Newspaper Archive of
The Julian News
Julian , California
October 22, 2014     The Julian News
PAGE 5     (5 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 5     (5 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 22, 2014

Newspaper Archive of The Julian News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

October 22, 2014 WE ACCEPT WOMEN, INFANTS & CHILDREN Groceries. Fresh Produce. Sundries Beer. Wine o Liquor Dry Cleaning Lotto Scratchers Full Service "Best in the County" Meat Departmen t ES.D.A. Choice Beef Buffalo Meat Special and Holiday Orders, Cut to your Specifications OPEN DAlhY 6a.m. TO 8p.m. 2112 4th Street (619) 246-8585 Bob Dibos March 31,1936 - December 17, 2013 Robert Joseph Dibos, Jr. went peacefully to his home with Jesus on December 17, 2013. He was surrounded by his wife and six children, who were praying and singing Christmas Carols to him. In 1936, "Bob" was the first child born to Robert J. Dibos Sr. and Anne Elizabeth Ryan Dibos. They joyfully received 11 more gifts from God: Eileen, William, Mary, Joseph, Jerome, John, Thomas, Stephen, Anne-Mariel Frances and Michael. Bob attended St. Patrick's grammar school in North Park. After graduating from St. Augustine High School, Bob was in the first graduating class (1958) of the University of San Diego. Even better, he and Sheila Kathleen Simpson were married on October 11th of that year! They were blessed with 6 children, Kathleen (Patrick Flynn), Elaine (Lowry), Lisa (Tony Jauregui), Robert III (Gabriela), John (Nicole) and Jennifer (Glenn Smith), who abundantly blessed them with 21 grandchildren, now ranging in age from 9 to 31. Bob and Sheila raised their family in Escondido, where Bob began his practice as a Certified Public Accountant. They were involved members of St. Mary's Church and School, with Bob serving on the school board, as a member of the Knights of Columbus and elsewhere. Because the whole family loved Julian, in 1974 they bought "the A-frame," a small vacation home there. In 1992, Bob and Sheila built their current home and were finally able to live their dream being full-time Julian residents. Eventually Bob was able to move his CPA practice to his home office "up the hill." As an active member of St. Elizabeth of Hungary Church in Julian, Bob served on the Parish Counsel and as a Liturgical Minister. He was honored to teach the faith to many adults and children over the years, modeling Jesus' love to young and old. Bob was one of the most kind, gentle, faithful, hardworking and loving men in the world. He truly delighted in his children, grandchildren and siblings! Bob loved so many things. Just a few: camping with his kids and grandchildren. Every kind of family get-together and celebration. His other family - church family, friends and CPA clients. Road trips. Any trips! Sheila's cooking. Food. Photography. History. Being Irish. The beach. Cashews. Music, especially when his kids or grandchildren were making it. Reading 4 books at a time. The Chargers and Padres. "Horse shows. Playing baseball with his brothers. His labrador, Riley. The Dibos Clan's monthly Rosary & potluck. St. Augustine Alumni reunions. Cheering from the audience at any event his children or grandchildren were ini Even when working on his "Honey-do" list, Bob was cheerful & upbeat. It gets said a lot, but he truly was a joy to be around. Newly retired last fall, Bob anticipated enjoying all these activities to the full. Bob's funeral Mass was celebrated by Fr. CecJlio Moraga at St. Elizabeth Church on December 21, 2013. Led by a bagpiper, Bob was carried in a horse-drawn glass hearse down the streets of the town he.10ved, accompanied by his friend and pastor, Father Moraga, his forever-cherished wife of 55 years, Sheila, and his beloved family and friends. He is buried in historic Haven of Rest Cemetery in Julian. Bob wasn't a world traveler or a "Big Dig" kind of man, uncovering prehistoric relics. He was simply a family man. To say he deeply loved and was loved deeply is a massive understatement. He leaves a gaping hole in the heart of his family, which God is filling with His grace for us all. In the words of one of his grandsons, "Grandpa was The Julian News 5 ZV00y Thoughts by gicheleHarvey 1 JULIAN TEE COMPA Different Kinds Of Recycling Now that using unreusable (I made up that word) plastic bags will soon become illegal for grocery stores and pharmacies to bag LOCal ' 3i 1988 items into, I've joined lots of conversations about recycling. When I was in my early 20s, many people were becoming aware of our Tree t" l .., and environment and wanting to improve it for future generations. John onsumng =.specuon and Jane Shuttleworth published the first issue of Mother Earth News * Long Term Forest Maintenance and Planning in January of 1970 from their home. They embraced the revitalized Hazardous Removal and Precision 117 !!