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Newspaper Archive of
The Julian News
Julian , California
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April 8, 2015     The Julian News
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April 8, 2015
 

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10 The Julian News Custom home Lake Cuyamaca, skillfully combines clean modern lines with rustic treatments of wood, copper, sheet metal and bamboo. Floor to ceiling windows on the South and East sides provide natural light, spectacular views and an impressive passive heat source in the winter. Rare, oversized .58 acre lot, 2+ bedrooms, 2 baths, and an atrium style family room. Offered at $337,900 Best Mountain Exquisif" designed custom hor ,.,e of the finest panoramic , .. all of Julian featured from .... y room. 3,300 sq.ft.,includes gourmet kitchen, 3 romantic fireplaces, private: guest wing. 2.5 acres, spacious garage and workshop. Offered below replacement cost. Reduced to $699,000 Genuine Historic Julian Home. This home built in 1899 is charming and unique. Perfect for someone who wants to be active in preserving Julian's rich heritage. 3 bedrooms/3 full baths, 2 car garage, studio guest house with full bath. Has been used as a weekend rental for many years. Located in the heart of Julian. $425,000 A RARE FIND! 3.97 Acre View Parcel. This parcel is situated within walking distance of town and is ready to go with electricity, telephone, shed and a well completed. Spectacular views overlooking the townsite with Volcan Mountain beyond. Reduced to $105,000 View Parcel, 5 acres. Nice gently slopping 'parcel, good well, water storage tank, shed and pump house. There is a septic tank installed but the condition of the system is unknown at this time. A very good buy at $123,000 story. Well on Property, Large brick courtyard. Short Sale - $450,000 Charming, simple home with clean lines and spectacular views. Located on 2.1 acres with uninterrupted views of the Cuyamaca Mountains to the the South. Independent living off the grid with a well and solar panels. Custom home with 1568 SF of living space, high quality insulated panel construction. $358,000 Spectacular views from the building site on this 2.2 acre parcel. Electricity and well on tile property, q) Seller moffvotedl $109,000 Pine Cabin. Two OMered for $219000 PLEASE GIVE US A CALL WE ARE YOUR REAL ESTATE CONSULTANTS 760 765 1776 Once you have traveled, the voyage never ends, but is played out over and over again in the quietest chambers. The mind can never break off from the journey. -- Pat Conroy i l 1. When was the last time before 2014 that the Boston Red Sox ended a game by hitting back-to-back home runs? 2. Who was the manager of the Chicago White Sox during the 1919 "Black Sox Scandal"? 3. Name the last running back from a college in the state of Florida to win a Heisman Trophy. 4. How many Chicago Bulls have won the NBA Defensive Player of the Year award? 5. In 2014, the Florida Panthers and Washington Capitals set an NHL record for most rounds of a shootout (20). What had been the mark? 6. Who holds the record for most NASCAR Cup wins on road courses? 7. Name the last time before the 2014 U.S. Open that a Grand Slam singles final in men's tennis did not feature Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal or Novak Djokovic? continued on page 14 by Bill Fink The Tragedy Of Ebola Ebola Hemorrhagic Fever has not gone away. You don't see it in the news the way we did just a few months ago but it's still raging in West Africa. Sierra Leone, Guinea, and Liberia seem to be the focus of the disease right now. The infection and death rates are reported weekly by the World Health Organization {WHO} with great hopes when a dip is seen. Generally though, the infection and death rates are up and continuing to rise. Colored posters are up all over those three countries in an attempt to spread the word in a generally uneducated and tradition bound populace. At the top of the posters in large letter is DO NOT TRAVEL WHEN SICK. There are graphics in Six panels showing a young man with his hand to his head with beads of Sweat, FEVER. The next panel shows him squatting and spewing diarrhea, RUNNING STOMACH. The next, two hands to the head, HEADACHE. Then doubled over, VOMITTING. Two hands to the stomach, STOMACH PAIN. The last panel shows him grabbing his shoulder, MUSCLE PAIN. If you have any of these symptoms, call 4455. If you are sick call 4455. Two panels with large red X's urge the populace not to travel. The next panel with a large X shows a group of people, maybe a family, outside a bus with the heading, DON'T PUT YOUR FAMILY OR FRIENDS AT RISK FOR GETTING THE DISEASE. Then more panels, IF A LOVED ONE/FAMILY MEMBER IS SICK, urge them to call 4455, don't travel, and tell them not to put family or friends at risk for getting the disease. At the bottom of the poster it reads, IF A LOVED ONE DIES, call 4455, and a picture shows a team donned in protective suits processing the body and disinfecting the room. The next two panels with large X's urge the family of the deceased not to have a traditional funeral and the next shows a family grieving over deceased family member. Such is mass media in the third world. TV, radio, the internet, or newspapers are generally not available to West Africans, particularly those that live outside the cities. Additionally, tradition and mistrust of outsiders are a way of life for many of the people. So the strategy is to spread word of this deadly disease and epidemic through posters.. One of the frightening aspects of Ebola is that when the host dies, the disease does not. Consequently when a family is grieving and preparing the victim for burial, they may contract the disease. When they do contact authorities it is frightening. A team dressed in suits, face shields and breathers, double bags the body, disinfects the residence, drags the body to a place far from the traditional burial site and buries it eight feet deep or in a mass grave. All this, while the family and neighbors look on without the benefit of a traditional burial and frightened to death of contracting the disease. The following is an excerpt from an article published by the WHO of what is becoming an al! too familiar story in Sierra Leone. In a remote village a 38-year- old businessman went to his village clinic complaining of stomach pain and hiccups. He had recently returned from a business trip to Freetown and was enjoying time with his wife and two children. The clinic nurse knew the man well. He had been diagnosed and treated for peptic ulcer disease in the past. She examined the man by taking his temperature and pushing on his abdomen. Apart from some mild abdominal