Newspaper Archive of
The Julian News
Julian , California
August 28, 2013     The Julian News
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August 28, 2013

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8 The Julian News August 28, 2013 : !i i i , PINE HILLS-4894 Pine Ridge Ave-3BD/3BA If owning a log home in the mountains is on your list, this custom built country beauty just may be the one. It is situated on a 3.11 acre parcel in Pine Hills, just 4 miles near the historic mining town of Julian CA and only one hour from San Diego. This log home offers 3/4 wrap around decks, perfect for enjoying the bonus views to the Pacific Ocean. $656,000 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 Deborah J. Kerch REALTOR, RMS DRE License # 01441209 direct: 760-579-3716 Stephen C. Kerch Broker/Owner CA DRE Lic #00551521 REALTY 760-765-1000 2526 Washington St., Julian, CA WYNOLA ESTATES - SPRINGVlEW RD - 2BD/2BA This uncomplicated home is just minutes from the Histor- ic town of Julian. It was built in 1974 and has had only one owner. Theproperty has been well cared for over the 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 years by its owner who was WYNOLA, MOUNTAIN SPRINGS known for making free form RANCH 3 Homes on the property, metal sculptures from found 55 acres, abundant spring fed water. $1,39Si000 or salvaged treasures. $329K : WYNOLA- CALICO RANCH 6100 sq ft.Must see! Executive home in the country, 16+ acres too many features to describe. : $1,395,000 NORTH PEAK-NORTH PEAK RD 2BD/2.5BA This lovely mountain beauty, cedar 2 level house was built in 1995 by the current owners. It is located in the scenic gated community of Rancho Cuyamaca On a 2.5 acre parcel on North Peak. $349K PINE HILLS,A2ALEA AV-3BD/3.5BA-Amazing Volcan views, BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY FOR SALE = 2007 Main Street - MOUNTAIN .... ' ....... :, ..... GYPSY is one of Julian's shopping icons; 24 years of successful fine home finishes, mature trees, lovely landscaping, operation under the same owner, ship. This profitable store CALL NOW TO SEE $535,500 specializes in the sale of women s apparel. $75K plus inventory ............. : JULIAN ESTATES LOT-West Incense Cedar 4.91 acres Gatedcommunity, underground utilities $199K JULIAN ESTATES LOT -West: ;JULIAN HISTORIC DISTRICT- HARRISON PARK - Harrison Park Incense Cedar 4.15 ACRES  PAYSON DR: 3,37 western view Rd 4.93 acre lot right on Hwy 79 Gated community, undergrouhd acresi $112K Harrison Park Rd. $120K OMC utilities. $199k design: LEENA " Letters continued from page 2 understanding of migration and immigration history and territorial rights. Migration, or movement from one location to another, of living things began early in earth's history when conditions were favorable. Globalization of plants, animals, insects, viruses and bacteria began millions of years ago without restriction or requirement except natural forces. Such movement was facilitated by rain, meteors, wind and,-the curious nature and survival instincts endemic within animal genes. About 1.8 million years ago Homo Erectus, with origins in Africa, began moving northward. Home Sapiens (a break off from Cro-Magnon) evolved in Africa about 200, 000 years ago and within 75,000 years had reached the near east. So, living things have been moving around on earth for a very long time. The first settlers, known to have arrived on the "American" continent, came between 40,000 and 15,000 BCE. These paleo-indians were from central Asia. There have been multiple migrations since. Millions arrived on these shores during the mid 1800-1900s due to starvation, cultural and political wretchedness. Immigration is a more recent concept, inferring territorial rights of one group and the movement of another into a region or country. This also started a long time ago. Neanderthals were "displaced" and/or absorbed by the more aggressive Homo Sapiens migrating into the Iberian peninsula. The establishment of territory, fortified and protected by force and war and elimination of an indigenous population has been the human way for eons. PROFLAM E ServingThe Community We Live In For Over 60 Years Commercial ooo Residential ooo Payment Options " GASCheck"r*le.o.Nf M::::2:i Trained l,lJ COUNCIL 24 Hour Emergency Service Celebrating 100 of 765-0130 Ben Sulser, District Manager Recall the actions and motives of the Scandinavian, Spanish, Portuguese, Italian, French, and English adventurers upon discovery of the new continent. Pizarro, Cortez, Columbus and our forefathers are responsible for the elimination of hundreds of millions of "Native" Americans," the destruction of their villages, culture and the "taking" of their lands. Holding onto a territory hasn't always been easy. Evolutionary and globalization forces are the underpinning of human migration with immigration legislation and war being forms for controlling these forces. The Americas are lands in the Western hemisphere now occupied by 56 countries and established by territorial boundaries and a system of laws unique to It consists of all kinds and mixtures of people and cultures. Recent genetic research indicates that every living person on earth can tie his or her origin to the beginnings of human life in Africa and while divided by superficial features, we are incredibly blended biologically. Those immigrants and the unauthorized are relatives. The total population of the Americas is about 850, 000,000, whereas our part of it consists of about 360 million. The first use of the term "America" however dates to 25 April 1507. Not too long ago by those hoping to exploit the new world. Remember, "American" is not a race. It is not an ethnicity and it is not even a culture. It is a position and a concept. If anything, the continued on page 10 Big Little Book Q: I have a Big Little Book, "Dick Tracy's Chains of Crime." It is from the 1930s and except for a few scuffs, in good condition. I have a friend wanting to buy it from me, but I have no idea of what it is worth. -- Steve, New Paltz, N.Y. A: I found your Big Little Book referenced in several price guides. It was published in 1936, and current values range from $30 to $130 depending on condition. Q: I recently inherited an oblong dish, a cake plate and a pair of candlesticks in the Canterbury pattern made by Duncan & Miller glassware. I know nothing about this company and hope you can provide me with at least some information. --Barbara, Tyler, Texas A: George Duncan founded the company in about 1865 in Pittsburgh. The firm became known as Duncan & Miller in 1900, but eventually was absorbed by the United States Glass Company. Many of the older designs continued to be manufactured. The Canterbury pattern was extremely popular. Your cake plate is probably worth about $25; the candlesticks, $30; and oblong relish dish, perhaps $50. Q: I would like to know the value of ... (and what followed was three typewritten pages of books, comics and other items) --Keith, Billings, Mont. A: To research and value your several hundred items would take a great deal of time, and it is a service I don't provide. Keep in mind that a free "appraisal" is worth what you pay for it. If you truly want to know how the value of your books and collectibles, hire the services of a certified appraiser or contact dealers in the Billings area. Jr** Q: I love bells and have collected them for most of my adult life. I am now in the process of downsizing and would like your opinion of how I can begin selling some of the more common ones that I have. -- Kenneth, Sioux Falls, S.D. A: One of the better groups for collectors is the American Bell Association International, 4219 Boone Ave., New Hope, MN 55428. This is a fairly active group and sponsors annual conventions for its members, who are scattered throughout the country. 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@ 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. Home is a shelter from storms - all sorts of storms. -- William J. Bennett ggg .  y