Newspaper Archive of
The Julian News
Julian , California
Lyft
May 5, 2010     The Julian News
PAGE 8     (8 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 8     (8 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 5, 2010
 

Newspaper Archive of The Julian News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




8 The Julian News May 5, 2010 6 Fabulous views from this large usable pared. Approved for rusidenee. I 0an build fZ) homes legally. Priveway and pad roughed in. SeasoMal creek [ with area suitable for pond. Part of land was previously terraced for I orchard. Tom of Oak Firewood to be harvested, e, ood for horses. I 49,000 .) tUo i, ./,#o,,, ,,,derro. to ,.,h reeh ,oeze have wafer 4veter~ some ~eed wells. All erlglnally approved for $ ~ed Eooee redder, e~. Euitab!e for et~mufaetured homes, 1 Acre -- Oorgeaus, Slopil~ Puildable Pare, el dueed fo Sell .......... YO, O00 .6 t Acres -- Fabulous View, Seller Will Provide Sepfia Layout with acceptable offer ................................................... l ,O00 I.iqt Aores -- Has Water Meter, Nice View, Large Puildable Lot ...... lRi, O00 .6Y Aores -- Large Parcel Water Meter, House Plato Available ... lRi, O00 Z.5 Acres Fabulous views fro the Ooro dos to Oleme e. Porders State Park. pproved Septic Layout for p residence. Priveway and Pad roughed in.. )98,000 .5 Acres - All unclergrou~d utilities, Septic layout approved for $ ~. resideme. Lots of Oaks. Asphalt Paved oad ............................. qYO, O00 Ames -- Approved Ram for Z*Path, Z400 S.F. esidenee, Oou y approved Pla , Approved Eoom Septic layout, Wafer Meter, Eeady To l uild ................................................... . 1g,000 J fflI9,O00 1Z Acres - Very Private Pine Hills LamL Views to the Ooast OWawoas. Near the end of Quiet Oaks Trail. Horses OIL SBJ. Will. 17J, PE - PlUS tACit - FOE JUUAN FJ;SIPLrNOI; ...................................... zsg.o00 S.Zl Acres Breathtaking Panoramic View LUt. omplutely , ,veyed. Has proposed 9an Piego Coo|fly Health Pepartmewl" septic layout for Koom residence. Seller will provide eooerty approval with aoeoptable offer ................... ' Z6 ,000 $.11 Acres -- Very Private with Well Pog Kennel Storage Puildlng ......... .............................................. +199,999 6JJ Ames --- Your horses will love this faJ dous view site with oompluted proposed ~t ~ed oom septic layout. Eeseldly surveyed ....................... SZ~0,000 .9 Aores -- Fabulous View Property. Septic Approved for esidence. All Utilities at Property. Wafer Meter Imtalled. Lots of Usable Land for Horses, Prardem ............................................... $199,000 1.16 Ames -- fen'ifle Views, Two legal Parcels, fwo Addresses for the Prise of One! Septic in for Two Sets of Water Shares, geetrio Pole fwin Oaks Property. Electric Pole on Pine Tree Lane. Must See to Appreciate. ffilY9 Twin Oaks E, Pine free Lane. Priced fo sell .............. $$1ZZ,000 .65 Acre -- All usable overlooking Ke mer Has approved septic layout. Water shares to eowey. Easy access TO 0ouMy mainta+ed road ................ $86,900 .+g Acre -- Terrific all usable level TO ge e lot with approved septic layout for Z Pad Eoom resideme. Manofautored here OK. Water shares to oo~,ey. Survey oomplute. All utilities available ..................... Price Eeduoed TO $48,000 ~. j // mercial i 24 Hour Emergency Service Over 60 years serving the community we live in. ..m ASrheck" rKl PROPANE Ben Sulser, District Manager = A = A = ? ? = = A = , Spencer Valley Students Meet Volcan Mountain story and photos Jeff Holt Ranger Bet displays Kumeyaay grinding techniques Student documents an ancient metate, Ed Huffman looks on. On Friday, April 30, seventeen students from the Spencer Valley School took a tour of our beautiful Volcan Mountain. Led by local historian Ed Huffman and County Parks and Recreation official ranger, Beth Dirksen, the boys and girls learned of the early history of our region. The students were given an introduction near the valley where once early Native Americans lived and early pioneer settlements grew. A five car caravan and drivers then escorted the students from the Santa Ysabel East staging area up past the Hunter's Camp, recently purchased by the Volcan Mountain Preserve Foundation. On a nearby hidden outcropping the students hiked to an area where the ancient Kumeyaay Indians once lived and thrived. Beth Dirksen spoke about Kumeyaay diet, pottery, and land management. The Spencer Valley kids whose teachers include Lance Moles and Heidi Schlotfeldt, Gathering at the Staging Area students are greeted by Ed Huffrnan from the Julian Historical Society viewed breath taking vistas of The car caravan continued on the early pioneer trail where such