Newspaper Archive of
The Julian News
Julian , California
July 31, 2013     The Julian News
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July 31, 2013

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8 The Julian News July 31, 2013 Deborah J. Kerch REALTOR, RMS DRE License # 01441209 direct: 760-579-3716 dj@djkerch.com Stephen C. Kerch Broker/Owner CA DRE Lic #00551521 REALTY 760-765-1000 2526 Washington St., Julian, CA WYNOLA-HWY 78-3BD/3BA This captivating custom built 1995 two-level, substantial country home presents a unique opportunity to embrace not just a home but a lifestyle. It has been well maintained and lovingly enjoyed by the same family since it was built. $975K NORTH PEAK NORTH PEAK RD 2BD/2.SBA This lovely mountain beauty, cedar 2 level house was built in 1995 by the current owners. Itis located in the scenic gated community of Rancho Cuyamaca on a 2.5 acre parcel on North Peak. $349K JULIAN-OLD CUYAMACA RD - 25.4 ACRES (3 LEGAL PARCELS) 1+OPTIONAL BD/2BA single owner custom built home. Close to town, 50+ fruit trees, cold stor- age room for fruit, metal roof, beautiful oaks & pines, screened in porch, many custom amenities. $660K WYNOLA-MOUNTAIN SPRINGS RANCH 3 Homes on the property, 55 acres, abundant spring fed water. $1,395,000 PINE HILLS = PERA ALTA- 2+BD/2BA Rustic Hand Hewn Log Home on 1.85 acres. Master Suite Spa Room w/whirlpool tub and sauna. Outdoor deck with fireplace. $499K WYNOLA - CALICO RANCH - 6100+ sq ft. Must see! Executive home in the country, 16+ acres too many features to describe. $1,395,000 WYNOLA ESTATES - SPRINGVlEW RD - 2BD/2BA This uncomplicated home is just minutes from the Historic town of Julian. It was built in 1974 and has had only one owner. The property has been well loved and cared for over the years by its owner who was known for making free form metal sculptures from found or salvaged treasures. $329K ...... i PINE HILLS-AZALEA AV-3BD/33BA-Amazing Volcan views, BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY FORSALE - 2007 Mab fine home finishes, mature trees, lovely landscaping. GYPSY is one of Julian's shopping icons; 24 years . operation under the same ownership. This profitable store CALL NOW TO SEE $535,500 , specializes in-the sale of women s apparel, $75K plus inventory I I JULIAN ESTATES LOT -West Incense Cedar 4.15 ACRES Gated community, underground JULIAN HISTORIC DISTRICT- PAYSON DR. 3.37 western view acres. $112K JULIAN ESTATES LOT - West Incense Cedar 4.91 acres Gated community, Underground HARRISON PARK- Harrison rk I Rd 4.g3 acre lot right on Hwy 79 I & Harrison Park Rd,$120K OMC ! design: LEENA HANNONEN.com I (StatePoint) Children are mom and dad's top priority, and parents want to give them every advantage in the world to succeed. But with all the time kids spend at school, parents cannot do it alone. That's why it's important for the most influential adults in a child's life to team up on a common goal. Parents should cultivate relationships with their child's teacher early, so they can work together toward the child's Success. There are several ways for parents to bui!d a relationship with their kid's teacher. Introduce Yourself Don't wait until there is a problem before meeting the teacher. Introduce yourself as soon as possible -- ideally before the stresses of the school year are in full swing. It doesn't have to be a long conversation -- just one to let the teacher know who you are and that you are interested in your child's education. Show Appreciation All kids and their parents have a teacher they admire and want to thank. Taking a few minutes to share these sentiments is important and can be easy. For example, Cheerios has a new "Send Cheer to Teachers" program that makes it simple to thank favorite teachers. Parents can show gratitude, support and appreciation by simply cutting a special postcard for teachers from specially-marked boxes of Cheerios cereal, writing a Building A Relationship with Your Child's Teacher Matters personal message, and sharing Help with Supplies Cheer-card Cheerios boxes Teachers spend on average $398 of their own money on supplies and resources, and 92 percent of teachers use their own money to provide supplies for their students, according to the National School Supply and Equipment Association. Through a General Mills