FW: [library-media] FW: New Book: Students Who Move And Transfer Schools - Cover Attached

Loutensock, Georgia Georgia.Loutensock@schools.utah.gov
Tue, 1 May 2007 13:15:22 -0600


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Is anyone aware of just a practice test?  Please respond to Sherry
directly.  Thanks.  gml

________________________________

From: Sherry Paxton [mailto:sherry.paxton@m.millard.k12.ut.us]=20
Sent: Tuesday, May 01, 2007 10:24 AM
To: Loutensock, Georgia
Subject: Re: [library-media] FW: New Book: Students Who Move And
Transfer Schools - Cover Attached


Georgia,
Do you know if there was a practice test created containing library
questions that could assist in preparing students for the English Core
Test?
Thanks you,
Sherry Paxton
Millard High School
Library/Media Teacher

	----- Original Message -----=20
	From: Loutensock, Georgia
<mailto:Georgia.Loutensock@schools.utah.gov> =20
	To: library-media@lists.uen.org=20
	Sent: Tuesday, May 01, 2007 7:14 AM
	Subject: [library-media] FW: New Book: Students Who Move And
Transfer Schools - Cover Attached

	Dear Colleagues,
	This book appears to fill a niche is schools with high
transiency rates.  Please read the following if it appears to be
something you could use in your library.  Keep smiling.  gml

________________________________

	From: JBBNJR2117@aol.com [mailto:JBBNJR2117@aol.com]=20
	Sent: Monday, April 30, 2007 3:27 PM
	To: Loutensock, Georgia
	Subject: New Book: Students Who Move And Transfer Schools -
Cover Attached
=09
=09
=09
	Hello Georgia:=20
	=20
	Re: our telephone conversation a few minutes ago.  Thank you
very much for taking
	the time to talk.
	=20
	Attached is the cover of the book I authored titled, "Students
Who Move And=20
	Transfer Schools."  The book was released for publication in
January, 2007.
	The ISBN Number is: 1-4257-0150-7
	=20
	The book was edited by a school teacher, Ms. Cindy Pettit, who
teaches in
	Riverside, California.  The Foreword to the book was written by
Dr.=20
	LeRoy J. Cordrey, a Marriage Family Therapist located in Orange,
California. =20
	=20
	The book is intended for use by teachers, school administrators,
and parents=20
	and is designed to be placed in school libraries or reference
areas.
	=20
	Also, the book is for students who are old enough to read and
understand=20
	the contents of the book.
	=20
	Information about the book and how to purchase the book is
below. =20
	=20
	If a copy is needed for review, just call or e-mail.  If the
attachment does not=20
	transmit, just let me know. =20
	=20
	If you or anyone has any questions, please contact me.  I look
forward to hearing
	from you.  Thank you for your time.
	=20
	Sincerely,
	=20
	John B. Noone, Jr.
	41 Brisa Ribera
	Rancho Santa Margarita, CA  92688
	Tel.: 714-315-7274 (C)
	Tel.: 949-635-5709 (H)
	=20
	Information About the Book is as follows:
	 =20
	Transferring Schools - Grades 1 - 12 (And The Problem With
Attending Different High Schools):=20
	=20
	     This book, written by a person who attended nine different
schools in twelve years including four different High Schools in four
years, is intended to ease the transition process for students who
transfer schools. The unique problems students might encounter in
transferring between elementary, Junior High, and High Schools are
discussed and recommended solutions are given. =20
	=20
	     The book is designed to be a quick and easy read and long
term reference guide for parents (or guardians), teenagers, teachers,
and administrators in all private, public, and parochial schools
throughout the United States and at American schools overseas.
Throughout the book, the author describes his own experiences and
memories, as well as the special problems he discovered while
transferring to different schools. =20
	=20
	     The book begins by discussing the hidden effects on
children and on the parent (or guardian) when there is a transfer
between schools.  Although transferring between schools is a part of
life and has been as ongoing as long as American schools have been in
existence, very little, if any, attention has been given over the years
to easing the difficulties students face after leaving a school and to
recognizing and understanding the problems those students encounter upon
arrival at a new school.  Therefore, the author believes that
transferring schools should be avoided if possible; but recognizes that
often a transfer between schools is necessary.
	=20
	     Regardless of whether a transfer can be avoided, parents
(or guardians) are advised to carefully consider their child when a
decision is made to transfer schools.  In this book, parents (or
guardians) are asked to try as best possible to view objectively the
stage of development of their child who is to transfer schools.  The
transfer to a different school will result in at least some adjustment
(or disruption) to the child, and any negative effects of the change
will eventually be a concern to the parent (or guardian). =20
	=20
	     The two types of transfers (either at the beginning of the
academic year or during the academic school year) are discussed.  Then,
the difference between transferring schools when a school has been in
existence for a number of years or when a new school that has just been
opened is analyzed. =20
	=20
	     Transferring schools in different grades can create
different problems for the student and so the various aspects of life
for the transfer student in elementary school, middle (or Junior High)
School, and High School are brought to the attention of the reader.=20
	=20
	     An emphasis is placed on High School because academic
performance during those three or four years largely determines what
college a student can attend or what type of job a person can obtain
upon entering the workforce.  When a teenager transfers to different
High Schools, the person enters into a different environment from the
school previously attended.  But there are differences when the transfer
occurs at the High School level as compared to earlier years in school,
which the author describes through his experiences in the four High
Schools he attended.  Each High School was a different school; but very
similar social circumstances occurred and the same types of
personalities in students were encountered at the four High Schools he
attended.=20
	=20
	     The author concluded that transferring to a different High
School or many different schools between grades nine through twelve will
likely be an unpleasant experience.  As stated in the book, in High
School, the personality and academic development for the student who
transfers will likely take longer unless favorable circumstances are
present in the new High School to reduce the time for the adjustment
process to be completed. =20
	=20
	      Thus, the author believes that by having attended
different High Schools and knowing persons whose children attended High
School over the past twenty years, the more stable and permanent a
teenager's time in High School can be the greater the chance of a
student making good grades and having a positive and rewarding academic
experience.  Consequently, the student who transfers school may feel
frustration by feeling lost or intellectually inferior when observing
other students who have attended that school and who immediately grasp
and understand lessons taught in class. =20
	=20
	    In the discussion about High Schools, the book identifies
groups of personalities typically encountered that are often referred to
as: cliques, snobs and stuck-ups, groupies; nerds; athletes and
cheerleaders; and troublemakers.  The author deducted that the parent or
guardian and the teenager should acknowledge the importance of the
student being able to socialize with classmates in High School and have
acquaintances and friends, and reasoned that as a result the person who
transfers schools will more likely successfully adjust to a different
High School sooner. =20
	=20
	     The social life at the last High School the author attended
also led to the conclusion that "when" a student transfers during their
school years can affect whether a transition will be successful as much
as "where" the student is transferred. If a transfer occurs at the wrong
time to the wrong school, the transfer student may believe he or she is
not progressing academically or with extracurricular activities like
other students who did not transfer to different High Schools.  As a
result, a loyalty to any school cannot be fostered in such
circumstances.  Conversely, for the student who transfers to different
High Schools, regardless of gender, there must be an awareness by the
parent or guardian and teenager, that there are probably not four years
for a youngster to decide whether or not to participate in an activity.