to an overlook of Simmons Flat, groups as the Mormon Battalion named after an early pioneer marched through the San Felipe of the area. Once again, the Valley area. Students gathered group enjoyed beautiful, clouds around Mr. Huffman to hear of and blue sky along with a rich such notable figures as the scout documentation of the area Kit Carson, and Juan Baptiste overlooking Julian and the Charbonneau, son of the famous majestic Peninsular Mountain female lndian guide, Sacagawea. Range. After snacks, the Spencer Valley kids along with Jeff Holt and Kathleen Beck of the Volcan Mountain Executive Board, and Ran Granquist, volunteer docent, returned to Spencer Valley School where the students enjoyed a pizza lunch. A wonderful day of unique leaning from people who truely enjoyed their interaction with the student, and they had a great time too. (below) Ed Huffman point out Simmons Flat Kiki Skagen Harris, who has been writing a the "Back In The Day" column for this newspaper, came out of retirement from the U.S. State Department to serve in Iraq in 2006 as the Leader of a Provincial Reconstruction Team. This is one of a series of vignettes about daily life on a US military base Kiki wrote while she was in Baquba, Iraq. This is an ongoing series, presented in diary form. Life During War Time by Kiki Skagen-Harris December 11, 2006 - Vandemere, North Carolina--Green boughs, gold ribbon and white angels decorated the sanctuary of the United Methodist Church for its annual love feast. The warmth of the congregation spilled over the pews as people greeted one another with hugs and exclamations. Back in Baquba it's been a bad week. We lost five US soldie.rs and All writes, "1 just called Director General of Agriculture, Dr. Abass, to talk about the Erbil Ag. Conference, But he told me that his office driver and three other employees from his Ag. department got , kidnapped and killed today so and he was so sad about them. And I ! called DG of Vet. today too and he told me that insurgents attacked the Vet. clinic where his office there too and they killed one guard and one Vet. Dr. assistant and he closed his office and he is sitting at home because he said, '1 called the Gay. and the IP for help but no i one came' and now he is worried if they will steal all the equipments I too." Pastor Mike Roach read the Christmas story, interspersed with music from various members of the church and their friends. I wiped a tear, carefully drawing my finger along the lower eyelid to spare the eyeliner. When I was a child, we all understood that Uncle Eddie wouldn't talk about his experiences flying over Europe in WWII. War was traumatic and no one wanted to disturb him with questions. Doug Alvord played the organ as he recited a piece about Joseph and the Christmas story. The composition was one of Doug's own works. I cried throughout. Most of the time in Baquba we're not afraid. We laugh, and joke and work and freeze for a split second when there isa boom or a thud. "Incoming or outgoing?" The children sang Christmas favorite. Little Jonathan stared at the congregation through the songs, solemnly upholding his duty to be there in front of everyone's eyes. Mohammed, our local staff member, wrote, "The situation in Baquba is unbearable. Schools are still off. Most of the employees still don't go to their work fearing from the bad security situation. Clashes are everywhere. This morning there was a clash between US Army and gunmen in Tahrir. Helicopters were flying and from times to times start taking part in the clashes. I have seen smokes went up from a house near where I live after it got a hit by the helicopters." A couple sang a duet and Brenda Stilley recited an emotional poem about our boys in Iraq. Several watery eyes joined mine. When something actually happens, the adrenaline kicks in and fear is that last thing you think about. Craig Cooper, always a favorite, sang several songs. The flautist was terrific. Diana handed me a Kleenex. When the reality of war really hits is at home in normal surrou'ndings. '! After the service, the congregation repaired to the Church Hall for the usual wonderful food our Vandemere Methodists serve. A good time was had by all. i Overlook SURPRISING FACTS ABOUT YOUTH AND TOBACCO Nearly 80 percent of all smokers hove their first cigarette before age 18, and nearly 90 percent of all smokers begin before age 20. One-third of all smokers began before the age of 14. Twenty-seven percent of youths live in a household with at least one smoker. Nine times more youths who live with a smoker are exposed to daily secondhand smoke in a room and/or in a car than those who live in a nonsmoker household (40 percent versus 5 percent). To learn more, visit www.thetruth.com.