Newspaper Archive of
The Julian News
Julian , California
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July 28, 2010     The Julian News
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July 28, 2010
 

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10 The Julian News IAN cDICA.L C oL!N/C ] A DIVISION OF BORREGO t We accept Healthy Families Insurance 2721 ' JULIAN, CA 92036 (Next To Town Half) www.jutianmecticat.com '-- OPEN MONDAY- FRIDAY 8:00AM TO 5PM -- 24 HOUR ANSWERING SERVICE Ip~Relax~ Unwind N De-stress Comes to you? Specializing in Reflexology ~ Jin Shin Superior Circulatory Massage Call today for your Healing Experience Ca. Cert. Lic. & Ins #3532 760 518 5350 Healing Arts Massage Ayurveda Acupressure Yoga Meditation reflexology craniosacral herbs aromatherapy Lorien/L Lehmer Certified Massage Therapist.p. a~ Yoga Teacher fq-~ (760) 310-8974 ~~ lorienlehmer~aol.com ~ www.wisdomwithinhealingar ts.com Regina Aguilera 760 765 4646 by Appointment-regina@nativewellness.com 8-Bed Full Service Hospice & Demenffa Case by Case , ~ ...... .... License ::S~ItIQ{ (qlre :~ #374601019 SUNCREST LODGE 34540 Engineers Road and Highway 79 NoAppointmentsJust Comeln .'~ililJ] UowAvailable ..~6i!iiiiiil CertifiedAnimal p ~iiiii!iiiii!!iiiiiiiiii!~l Adjusting ~ ~iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiill ,rv : iiii!!!ii!!iiiiiiiii!iii!iiiiiiiiiiii!ii!ill 1455 Hollow OFFICE Tues & Thurs Alpine View Lodge Quality Assisted Living, Memory Care and Hospice A Jewel In your Own Backyard Your family deserves the finest in elder care! # Patios, gardens and walkways are just a step away, yet within secured grounds,surrounded by beautiful Alpine views and spacious lawns. 0 A variety of enriching activities occur all day, every day in a.program filled with life's joy. # Complimentary tours, luncheons and on-sight assessment program provide a sense of our charm and our service excellence. Office is open daily from 8:00 AM to 4:00 PM 0 Owner operated by the Cioffi family for over 30 years, we offer short term respite stays, day care program, assisted living, dementia and hospice care in an open and airy country setting. 0 Furnished Semi-Private rates from $2,850.00 per month. Private rooms from $3,550.00 973 Arnold Way, Alpine, Ca. 91901 Phone 619-445-5291 Fax 619-445-5844 Visit us at www.alpineviewlodge.com State license number 374-600-694 I-li,yh Road ]-lomeopath9 Cristi Lewis, CHore. * Homeopathic consultations * Nutritional counseling t Children's holistic healtht Herbs and supplements ,,~ Ho,o,, Gloo K~.juL,,o 76o-877-99)9 Other times b q appolnt~nt, www.hlghlllNtcBtomeopa~y~ fax 619 445 5368 Don't Let Bacteria Reign Over (NAPSA)-Bridal showers, baby showers, graduation parties; it is the time for these festive celebrations. However, buffets and potlucks are also places where foodborne bacteria can crash the party. Don't let bacteria reign over your celebration. The bride, the new mother, the graduate or other guest of honor will not appreciate the gift of food-borne illness. Even worse, pregnant women, exhausted brides, and graduates worn out from final exam study are at risk from a severe case of bacterial illness. But the hostess or host certainly doesn't want any guest to take home a food-borne illness. Observe Safe Food Handling Techniques Bacteria are everywhere, but a few types especially like to crash p~rties. Staphylococcus aureus, Clostridium perfringens and Listeria monocytogenes frequent people's hands and food warmers. And unlike microorganisms that cause food to spoil, harmful or pathogenic bacteria cannot be smelled or tasted. As basic as it sounds, hand washing is one of the best ways to avoid illnesses. Always wash your hands before and after handling food. Keep your kitchen, dishes and utensils clean also. Follow these other safe food handling techniques for a safe celebration: Cook foods thoroughly to safe minimum internal temperatures: beef, veal and lamb steaks, roasts and chops, 145iF; pork to 160iF; ground meats, 160iF; and all poultry, 165iF. Divide hot, cooked foods into shallow containers for rapid, even cooling to store in the refrigerator or freezer until serving. Reheat hot foods to 165iF. Always serve food on clean plates-not those previously holding raw meat and poultry. Bacteria present in raw meat juices can cross contaminate cooked food. Arrange and serve food on several small platters rather than on one large platter. Keep hot food hot in the oven (set at 200-250iF) until servingtime. Serve hot foods at 140iF or warmer using chafing dishes, slow cookers and warming trays. Foods should not sit at room temperature for more than two hours. Discard anything left out for two hours or more. REPLACE empty platters rather than adding fresh food to a dish that already held food at room temperature. Keep cold foods at 40iF (refrigerator temperature) Your Shower or colder. Serve cold foods by nesting dishes in bowls of ice, or use small serving trays and replace them. For more food safety information about meat, poultry or egg products, call the USDA Meat and Poultry Hotline at (888) MPHotline, or (888) 674- 6854; type a question into "Ask Karen" (www.AskKaren.gov); go to www.fsis.usda.gov; or go to www.befoodsafe.gov. Don't Let Chores Wreak Havoc At Home (NAPSA)-According to a recent survey, there's a battle of the sexes raging-and the fighting could get dirty. It's all over how to divvy up household chores and distinct gender cleaning habits and preferences. The survey, conducted by Taylor Nelson Sofres (TNS Global) among married Americans, found: Most married women say they do most of the household work, while only 18 percent of married men say the same. More men than women believe household work is split evenly between the partners (53 percent vs. 26 percent). According to relationship expert Dr. Robi Ludwig, "Arguing over household chores is a common problem and can be very disruptive to a marriage." One in five Americans argue with their spouse at least once a month or more about