	  =20
	    Therefore, parents or guardians should consider, the
following factors: type of school, school location, proximity to a
metropolitan area, an established versus a new community, age of the
school, socioeconomic factors, school size, and geographical region.=20
	=20
	     The differences in transferring High Schools for boys and
girls are discussed and factors educators can consider with new students
are analyzed too.  However, students who change schools should realize
that the difficulties a student who transfers to different schools
experiences will not last forever.   =20
=09
	If you need additional information, please let me know.  I look
forward to hearing from you. =20
	Thanks again.
	=20
	There are several ways to purchase and obtain the book (though
the publisher or bookstores).
	=20
	The least expensive method to order the book is through the
Barnes & Noble
	website or at Barnes & Noble stores directly.  If ordering
through the Barnes &=20
	Noble website - type "Students Who Move And Transfer Schools" in
the Search=20
	block. The current cost is $16.79.
	=20
	The easiest method to purchase the book is to order from the
publisher directly,=20
	by telephoning 1-888-795-4274 (ask for the operator). This can
be done 24 hours=20
	a day seven days a week.  The cost through the publisher is
$17.84.
	=20
	Also, the book can be ordered through Borders Books (on-line or
at those stores).
	The cost is $20.99.  If ordering through the Borders website,
type "Students Who=20
	Move And Transfer Schools" in the Search block.
	=20
	If anyone has any questions, please contact me.  My telephone
numbers=20
	are: 714-315-7274 and 949-635-5709.
	=20
	John B. Noone, Jr.
	41 Brisa Ribera
	Rancho Santa Margarita, CA 92688
	=20




