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The Julian News
Julian , California
October 12, 2011     The Julian News
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October 12, 2011

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10 The Julian News HEALTH and PERSONAL SERVICES I r  JULIAN MEDICAL CLINIC A DIVISION OF BORREGO COMMUNITY HEALTH FOUNDATION We accept Healthy Families Insurance 2721 W JULIAN, CA 92036 (Next To Town  ' i 24 HOUR ANSWERING SERVICE % 6-Bed Full Service Hospice & Dementia '( Case by Case Licens SQlll iolr CQI- #374601019 SMNCREST LODGE 34540 Engineers Road .. and Highway 79 (760) 765-0065 WI SDOM WITH I N H EALI NG ARTS Children & Senior Massage SpecJal $48 / hr *S6o/hr Acupressure Craniosacral Massage Yoga Reg. Price (760)310-8974 As Heard On The Streets Of Jqlian , by Eric Stamets" Extinct Elephant-like Mammal To Be Reproduced Earlier this year I read an article on the internet by Mark Johnson which carried the following threat "Copyright2011 Scripps Media, Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed." so you may have not heard about it. I don't know why they published it since that is specifically forbidden. Since I'm not rewriting the article, but writing about it I hope I'm safe in my home. Briefly, scientists think they have enough Woolly Mammoth material, or as I must phrase it to avoid prosecution, enough extinct elephant-like mammal material to clone one in an elephant. If they succeed, it would be a wonderful tourist attraction for Julian and could probably be housed with thee proposed carousel (which could have a/ Woolly Mammoth figure to ride on it.) On the other hand, Julian might be too warm for Mammoths, since they're found frozen in ice. E/vin so, the technology must be getting cheaper and easier. If Julian,Can't have the cloned. Mammoth there are other options. Every weekend there are old west re-enactors in Julian and if we could dig ufi a few old graves, we could clone some of the actual pioneers of Julian and not have to rely on re-enactors. Of course there might be a few of the deceased that we'd rather not clone based upon their behavior the last time they were here. *** . Hard work spotlights the character of people: Some turn up their sleeves, some turn up their noses, and some don't turn up at all. --Sam Ewing No Appointments Just Come In / Now Available t1 C Certified Animal V $30. 00 (next to Soundings) : OFFICE HOtm_S: Monday 6:3ml Tues & Thurs 8anloon and 2ppm Fridaysk Noel! 760- Career Options .continued from page 7 and lights out at lOpm. I started to form great relationships and bonds with fellow cadets in my platoon. I was proud to say that/ these were the men and women I might be serving with in just a few short years. As theweek went on, I completed my physical agilities, defensive tactics test, and my written final. I was now ready for graduation On August 6th of 2011, along with over 200 other explorers from all around California as far as Bakersfield; I graduated. I learned more in that week then most people do in months. When I left the campus I had gained responsibility, discipline, integrity, motivation, and much more. I am now out going on ride alongs and gaining tools and experiences needed to succeed in the future of whatever I so choose. Unique and Old The Rattlesnake Coiled among the purple iris, Fangs dart towards my leg. Rattles click like castanets On a senoritas nimble fingers, As a meter of black diamonds Ripple down his back. One blast from my shotgun And he is forever stilled. With a prayer for pardon, I reload for the next. ons Bill Fink Fishing One of the great things that the Sons of the American Legion do is tgwork hard at creating events appeal to the community. All the events can be attended at a reasonable price. As an example "The Dance" has an $8.00 entry fee and provides music and dancing all day long. Additionally, exceptional food can be purchased at "The Dance" at a very reasonable cost. Breakfasts cost $8.00 as well. It's all you can eat for freshly prepared, great food.. Dinners unfortunately are goirig to $12.00 due to the rise in delivery and food costs, but considering the great meals that SAL, the Legion and the Auxiliary turn out, it's still a price you carYt beat at any restaurant. Oh, there will still be dinners at a lower cost at times, but based on the cost to put on a steak feed, twelve will probably be the standard. The bottom line is, the Legion family has created a standard of events in this