_ o __ back-to-the-earth movement that was becoming very popular at telling that time and still is for many people. The magazine had articles on * Ornamental Pruning and Lacing gardening, home building, farming, hunting, alternative energy, food and all from Brush ,f'l o and f'lll e o storage, surviving off the grid, so much more information, t:learlng I:nlppmg a do it yourself perspective. After sales lagged a bit in the 1980s, its newest owners 00u,ta ew 0rouo o, 00ea.ers w.o were once a00a,n FREE ESTIMATES interested in learning how to live on their own by growing their own food, raising their own farm animals and in many ways caring for Licensed and Bonded themselves and their families with as little need for unfiecessaries ]r, 11_. /_=../1".,. Your Protection as could be. In 2010 Mother Earth News, having survived many ruuy lnsureajor owners, celebrated its 40th anniversary. I still like to read it every month and I'm glad our local Julian library keeps a copy. In a recent ERIC DAUBER License #945348 issue, I read an article with a great idea for recycling dead trees. H: 760-765-2975 lm00ml Cutting the logs to lengths of your planting beds, lay them down and m//- lm14 N_mo, cover them with a thick layer of dirt. Plant your herbs, vegetables or : /OO',lJ':)O: flowers in the dirt that covers the logs. As the logs break down, they PC Box 254 hold moisture that will keep your plant roots damp and the plants may JULIAN CA. not need water beyond any rain that falls in your yard. WE-8690A One thing we got good at back in the 1970s was recycling. Our 92036 grandparents did without many things during the depression, and for lib __.i.e_ Fi Week those of us who listened to them, we found out that many of the things re r, revennon we owned could be recycled instead of throwing them away after their A Local Schools initial uses. When I was a little girl in the 1950's mom gave us home perms by William Everett using rags, probably brought to us from grandma's rag bin, instead of store bought rollers for our hair. Each swatch of hair which was soaked with perm solution, was rolled with a rag and then the rag was tied to itself. This was how we got a TONI perm with rags that had once been clothing, and without the need of a hairdresser. Another way that clothing was recycled was by cutting up clothes to make quilts. Those quilts were always favorites because each square brought memories of the times that the shirts, dresses or blouses had been worn. My grandmother saved every button off used clothing before discarding or reusing the clothes they had been attached to. I still have many of the buttons she saved and have also used many of them through the years. Grandma also saved flour bags to use as dish towels. I think most women back then used flour sack dish towels. Grandma's kitchen always contained scrubbers made from extra tulle netting left over from formal dresses that she made. Before contact paper, grandma taught me to cover boxes with scraps of wall paper Last week was National Fire Prevention Week, and on Fire for storage in a closet. The boxes looked good and they looked neater Prevention Day local fire agencies came together to speak with than a lot of different looking boxes. In my adult years, rye covered Julian's Elementary and Junior High students. CalFire, the National shoe boxes in scraps of wall paper for a uniform look in my closet. Forest Service, the Burn Institute, and Julian Cuyamaca Fire Protection District personnel visited the schools and gave fire safety During the early 1970s when Ilaid out my first vegetable garden, presentations. The opening talk was given by JCFPD Chief Rick 6 packs of soda came with a plastic holder and I remember tying Marinelli, after which each agency explained to the kids what they those holders together to make fences of a sort for my peas to climb do and why. The agencies donated goodies and gave tours of the on. I tied nylon stockings to a cin link fence to hold the melons I