     The Julian News
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April 4, 2012
 

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April 4, 2012 Letters continued from page 2 will be more careful of their own drinking and as a result be safer. Barbra Hedrick The SPencer Valley Educational Association would like to thank the following persons and organizations for their generous donations to our very successful silent auction, which was held on Wednesday evening, March 28th, in conjunction with our Shakespeare production of Macbeth : Buffalo Bill's Caf6, Charlotte Mitchell Gallery,,Chris Wright Bird Homes, Enlightening Times Astrology, Eric Jan De ILagillardaie, High Road Homeopathy, Falcon Gallery, Hempy's, J. Jenkins Winery, Jeanne Simmons Accessories, Jeremy's on the Hill, Julian Certified Farmer's Market, Julian Chiropractic, Julian Cider Mill, Julian Feed and Supply, Julian Hard Cider, Julian Imports, Julian Tea and Cottage Arts, La Serenissima Winery, Lorien Lehmer, Mary Morgan Originals, Menghini Winery, Mountain Beadworks, Mountain Tribal Gypsy, Mt. Woodson Golf .Club, Odell's Organic Orchard, Orchard Hill Country Inn, Orfila Winery, Ramona Family Naturals, Sally Snipes, Shadow Mountain Vineyards and Winery, Sky Sailing, Inc., Stan Caputo/Rich Caputo, Star B Buffalo Ranch and Hop Farm, Susana Pavlova Designs, The Birdwatcher, The Springs at Borrego, The Wandering Sage, Chuck and Judy Wheatley, Wildlife Research Institute, Witch Creek Winery, Wynola's Daily Perc, Wynola Flats Produce, Wynola Pizza. The incredible generosity and dedication of this community to its children's education and well-being continue to astound me. Everyone at Spencer Valley is grateful and honored to be a part of this community, and we encourage everyone to share their thanks with these local merchants and individuals. Sincerely, Cristi Lewis Chairperson, SVEA Silent Auction Committee Spencer Valley Players Deliver A "Killer" Production Of Macbeth It'S true that it takes a village to raise a child, It is also true that I it takes a school, a community, a whole host of volunteers and many hours of work to create a Shakespeare play. This year's production of Macbeth directed by Heidi Schlotfeldt and performed by all the Spencer Valley School students, was a treat and enjoyed by over three hundred people overthree nights. Upon entrance to the theater, the audience was transported to the Renaissance period complete with medieval banners and shields made by the students. The stage backdrop was artfully constructed by artists Bill Duffy and Eric Jan de Lagillardaie and further set the mood of Macbeth's pending dark deeds. Starting this year's production was a lovely Irish folk dance, "Road to the Isles", beautifully choreographed by teacher Liz Jacobsen. To further delight the audience, Scottish music (selected by Heidi Schlotfeldt and Ken Marushige) was laced throughout the play. Other musical delights featured students: a duet, "When the Nightingale Sings," performed in Middle English by sixth and fifth graders, Isabelle Swift and Damiana Andrews-Hensley; a lovely choral performance of "A u Poor Bird", sung in Old English, by the entire Spencer Valley student body, with a piano accompaniment by third grader, Calea Cruz. Musical skits were coached by vocal instructor Gall McKinney. This year's costume de.signs (created by Hiedi Scholtfeldt) were absolute tributes to the period and the Scottish location of the story. All aspects of music, set design, and dance presented a cohesive experience of the Medieval period and set a perfect tone for Shakespeare's Macbeth, which was adapted for the Spencer Valley stage by local author Don Winslow. Hats off to director Heidi Schlotfeldt, producer Julie Z. Weaver, Light and music technicians, teachers, Allyson Jasper and Liz Jacobsen. And a huge tribute to the "31 minds and one heart" group of actors at Spencer Valley School! The young thespians of Spencer Valley School production o'f " Shakespeare's Macbeth. East Of Pine Hills by Kiki Skagen-Harris Temecula? International Horseshow? Galway Downs? Indeed, Temecula. Temecula, that formerly dusty town in the middle of nowhere that would have been a local Greyhoufid Bus stop if a bus had gone anywhere near. Which it didn't. Temecula has grown up and last weekend hosted a Three Day Event, nationally and internationally recognized, with horses from all over the Western United State brought in to prance abbut and hurl themselves and riders over jumps and gallop across the country, doing same. It was quite a show on quite a facility. The first day was stadium lumping and Dressage. The Husband says watching Dressage is like watching grass grow but We Differ on this one. Dressage has as its goal bringing horse and rider into perfect balance and harmony, easier said than done, and is pursued through a series of increasingly continued on page 11 The Julian News 7 Rachel Coates May 16, 1935 - March 23, 2012 Rachel Olivia Coates, resident of Julian, CA died March 23, 2012 at her home surrounded by family members and friends. A memorial service was Saturday at the Hillside Community Church in Julian. Rachel was born May 16, 1935 in Hines, CA. now known as Buena Park, CA. She was born into a family of 14 brothers and sisters, Panzy, Mike, George, Mary, David, Dorry, Paul, John, Jody, Daniel, Ruth, Sharron, and Dale, She married Jim Garrell at age 16 and raised five sons JT, Jeffrey, Bradford, Douglas & Kirk. Rachel was a devoted mother and grandmother of three, Carisa, Jason, Josh and Great-grandmother