discomfort, the examination was fairly normal. The man had previously been treated for peptic ulcers. The nurse gave the man Tylendl and antibiotics, and sent him home to rest. The next morning, the man died. Assuming her husband had died from peptic ulcer disease, the wife began washing his body following their traditional burial practice. The children helped their mother dress their deceased father in his best clothes. A large white SUV arrived at the village. Someone had alerted health authorities of an illegal burial. In Sierra Leone, all deaths must be treated as potential Ebola cases and buried by the government's safe burial teams. The village chief, however, did not allow the health authorities to take the body and demanded the visitors leave the village immediately. The deceased man's family hid his body. While the village chief did not appreciate the health authorities' approach, he did agree that a safe burial was warranted. The chief negotiated with the family and health authorities. Accordingly, the family would not continue with the traditional burial; however, the safe burial team would conduct the burial in the village, rather than bringing the deceased to a mass graveyard inaccessible to the family. The next morning, the safe burial team arrived in the village. An 8-foot deep grave was dug in the land behind the deceased's home. The burial team donned bright yellow suits. Any expressions of compassion were hidden by their protective masks. A swab was taken of the corpse's mouth to test for Ebola. They put the body into a double body bag while the entire village looked on. The wife alternated between singing and crying as she watched her husband's body being handled by five burial team members. The burial team caffied the body from the house to the grave approximately 100 yards away. Inevitably, the body sagged to the ground, barely avoiding being dragged in the dirt. No one followed the burial team. The villagers sat on their porches in silence, except for the wife who grieved while her husband's burial was made very public. Results came back the next day: positive. This was the first case of Ebola in this village. The virus had spread once again. The wife and children who washed and dressed the body would likely contract Ebola, as the deceased man's body was full of the Ebola virus. However, because the body ultimately received a safe burial, it prevented many other exposures of people in the village. Surely, God must look down on these poor afflicted people and bless those that risk their lives caring for them. Hear Ye! Hear Ye t. For more information regarding America's role in battling Ebola, see Post Notes, Mission Africa, in the Julian News, Oct. 8, 2014.(Available online at www.ju/iannews.com, if you don't have that particular issue laying around the house.) The Julian Dance and Back Country BBQ is only 59 days away. Sons of the American Legion, don't miss the April meeting on TueS. April 7, at 7 p.m. The Auxiliary meets on Wednesday the 8th at 6 p.m. (NAPSA)-Skyscanner has a tool to help monitor flight prices. Price Alerts keep track of the ticket fares from your phone and desktop computer. By "watching" a flight, Skyscanner will let you know if the price changes, up or down. Learn more at www.skyscanner, com. April 8, 2015 PETS OF THE WEEK Pebbles is a 9 years young spayed Beagle/Shepherd Mix who weighs 301bs. She can be shy at first, but with some love and affection she will be leaning into your leg for'pettings in no time. Pebbles is a mature lady with a good balance of energy for walks and mellowness for hanging out on the couch. Meet this lovely gal by asking for ID#A1390965 Tag#C335. She can be adopted for $35. Shiloh is a 7 years young spayed brown and white tabby cat who weighs a whopping 201bs. This beautiful gal can be found lounging around in the shelter's "zoo" with her feline companions. Shiloh is looking for a home that will aid her in achieving a healthy weight so that she can live a long, wonderful life. Meet her by asking for ID#A1642815 Tag#C763. Shiloh can be adopted for $35. All adoption fees include vaccinations, spaying/neutering (upon adoption), a microchip and free Vet visit. Dog fees also include a 1 year license. Pebbles and Shiloh are at our Central County Shelter, 5480 Gaines Street, San Diego. The Shelter hours are 9:30,M to 5:30PM, Tuesday through Saturday or visR www.sddac.com for more information. The Spats 3: HITq'HE  AN[:)P II 'J t II by Jeff Piekering by Larry Historic Newspapers Q: I have a collection of newspapers covering the deaths of Princess Diana and John Kennedy, Jr. I also have several issues about the Boston Red Sox 2005 season and special Jackie Kennedy tribute editions. Thanks for any information. -- Dorothy, Coventry, Rhode Island A: The newspapers you have would probably retail for less than $25 each. Even though you didn't list the names of the papers, I assume all were published in the United States. Certain French and British editions covering the death of Princess Diana command higher prices and are considered more collectible. A good source for historic papers is Timothy Hughes, P.O. Box 3636, Williamsport, PA 17701; tim@rarenewspapers. com; and www.rarenewspapers. com. Q." I have a painting on oil cloth of a dancing girl with veils painted in such a way that it looks several dimensions deep. It is old, but I can't find an artist's signature. What can you tell me about it? -- Beverly, New Smyrna, Florida A: This technique is called "gouache," sometimes spelled "gauche." Although in some ways it is similar to watercolor, it is different in "that the materials used are modified so that the ratio of pigment to water is increased. This gives the piece a much greater reflective quality and is why your dancing girl appears to be layered, because technically it is. To find out about the value of your artwork, you should consult a professional art appraiser. Q: I have inherited a 1957 Chrysler 300 automobile. I do not plan to sell it but would like to find other owners so I can learn more about this model of Chrysler. -- Ed, Memphis, Tennessee A: One of the better groups is the Chrysler 300 Club International, Inc, for owners of the 1955-65 automobiles. Contact is P.O. Box 40, Benson, MD 21018. Q: While cleaning out my mom's storage area, I found an Avon bottle, "Aladdin's Lamp." I've been told that many of the Avon bottles have become quite collectible. Please advise. -- Carole Ann, Homestead, Florida A: Your Avon bottle was issued in 1974, and according to several guides I consulted, is worth only about $6. 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@ aol.com. 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. (c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.