Newspaper Archive of
The Julian News
Julian , California
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November 23, 2011     The Julian News
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November 23, 2011
 

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November 23, 2011 (760) 765 0192 OPE RTIEs We have our own private parking lot behind the office. off 'C' Street C O R N E R OF A I N: & _. www.j ulian-prop erti es. com TREET The Julian News 9 Est. 1967 P.O. Box 1000 Julian, CA 92036 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! w as,.f)0 Reduced To $650,000 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 $279,000 Juli Zerbe, Broker Associate email: julinjoe@gmail.com Especially nice custom 4 bed/3 bath home in the historic village of Julian. Located on a choice 2/3 acre site on the edge of town within walking distance of everything! Built in 2007, 2361 sq ft, gourmet kitchen, two car garage, beautiful south- ern views off the balcony. Don't miss this one. Priced below the cost to build at $549,000 Pleasant home with lots of light, open floor plan, hardwood floors, vaulted ceilings, warm wood stove and skylights. Two bedrooms, two baths and inside laundry room. Deck and balcony with views of the wooded lot and neighboring hills. A great buy at $217,000 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 WOODED MOUNTAIN HOME with 2 bedrooms, open floor plan, decks, many mature trees, garage, large shed and an extra .25 acre lot. Would make a great weekend hideaway or retirement home. Seller motivated. Reduced To $180,000 JULIAN RANCH - 16 choice acres fenced and cross-fenced, meadows and views. Remodeled and upgraded ranch house, seperate guest cottage, mature oaks andcedars, barn/workshop, outbuild- ings. Priced at $540,000 Rose Steadman, Broker / Owner Melo-de Savage, Realtor Associate email: melo-de@sbcglobal.net COZY CABIN IN THE TREES in Pine Hills on a nicely wooded lot. Owner will consider carrying for a qualified buyer with substantial down pay- ment. The adjoining lot also available for sale. Priced at $149,000 Kirby Winn, Realtor Associate email: kirbylwinn@gmail.com Our First Sightseer [I thinkl MARY CHASE WALKER Looking at her photo in the Old Town schoolhouse, I am reminded of the silly old children's song that goes "She was a nice girl, a pretty girl, and her hair hung down in ring-a-lets." Then the chorus merrily repeats "ring- a-lets" at varying pitch, for full effect. It's the sort of ditty that snags in the rolls and wrinkles of your brain, forever and ever. Well, she was pretty in a schoolmarmish way that could turn severe at any suggestion of a stray impure adolescent thought. She looks directly at me from between those tight, tubular ringlets, with her fine lace collar held chastely by a protective cameo. I avert my gaze. Not satisfied with her $200 annual salary as a New England schoolmarm, Mary Walker paid almost two years' wages for a four-week journey by sea to San Francisco. It was an unusual thing for a single woman to undertake. But there was no work for her in that city. by Albert Simonson San Diego and her pupils. "Of all the dilapidated, miserable looking places I had ever seen, this was the worst. The first night, a donkey came under my window and saluted me with an unearthly bray. The fleas were plentiful and hungry." About school, she lamented tardiness and absence caused by a lack of clocks and an abundance of fiestas. At recess, the girls smoked cigarettes while the boys lassoed vagrant pigs and hens. Boys could be expected to desert their scholastic endeavors for a whole week to take part in preparations for a bullfight or bull and bear fight. Their lack of reading skills mattered little, on a practical Backtracking to San Diego, she made a deep impression on E.W. Morse, president of the school board. So, in 1865, she became the first regular schoolteacher in American San Diego. So impressed was Morse that, after her first year, they got married. Morse probably had few impure thoughts, being acclaimed as the "ideal citizen." A Yankee himself, he fancied that Yankee schoolmarm look. He was worthy. It would have been scandalous for a married woman to teach innocent children with fertile and furtive imaginings, so she had to resign. They could afford it - Morse was a successful merchant who continued to be involved in virtually every major business or civic venture in the area, from banks to Balboa Park to subdividing El Cajon. In 1898, a year before her death, Mary sat in quiet retirement with her husband in Alpine and penned her first impressions of level, since the girls' privy was readily identifiable by a crescent cut into the door, while the boys' had a simple round hole. This probably is meaningful on some level. My own Julian one-holer has both crescent and star, making it a unisex facility, I guess. Things have improved since then, but teachers still complain. Next time you hear them complain, just tell them about what Mary was up against. It wasn't really all that bad though - I learned to read early from the comics on my family's privy wall. By late summer in 1870, her starchy Yankee standards had softened. Her first glimpse of Julian was a delight, as they passed