to Zayd and Amir. She had many interests including cooking, sewing, painting and poetry. She was an avid supporter of homeopathic medicine and always ensured, that we had the latest information on vitamins and therapies for optimum health. She graduated from Cleveland Chiropractic College in Los /ngeles in 1977 and had a thriving practice in Garden Grove and Murrieta, CA. She married Clifton Coates on June 6, 1993 and added a large extended family, four daughters, Janice, Karon, Sandra and Dianna, seven grandchildren, Candice, Melanie, Bradley, Zane, Jeaneece, Brian, Mathew, 14 great-grandchildren, Ashlee, Blake, Kayla, Justin, Leila, Kylie, Elias, Nicona, L J, Erin, Dalton, Brianna, Austin, Degan and two Great-great- grandchildren, Nathanial and Xavier. She is survived by her husband Clifton, siblings, David, Dorry, Daniel, Ruth, Sharron, and Dale, and all of her sons, step daughters, grand-children, great-grand-children and great-great-grandchildren. She was immensely loved by all and had a profound impact in each of their lives. Donations may be sent to The Elizabeth Hospice in Escondido, CA. A Gracious Note Of Gratitude Spencer Valley School would like to extend a warm note of appreciation and gratitude to the Julian community for its wonderful support of our annual Shakespeare play! The dinner theater was sold out early this year and the theater was packed for all of the performances. The support of this 15 year tradition has been heartwarming and truly an indicator of Julian's desire to support the arts in our schools. Again, we send out a heartfelt thank you to the local community, businesses, and many volunteers. The Burnham Foundation Chefs Susan Miller and Wheatley Family Foundation Rose Baker of the San Diego Foundation Decor-MaryBeth Burnham and The Jane Wingrove Memorial Fund Angle Brenner Carol Pike Don's Market Camp Stevens Anita Nichols Julian Lion's Club L Toni Alsager Julian Pie Company Frances Zak Mom's Pie House i Carol Frausto Candied Apple Pastry Company  Woody and Jane Barnes Albert's Organics ] Cristi Lewis US Food Service Darrell and Pat Straube All parents and staff for their many donated hours When Your College Student Moves Home (NAPSA)-College students don't just acquire knowledge at school- they also collect a lot of stuff. Fortunately, getting it all home at the end of the semester doesn't have to be difficult if you follow a few tips from the pros that know at Penske Truck Rental: Start by picking the proper- size truck for your stuff. Most college students choose a 12- or 16-foot truck for moving out of a college residence or off-campus apartment. Reserve early. Reserve the truck and any moving accessories at least two weeks in advance. Safety first. Take some extra time to get to know your rental continued on page 9 PRO FLAM E Serving The Community We Live/n For Over 60 Years Commercial 000 Residential 000 Payment Options ,,.:  LJCOUNCIL 24 Hour Emergency Service 760 765.0130 Ben Sulser, District Ma ringer by Larry, Casi00 Ephem Q: For years I collecting cardboar containers and have I0 era have been casino coin accumulated i at least 50 of them rom casinos in Canada, Illinois, Arizona and Las Vegas. Because of the new ticket machines in the casinos, I believe my cardboard containers are now collectible. -- Tony, Sun City West, Ariz. A: I contacted several collectors who buy, sell and trade casino gambling items such as tokens, chips and even ashtrays. There was no interested in your cardboard coin containers. This doesn't necessarily mean they have no value. Have you considered listing them on eBay? Q: My wife has been an avid book collector all of her life. Now that we are retired, we are thinking of selling some of her collections but have no idea if they are worth anything. Two of the series we are especially interested in are early and first editions of the Nancy Drew series and early copies of the Motor Boys books published during the early 20th century. -- William, Port Orange, Fla. A: There were 22 volumes in the Motor Boys series, all published between 1906 and 1924. Most titles sell for about $5. Typical are "The Motor Boys in Mexico" (1906), "The Motor Boys Across the Plains" (1907), and "The Motor Boys on the Wing" (1912), all available at www.abe. com for less than $10. The first Nancy Drew book was "The Secret of the Old Clock," published in 1930 that featured 16-year-old Nancy searcling for a missing will to preventlthe Topham family from inheriting an estate they do not deserve. That first edition in excellent condi :ion and with cover often retails for about $300. To get a better idea of the value of your books, I recommend you purchase two excellent guides: "All About Collecting Girls' Series Books" and "All About Collecting Boys' Series Books," both by John Axe and published by Hobby House Books. They can be ordered through www. amazon .com. w** Q: Recently you answered a question about old records from a man named Steve in Binghamton, N.Y. Could you send me his address? -- Robert, New Port Richey, Fla. A: As soon as I answer a letter, it goes into the shredder beside my desk. This is done for security purposes and to protect the readers wlo contact me through this column. Write to Larry Cox in care of King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or send e-mail to questionsforcox@ aoLcom. Due to the large volume of mail he receives, Mr. Cox is unable to personally answer all reader questions. Do not send any materials requiring return mail. 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc. FT