town that are well attended and raise money that's returned to the community. If you haven't attended one of their functions, you should plan on coming out and give it a try. Many times a small isolated community might lack for things to do, but put some of the Legion events on your calendar as many do and fill out your social life. There's an old saying that if you give someone a fish you'll feed him for a day, but if you teach him to fish, you'll feed him for life. SAL takes this to heart. Every month someone or some group comes to the monthly meeting on the first Tuesday of the month to request a donation. At times the need is so dire that the Sons will donate cash. In most cases though, the Sons will give the requesting group the opportunity to fish. What I mean is that if the group can demonstrate that their cause is noble or can show a need that benefits a public good, or a worthwhile kids event where there is just not enough money, SAL will offer the group a chance to fish by hosting a breakfast. Let me say that the men of SAL and lots of their gals are Chef's Corner continued from page 6 1-1/2 Cups whole-wheat panko (Japanese-style bread crumbs) 1/4 cup vegetable oil 2 cups sliced.fresh' mushrooms (baby belles, shiittake, chanterelle, cremini or button) 1/4 cup sliced green onions, white and green parts 2 cloves garlic, minced 2 tablespoons butter 2 cups half-and-half or light cream 1. Preheat oven to 350 F. Prepare rice mixes according to package directions. 2. Meanwhile, prepare the chicken breasts. Starting from the thickest side of each chicken breast half, make a horizontal slit into, but not through, the other side. Wrap each stick of cheese in a slice of ham and insert it into a slit. Secure with wooden toothpicks. Sprinkle chicken on both sides with 1 tablespoon poultry seasoning, and 1/2 teaspoon salt and pepper. 3. Place flour and remaining 1/2 tablespoon poultry seasoning in a shallow dish, stir to combine. In a second shallow dish, combine eggs and water. Place the panko breadcrumbs and remaining 1/2 teaspoon salt and pepper and the cayenne pepper in a third shallow dish, stir to combine. Dip chicken in flour, shaking off excess; diP in egg, then in panko, turning and pressing chicken into the panko to coat. 4. In an extra-large skillet, heat 2 tablespoons oil over medium heat. Cook chicken, in batches, in the hot oil about 4 minutes or until brown on both sides; place the finished batch on a paper towel-covered plate. Add the remaining 2 tablespoons oil =nd continue to brown the "second batch of chicken breasts. Place on the plate and remove toothpicks. 5. Using the same skillet, over medium high heat; add the butter. Cook mushrooms, green onions and garlic in the butter. Sprinkle with 1/2 tablespoon poultry seasoning and cook until tender, about 3 to 5 minutes. Stir in remaining 2 tablespoons of flour. Gradually stir in half-and- half. Cook and stir until thickened and bubbly. Stir in shredded cheese until melted. 5. Spoon the sauce over rice, and place the chicken on top of sauce. Bake, covered, for 40 to 45 minutes or until chicken is no longer pink (170 F). Makes 6 servings. Angela Shelf Medearis is known as The Kitchen Diva! She's the executive producer and host of "The Kitchen Diva/" cooking show on Medearis is an award- winning children's author, cufinary historian and the author of seven cookbooks, including "The New African-American Kitchen" and her new cookbook, "The Kitchen Diva Cooks/" Visit her website at www. 2011 King Features Syndicate Inc. Old TV Set Q: My familyowned one of the earliest television sets ever produced for consumers, a RCA Model TT-5. It is in a wooden cabinet and is the tabletop model. Almost everyone who sees it wants to buy it, but we have no idea of what it might be worth. Can you help me? -- Mike, Yonkers, N.Y. A: Your television set -- with a five-channel tuner -- is extremely rare. It was manufactured in 1939, has a 5-inch screen and is worth about $15,000. Q: I found an old coffee grinder at a flea market. It is a mill that was manufactured by John M. Waddel of Greenfield, Ohio, and is the OimprovedO model 1050. I paid $50 for it, and think I probably got a bargain. --Andy, Albuquerque, N.M. A: Your coffee grinder, according to the original sales description, was designed as a good, low-priced mill Owith burr and shell so constructed as to grind very fine.O It likely was manufactured during the 1890s and is probably worth in the $95 to $150 range. Collectors should