apparatus each agency brought. The kids had an opportunity to ask grew so the vines wouldn't take U'l much ground space in my garden, questions and have hands-on experience with fire fighting gear. It was Bedsprings were popular for climbing plants too. an informative and fun day. The highlight was a guest appearance by Before we planted our vegetable garden, we bought fresh hot Smokey Bear! manure from a local dairy. We spread it on the garden area to fertilize our future food, but also the heat from that manure was hot enough Health s Personal to nearly burn our feet in our heavy rubber boots. It was plenty hot enough to kill the weeds. Recycled cow poop isa great fertilizer. Services To this day I look at items for what they are and also for what they can become. I recyclepint size jars to mix gravy ingredients and I save my smallest spice jars which can hold sewing pins, safety pins, paper clips, dried seeds for next year's crops and many more things. STEVEN BURGARD, CMT Using my imagination gives me lots of ideas for reusing my collection of jars, CERTIFIED MASSAGE THERAPIST I subscribe to Home Talk. I can get their postins in my email or on Facebook. Most of the projects they show TUESDAY & THURSDAY BY APPOINTMENT have to do with recycling. They have shown how wood pallets can be made into chairs, headboards and footboards for beds, shelves for PHONE: (760) 765 - 1576 inside and outside and for other kinds of furniture. These ideas gave 2216 MAIN STREET, JULIAN me ideas to use pallets for fencing and for holding garden pots for a wall of herbs. I'm even thinking of using pallets to build a chicken STEVENE3URGARD3Od@GMAIL.COM coop. Home Talk and other similar resources have given me lots of CERTIFICATE# 55390 MEMBER ID# 106791 ideas for using old doors. They can be cut in half vertically to make 2 cabinet doors. They can be fastened together to make wooden screens for room dividers. Cut in half vertically again, use them for a sitting bench and a back board. Use old doors to make garden potting benches and small shade covers Old tires, stacked, make good potato planters. They can be made to use for lots of different children's playground activities. Laid flat, "filled with concrete and with a metal pipe set vertically in the middle, you can create an outdoor umbrella stand, a tetherball stand or with 2, you can stretch a volleyball net or a badminton net. If you have enough old tires you can build retaining walls with them. Dennis Weaver, the actor, helped build his beautiful mansion, which he called Earthship, using aluminum cans and old tires. Many earthships have been built since then, using recycled items. I can find so many ways to recycle and thinking of new ways to llit, rec/cle is fun. . ...............  ;[;]  " f Recycling goes waybe yond aluminum cans and cardboard. I  rac/ti/ ;':"t r:kMD hope I've given my readers some ideas that will get your imagination Complete Fami Braid K \\; working in ways that will help you to reuse things over and over. Monthly Cardiology" and;OYN Blake A W, lie DO These are my thoughts . /  ..... ,,,:,,ohe;,o DI ltal X ra Lab Services ,, c, g - Y . w,c ..... ,c,o,. "- , I Me&care Commumty Health Daily Borrezo Pharmacy Dlirerv ' , --  -- Group, Molina, Sharp Commercial, Hallo--eenw Craft Pro-octi . Behavioral Health (Smarthre) SC.:...,%O'...Tr, ..... (/ Financial Assistance Available. Monday-Friday 8-500pm 760-765-1223 Pumpkin Painting will occur on Thursday, October 23 at Julian Clinic Specialists 2:30 PM with Miss Patty. This activity is for school aged youth. Cardiology, Joseph Schwartz, Md We will provide the pumpkins r Women's Health, Unneetha Pruitt, Cnp, Obgyn to the first 15 school-aged youth participating. Paints and Please Call For Appointment 760-765-1223 other decorative items will also be supplied. If you also have "'" ' Cilirol}ractic No A younger children, there will be l@ JIChan another related craft for them. i 1455 Hollow Glen Ro, a ' s,,d i,,.{,, ",unJm, Miss Patty has already painted I OFFICE JlOURS: Momlavd:30-8am Tues & Thurs 8am-Noon and 2pm-dpm three pumpkins that are on ' Fridays 8am- Noon display at the library has many 760-765-3456 creative ideas and patterns for Now Available yOU to use. Please join us at the CerfieaA,,,,t Julian Library for this afterschool A,(i,in activity. For more information, please contact the branch at 760-765-0370. trulynd simply the very epitome of a good man." ,I 11