who does most of the work or chores. Conversely, most married couples that share household chores say their marriage is a happy one. A . majority of married Americans agree that women have taken on a larger role as a financial provider yet over two-thirds believe women are still expected to do more of the household chores. Married people, especially women, desire cleaning products that fit into their fast- paced lives, so products need to multitask, be fast acting and smell good. Women care about the environment and feel good about choosing the brands that do, too. Men look for big projects that require a thoughtful plan of action, focus and time. Men say laundry and choosing the appropriate cleaner are their least favorite chores; for women, it is taking out the garbage and taking a trip to the local home improvement store. Fortunately, there are items made to meet the different cleaning preferences of men and women. "By embracing each other's differences and learning to understand their preferences, couples can be happier and even make household chores enjoyable time spent together," says Ludwig. One line of powerful cleaning products provides an easy, reliable and cost-effective way to improve chores for both sexes. They clean the toughest dirt and stains throughout the continued on page 11 Michael Hart- Merchant Of The Year continued from page 1 two-thirds of my subscribers overnight", Michael recalls. "After the fire, Pac Bell moved up their schedule to lay fiber optic lines for high speed internet. That pretty much did the business in". Time for yet another career shift. "One day, I walked into the Julian Coffee House (Michael's satellite office) and Lew LaDue said to me "Why don't you buy The Julian News?", Michael remembers. "1 told him I didn't know it was for sale. By that afternoon, I was talking to Michael Judson-Carr", the newspaper's owner of seventeen years. A deal was struck and the first edition of the Julian News with Michael at the helm hit the newsstands July 4th, 2004. Showing his understanding of his market, Michael did not make the mistake of revamping the newspaper. Adele Delgado, a Iongtime resident and local merchant (Julian Candy Basket) recalls, "When Michael came to town, he didn't try to change anything - he just made it better". He maintained the streak of The Julian News as the longest continually published paper in Julian's history. Gone are The Nugget, The Miner, The Julian Sun and scores of others. With the move of the Julian Sentinel to Ramona in the late 1800's, The Julian News is the standard bearer for everything newsworthy in our community. When talking to others about Michael Hart, the newspaperman and merchant, the thread that runs through all the discussion is about Michael's big heart and his unwavering commitment to serving the needs of his community. It quickly becomes evident that Michael is the right man at the right time. Many wil attest to that. Chuck Kimball and Dr. Merrick can relate how instrumental Michael has been in realizing the vision of a state-of-the-art medical clinic to serve Julian. Those who fought the goal of San Diego Gas and Electric to erect the Sunrise Powerlink through our pristine mountains and parks can attest to how Michael's reporting coalesced the community support to thwart the project. Tracy Turner, president of the Julian Merchants Association, quickly points out Michael's involvement in the merchant community. "When it comes July 28, 2010 to a story we want to get in the newspaper or an event we want covered, Michael could say 'Send me info and let me know how it turns out'. But he's not like that. He shows up at every community meeting or event, taking pictures and covering what's happening ". Turner also points out how Michael is a conduit of information between the various Julian merchants, personally making sure they all stay "in the know". "He's part of our family," Turner said, fondly. Jan Mattias, president of both the Julian's Woman's Club and the Friends of the Julian Library says, " I have had the privilege of watching Mike support the many non-profit associations, such as the Julian Historical Society, the Julian Library and the Julian Woman's Club by publicizing their events as well as attending their meetings. I am delighted that the Julian Merchants Association has voted Mike as the 'Merchant of the Year'". 'Tm certain there is not another branch library in the County Library system that gets as much press as we receive from our hometown paper", says Colleen Baker, branch librarian of the Julian Library. "Michael prints everything we send him, and we have developed a great rapport - I can always count on his reminder emails and friendly visits to ensure that word of library events get reported". Colleen remembers the night Michael and Michele volunteered to lead her safely out of the snowed-in library parking lot. "Michael laid down the tire tracks I followed to Wynola that safely got me home. That's so typical of him". The list goes on and on. "Progress" does not seem to favor the small town newspaper, nor has it been all that kind to the "mom and pop" style merchants that make up much of our local economy. Being both merchant and publisher, it would take a rare man to have all the energy, love and commitment to his community to make it work. His devotion to serving his community in deeds both great and small (and many completely under the radar) is a testament to his unselfish nature. He is not quick to accept praise for his service, but he is always ready to go the extra mile to keep Julian well informed. "1 have a simple philosophy" - Michael says. "The Julian News is here to serve the public. I'm just a conduit from whoever has the information to whoever needs to read it". That's Michael for you. Food was anther highlight of the Merchants Association Dinner and Chef Jeremy personally served up ribs and~or chicken to the evenings attendees. A hot dog at the ball game beats roast beef at the Ritz. -- Humphrey Bogart jl 'i