be aware that grinders are still being manufactured, and reproductions of the older models are plentiful. Q: I recently inherited several dozen pieces of costume jewelry, mostly from the 1940s and '50s. Some of the pieces are designs by Eisenberg, Duette, Corocraft and Natty Creations. Can you recommend someone who can help me establish the values of the various pieces? ;: -- Sam, Norman, Okla. A: Janet Lawwill is who can help you. Shebuys, sells and appraises vintage costume jewelry as well as estate pieces. Her contact information is P.O. Box 36269, Tucson, AZ 85740;; and- Jewel@ ' A good reference is WarmanC)s Vintage Jewelry: Identification and Price Guide, by Leigh Leshner (Krause, $24.99). Q: I found an "1 Like Ike" handkerchief at a flea market, and although I have no plans to sell it, I would like to know what a collector would pay for it. - - Stacey, Bailey, Colo. A: Most political handkerchiefs from the 1950s and '60s that I've seen at auctions have sold in the $10 to $15 range. There are, of course, always exceptions. 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 oersonally answer all reader questions. Do not send any materials requiring return mail. 2011 King Features Syndicate, Inc. October 12, 2011 AMERICAN LEGION POST 468 Pancakes, Sausage Eggs, Country Potatoes Corn Beef Hash Biscuts/Sausage Gravy Coffee And Orange Juice ,00.00 00.oo Benefit breakfast for Local Julian Merchant Sunday, October 16 t" A 7 am to 11:30 am Non-Profit Donation TO The Community ---AIIProceedsReturned 2nd& Washington A there at dark thirty on the days of breakfast. They are ready. There is a group in the kitchen that shows up month after month and now for years that consider this "their" duty. They are there from start to finish when the floors are mopped, the carpets cleaned and the lights go out. And nothing, I mean nothing Pleases them more than serving a large crowd, making lots of money and have the beneficiary working side by side with them to get the job done. Let me give you an example of a good cause, great effort and yes a call out for that effort. Julian Junior High goes to Washington D.C. and environs every other year for a week Of an intense infusion of Americana. The Sons believe this is vitally important in the education of our youth particularly being in California where our kids are so far removed from the birthplace of our Republic. It is expensive and most families can't afford to foot the bill themselves. The kids and parent s went out, pre-sold tickets by the hundreds, had bigmouth talk about their trip in a column and had a great turnout for two breakfasts. Then .... this is the good part, they swarmed the place. Lots of kids, lots of parents, setting tables, washing pots and pans, dishes, silverware and glasses, cleaning tables and get this, they were there to the end in good numbers helping out. That's what I call fishing! The result, thousands of dollars raised that will lead to their benefit in a trip and experience that will last a lifetime. The other result, in two years they'll be back continued on page t/ PETS OF THE WEEK Chevy is a 1 year old neutered Tuxedo Kitty who has a habit of sleeping under his blanket where potential adopters cannot see him. However, once awoken from his cat nap, Chevy is an outgoing, personable feline who loves attention from his human pals and will purr and rub against you for attention. His silly personality will keep you entertained and he makes for a great bed warmer during the cold winter months when he is sleeping underneath the comforter. Meet Chevy by asking for ID#A1343286 Tag#C862. Julian is a 5 year old male Poodle Mix who arrived at the slter as a stray. He just received a much needed bath and haircut so he is ready to show off his handsome hypoallergenic coat. Julian is friendly to all he meets and has plenty of energy for his walks with shelter volunteers. Weighing in at about 151bs, he makes a great companion for apartment or "condo living. To meet Julian, ask for ID#A1432423 Tag#C669. Now through October 31st all adoption fees are reduced to only $25! In addition, adoption fees for a second furry companion will be entirely waived! All adoption fees include vaccinations, spaying/ neutering (upon adoption), a microchip and free Vet visit. Dog fees also include a 1 year license. Chevy and Julian are at our Central County Shelter, 5480 Gaines Street, San Diego. The Shelter hours are 9:30AM to 5:30PM, Tuesday through Saturday or visit www. for more information.