program called Box Tops for Education, parents can earn cash for their kid's school by clipping Box Tops coupons from participating products. In addition, from August to October, you can enter the unique code from inside specially-marked a short note of thanks. A few kind words can go a long way. Spend Time In today's economy, many schools are stretched thin for resources. School systems are increasing class sizes and slashing budgets. Parents who have time can offer to help out. Whether it is chaperoning school trips, preparing items for a fundraiser or just donating old books to the classroom, this kindness will go a long way toward solidifying the parent- teacher relationship. Getting to know their teachers & the best way to take an interest in children's education. Even when they aren't around, parents can make a difference in the classroom. online to earn one bonus eBoxTops credit for your school. And through a new Cheerios Send Cheer to Teachers sweepstakes, parents can enter for a chance to win a $20,000 prize package or one of four $5,000 prize packages made up of bonus Box Tops and supplies for their child's school. Complete details and rules, can be found at www.btfe.com/sendcheer. Seniors Serve By Serving Breakfast (NAPSA)-A group of seniors with imagination and initiative recently demonstrated how committed volunteers can make a difference in a community. When the only breakfast spot in the small farming community of Rochester, Mass., closed, the seniors, who lived there lost an important gathering spot. But then the volunteers .came. Older adults living in the town started a community breakfast program at the nearby senior center-and the volunteers ran the program on their own. Keeping Things Cooking Four years later, the volunteers keep Ye OIde Breakfast Shoppe cooking. The town's seniors can start their day with a hot meal and smiles from friends who keep them healthy and active. The volunteers reap the health benefits that come from helping continued on page 10 Cege00 by Larry Cox u, Citrus Labels Q: I have collected citrus labels for at least 30 years. Most are from California. The artwork and bright, splashy colors first attracted me to this field of collecting. Since I have some duplicates, can you recommend a collector or group Ican contact? -- Jim, Cedar City, Utah A: Your labels were originally used to identify the contents of wooden crates being shipped to market. The .colorful lithographs, especially those printed before 1950, have become extremely collectible. Most seem to be selling for less than $10 each, but as I often have said about collectibles, there are always exceptions. Noel Gilbert is secretary/treasurer of the Citrus Label Society, 131 Miramonte Drive, Fullerton, CA 92835; and www.citruslabelsociety.com. Q: I have a glass plate that has been passed down through my family for several generations. It has an image of U.S. Grant with the text, "Let Us Have Peace." It is yellowish-green in color -- Wilmer, Rio Rancho, N.M. A: Commemorative and politically themed plates were especially popular during the Victorian era. One of my favorite references for such items is "Political Collectibles: Identification and Price Guide" by Dr. Enoch L. Nappen. In addition to a U.S. Grant plate, I also found ones with images of Benjamin Harrison and James Garfield. These plates are valued in the $75 to $100 range. Q: I have four magazines from the 1950s: "Playmate: The Favorite Magazine of Boys and Girls." The issues contain puzzles, games, stories, color by number and even paper dolls. Incidentally, you could order this magazine at that time for $1.50 per year What do you think they are worth? -- Beverly, Woodriver, IlL A: Your magazines are valued in the $7.50-$10 each range, depending, of course on condition and if they are intact. Q: I have a china cabinet that originally belonged to my great- grandmother During a recent move, the curved glass in a front panel was broken. I have checked with the glass replacement companies in my area and no one has curved glass in stock. Can you help me? --Dorothy, Chesterfield, Mo. A: Contact B&L Antiquerie, Inc., 6217 S. Lakeshore Road, P.O. Box 453, Lexington, 'MI 28250; bentblasscentral.com; information @bentglasscentral. com; and 800-840-1140. 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.