over a sharp rocky hill. "The city of Julian in all its glory burst upon us." "The sun was setting," she wrote, "and shone upon the white roofs of the little town. I could have shouted with very joy at the sight." It is perplexing that the roofs appeared white. The accommodation was "a rough board shanty of one room, with cracks sufficiently wide for through ventilation." Early Julian was built with green lumber, which cupped and curled. Furniture was home made in a rustic style. Tin cups and plates graced a plain table, Wall d6cor was Early American Mining Camp, with frying pans and baking tins. She enjoyed her every day in the "city of Julian ...... where pines and oaks .... and every cabin and shanty had a strangely enchanted look." Next time you hear people griping about Julian, just tell them about what Mary said. That should shut thegn up. I like Mary, starch and ring- a-lets and all. Maybe it's a guy thing, but she strikes me as a lady who was easy to please. And whether she was our exactly first sightseer or not is unimportant. She was the first to tell us how good it felt. Every U.S. bank note, regardless of value, weighs one gram. That means four hundred and fifty four bills will equal one pound. Julian Time-Line continued from page 1 opened. San Diego County increased taxes on the mines because over $500,000 in gold was produced in this area. 1873 - $600,000 was taken from the area mines bringing a two year average of about $9,000 per week. 25 Nov. final disposition of land grab attempt by owners of Rancho Cuyamaca settled in favor of Julian area miners. 1874 - Ready Relief mine sold for $45,000 by the three Bailey Brothers and Louis B. Redman to a Corporation that sold shares. Rosa Redman Daggett kidnaped by her father John Daggett. 1875 - Drury D. Bailey and Annie Laurie Redman married in Julian 14 Dec. 1875. 1876 - Drury D. and Annie Bailey bought back Block one and moved in and added on to the home. First born child was Luther Louis Bailey on 11 Sept. Drury D. started a livery stable in Julian and Banner - operated stage line between these two points. He also had a blacksmith shop at the livery in Julian. 1877 - Minnie Amelia Bailey (Sawday) born on 14 Sept. 1879 - Nellie May Bailey (Toprahanian) born on 22 Feb. 1880 - Drury D. Bailey family and Brother James O.Bailey moved to Banner to be close to the Ready Relief group of mines. The two brothers built homes across the creek from each other just North of the mine. 1881 - Jennie Bailey born 26 June. Drury D. and James O. Bailey repurchase the Ready Relief mine for $9000. Drury D. was about to close a deal to buy the San Felipe Ranch (10,080 acres) for $2000 when he heard the Ready Relief was to be sold. They knew it was scarcely worked since they sold the mine in 1874. 1882 - Jennie Bailey dies from rattle snake bite ir Banner, 25 Aug. age 1 yr and almost 2 months old. 1883 - Luella Rose Bailey (Harritt) born a twin 7 April and twin Alice Bailey born and died same day. 1887 - Ida Maude Bailey (Wellington) born 25 May - Dr. Samuel S. Bailey died Georgia 13 Feb. 1889 - Julia Bailey Born 2 Feb.. 1890 - Drury D. Bailey files water right on 4 Jan. to Ready Relief group of mines known as "Hidden Treasure, North West Redman, Redman, Ready Relief, South Hubbard, Belmont, Tom Paine, Raindrop, Carp and Fountain". Drury D. Bailey, Frank Harritt, F. R. Sawday and M. Jacoby organized the Santa Ysabel Water Co. for irrigation and also to run placer mines at Ballena. See. 1891 - Julia Bailey died 29 May age 2 Yrs. & 3 Mo. Lela Ethel Bailey born July 1. 1893 - Eunice Annie Bailey (Derrick) born 20 Jul. Affidavit of Birth enclosed. No birth certificates on entire family because all born at home with no doctor present. 1895 - James Franklin Bailey born 18 Oct. Frank S. Jennings elected Sheriff of San Diego County (1895-1902) brother of Fred M. Jennings. 1899 - Drury D. Bailey broke leg in mine accident 29 Jan. Rubin Redman Bailey born 7 June, the last child born to Drury and Annie Laurie Bailey. 1900 - 16 June Census of the U. S. Julian Township (Partial) showing James O. and Drury D. Bailey families. Drury D. Bailey back to work in mine 17 July using a mining pick made into a cane. 1902 - Probably when D. D. Bailey family moved back to Block one for children to go to high school. 1907 - Fred M. Jennings elected Sheriff of San Diego County (1907-1914) Father of Helen Jennings Bailey. 1917 - Start of World War I 6 Apr. James Franklin Bailey enlists in U. S. Army, 2 Oct. 1918 - End of World War I on 11 Nov. 1919 - 2 May, James Franklin Bailey son of Drury is discharged from U.S. Army and comes home. 1921 - Drury Dobbins Bailey died in Julian on 8 Oct. and buried there. 1927 - Annie Laurie Redman Bailey died in Julian on 25 Nov. and buried there. 1938 - Drury and James Bailey Families sell the Ready Relief mine. Pine Hills fire destroys their two homes in the chariot canyon in Banner. Luther L. Bailey first born to Drury dies just several days after receiving news of the fire. 1964 - Resolution for the Chet Harritt Dam that formed Lake Jennings. 2005 - Grandson Richard A. Bailey (son of James Franklin Bailey) compiles this Time-Line and Book of the Bailey & Redman Family & Founding of Julian. | I