Newspaper Archive of
The Julian News
Julian , California
August 17, 2011     The Julian News
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August 17, 2011

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August 17, 2011 ('760) 765 0192 (3 P E R TIEs We have our own private parking lot behind the office... C 0 R N E R OF entrance off 'C' Street NEW QUALITY CUSTOM HOME on 1.97 wooded acres in Pine Hills. Much attention to details. 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, dream kitchen, with large center isle and Granite counter tops, large front yard, double attached garage and views! was Reduced To $699,000 A I N .... & S T R E E T www. j CHARMING AND IMMACULATE - Mountain Home in the trees above Lake Cuyamaca with a view of the lake. Cozy Living room has fireplace with pellet insert, 2 bed rooms, deck and an extra room downstairs. Cedar wood inside and out. Priced at $289,000 Juli Zerbe, Broker Associate email: The Julian News 9 Est. 1967 P.O. Box 1000 Julian, CA 92036 Charming and immaculate country home. Two bedroom, plus bonus room. Hardwood floors, open- beam wood ceilings, claw foot tub, tons of upgrades.,Usable half acre plus with large trees and areas for gardens. Ready for you to move right in. ! $286,000 AVAILABLE LAND NICE ONE-ACRE SITE -- in High Desert community of Shelter Valley. 20 minutes from Julian andBorrego, onLastDollarTrail. Pricedat$22,000 FANTASTIC VIEWS -- even to the ocean on a clear day - from this 4.32 Acre parcel on North Peak in gated community. Survey and Septic layout completed. Priced at $125,000 CHOICE SITE IN PINE HILLS -- 1.28 Acres with easy access, many mature trees, views Has approved septic layout. $169,000 CHOICE WOODED PARCEL -- in Julian Estates WOODED MOUNTAIN HOME wh 2 bedrooms, 4.24 Acres at the end of East Incense Cedar Rd. with open floor plan, decks, many mK'trees, garage, easy access off cul-de-sac Underground power lar e shed and an extra 2 Would make g weekend hidir' ' '" home. wooded acres - easy access by driveway off Blue I " " ;xtemen t IItCHOICE BUILDING SITE in Pine Hills. 1.28111and phone. Price Reduced to$174,000 a great III . III. SPECTACULAR VIEWS. -- From this 4.7 Acre Seller motivated. -" .. " Jay Drive Service by Pine Hills Mutual Water . . arcel, also in Juhan Estates ated commum . Company, has aooroved sephc layout, great views. P ...... g ...... ty o sell at I Reduced To '*' ...... Ill ooa weu, perc tests are completea, very iJrlvate. O00200,000 [ 00lo00,ooo I Reduced to $179,000 Rose Steadman, Broker / Owner Kirby Winn, Realtor Associate Melo-de Savage, Realtor Associate email: email: melo-de@sbcgloba!.net , i'!i . -:Celebrating The: .Lt)e.,uT ,Carol Nagy Carol Louise Nagy (formerly Carol Jacklin), 72, of Julian, California, died peacefully at home surrounded by loving family and friends on Monday, August 8, 2011. In life, Carol always knew what she wanted and moved unswervingly toward her goals. In the same way, when her cancer became untreatable, she was clear in her wish not to linger, and died one week after rejecting chemotherapy. Characteristically, she moved speedily in the direction she had set for herself. Carol's zest for life, energy, courage, warmth, .exuberance, and loving generosity have touched and inspired many. Carol grew up in Chicago and graduated from high school in Oak Park, Illinois. After a brief stint at the University of Wisconsin, she followed her first husband to the East Coast and graduated from the University of Connecticut with a masters degree in psychology. Carol taught at San Jose City College and then decided to go back to school. She received a Ph.D. in developmental psychology from Brown University in 1972. She sought a way, through her profession, to remove the second-class status for women in America and played a key role in bringing critical perspectives on gender into the field of developmental psychology. She became a researcher in the psychology department at Stanford University in order to collaborate with Eleanor Maccoby. They produced an ambitious and highly influential book, The Psychology of Sex Differences (1974), which critically assessed empirical research on differences and similarities between girls and boys. The book was featured on the front page of the New York Times Book Review, a rare honor for an academic book. It became a required text in many Classes and established the intellectual legitimacy of gender studies, which then began to be established in universities across America. Carol also helped start the Center for Research on Women at Stanford, one of the first such institutes in the country. In 1983 she took a giant step from her position as a research associate at Stanford to become a tenured full professor in psychology (the first woman) at the University of Southern California (USC), with a joint appointment in psychology and the Program for the Study of Women and Men in Society (SWMS). She rejuvenated and chaired SWMS and went on to become the first woman Dean of Social Sciences and Communication at USC. In 1995 she became Dean of the University at the College of William and Mary in Virginia, where she instituted a number of significant changes in the university's approach to hiring women and minorities, and putting pay for women on par with that for men. Carol's influence extended beyond her own academic institutions as she joined other activists in challenging sexist practices. She used her expert knowledge to testify on behalf of defendants in sex bias cases against major companies such as AT&T, and for women seeking admission to the Virginia Military Institute (VMI) and the Citadel (in South Carolina), who were excluded because of their gender. She spoke out and spoke up on behalf of the disadvantaged at significant trials, some of which reached the Supreme Court. On a leave of absence from USC, she went to Caltech to work with their biologists on endocrinology but found that the women faculty and students were subject to sexist treatment by the institution. She diverted her academic agenda and decided to use her time to work with and support them by addressing the sex discrimination at Caltech. She and another visiting scholar talked with every administrator at Caltech, and some policies were changed. As a scholar, Carol had a magnetism that drew other professionals to her for advice and unique insights. She treated students as colleagues and infected them with her optimism and belief in their abilities to .achieve. Because of Carol's keen intellect, her standards were high but her critical analysis was delivered with her characteristic warmth. A born leader, Carol was charismatic, magnetic, vibrant, and giving, with a joie de vivre often missing from academic life. She will live on through her work and in the generations of young women academics for whom she was an emotional wellspring, pragmatic life coach, and model scholar. Carol and Rich met in 1986, had a tumultuous three-year courtship, and went on to marry in 1993. After retiring she moved, with Rich, to Julian to grow peonies, "turn red clay into paradise," enjoy San Diego City and the San Diego mountains and desert, hike with the dogs, and appreciate and build community. Carol had always been an avid gardener and became a certified Master Gardener. She created a beautiful garden and, with Rich, built a prizewinning solar home. Carol and Sally Snipes wrote the column "Mountain Greenery" for local papers and worked as garden consultants. Carol helped build the new Julian library by writing the first grant that garnered financial support from San Diego County and put the Julian library in the county's funding queue. She volunteered continued on page 10