=09
________________________________

	See what's free at AOL.com
<http://www.aol.com?ncid=3DAOLAOF00020000000503> .=20


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<DIV dir=3Dltr align=3Dleft><SPAN class=3D717421419-01052007>Is anyone =
aware of just a=20
practice test?&nbsp; Please respond to Sherry directly.&nbsp; =
Thanks.&nbsp;=20
gml</SPAN></DIV><BR>
<DIV class=3DOutlookMessageHeader lang=3Den-us dir=3Dltr align=3Dleft>
<HR tabIndex=3D-1>
<FONT face=3DTahoma><B>From:</B> Sherry Paxton=20
[mailto:sherry.paxton@m.millard.k12.ut.us] <BR><B>Sent:</B> Tuesday, May =
01,=20
2007 10:24 AM<BR><B>To:</B> Loutensock, Georgia<BR><B>Subject:</B> Re:=20
[library-media] FW: New Book: Students Who Move And Transfer Schools - =
Cover=20
Attached<BR></FONT><BR></DIV>
<DIV></DIV>
<DIV>Georgia,</DIV>
<DIV>Do you know if there was a practice test created =
containing&nbsp;library=20
questions that could assist in preparing students for the English Core=20
Test?</DIV>
<DIV>Thanks you,</DIV>
<DIV>Sherry Paxton</DIV>
<DIV>Millard High School</DIV>
<DIV>Library/Media Teacher</DIV>
<BLOCKQUOTE dir=3Dltr=20
style=3D"PADDING-RIGHT: 0px; PADDING-LEFT: 5px; MARGIN-LEFT: 5px; =
BORDER-LEFT: #000000 2px solid; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0px">
  <DIV style=3D"FONT: 10pt arial">----- Original Message ----- </DIV>
  <DIV=20
  style=3D"BACKGROUND: #e4e4e4; FONT: 10pt arial; font-color: =
black"><B>From:</B>=20
  <A title=3DGeorgia.Loutensock@schools.utah.gov=20
  href=3D"mailto:Georgia.Loutensock@schools.utah.gov">Loutensock, =
Georgia</A>=20
  </DIV>
  <DIV style=3D"FONT: 10pt arial"><B>To:</B> <A =
title=3Dlibrary-media@lists.uen.org=20
  =
href=3D"mailto:library-media@lists.uen.org">library-media@lists.uen.org</=
A>=20
  </DIV>
  <DIV style=3D"FONT: 10pt arial"><B>Sent:</B> Tuesday, May 01, 2007 =
7:14 AM</DIV>
  <DIV style=3D"FONT: 10pt arial"><B>Subject:</B> [library-media] FW: =
New Book:=20
  Students Who Move And Transfer Schools - Cover Attached</DIV>
  <DIV><BR></DIV>
  <DIV dir=3Dltr align=3Dleft><SPAN class=3D134301213-01052007>Dear=20
  Colleagues,</SPAN></DIV>
  <DIV dir=3Dltr align=3Dleft><SPAN class=3D134301213-01052007>This book =
appears to=20
  fill a niche is schools with high transiency rates.&nbsp; Please read =
the=20
  following if it appears to be something you could use in your =
library.&nbsp;=20
  Keep smiling.&nbsp; gml</SPAN></DIV><BR>
  <DIV class=3DOutlookMessageHeader lang=3Den-us dir=3Dltr align=3Dleft>
  <HR tabIndex=3D-1>
  <FONT face=3DTahoma><B>From:</B> <A=20
  href=3D"mailto:JBBNJR2117@aol.com">JBBNJR2117@aol.com</A>=20
  [mailto:JBBNJR2117@aol.com] <BR><B>Sent:</B> Monday, April 30, 2007 =
3:27=20
  PM<BR><B>To:</B> Loutensock, Georgia<BR><B>Subject:</B> New Book: =
Students Who=20
  Move And Transfer Schools - Cover Attached<BR></FONT><BR></DIV>
  <DIV></DIV><FONT id=3Drole_document face=3DArial>
  <DIV>Hello Georgia:=20
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>
  <DIV>Re: our telephone conversation a few minutes ago.&nbsp; Thank you =
very=20
  much for taking</DIV>
  <DIV>the time to talk.</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>Attached is&nbsp;the cover of the book I authored titled, =
"Students Who=20
  Move And </DIV>
  <DIV>Transfer Schools."&nbsp; The book was released for publication in =

  January, 2007.</DIV>
  <DIV>The ISBN Number is: 1-4257-0150-7</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>The book was edited by a school teacher,&nbsp;Ms. Cindy Pettit,=20
  who&nbsp;teaches in</DIV>
  <DIV>
  <DIV>Riverside, California.&nbsp; The Foreword to the book was written =
by Dr.=20
  </DIV>
  <DIV>LeRoy J. Cordrey, a Marriage Family Therapist located in Orange,=20
  California.&nbsp; </DIV></DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>The book is intended for use by teachers, school administrators, =
and=20
  parents </DIV>
  <DIV>and&nbsp;is designed to be placed in school libraries or =
reference=20
  areas.</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>Also, the book is for students who are old enough to&nbsp;read =
and=20
  understand </DIV>
  <DIV>the contents of the book.</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>
  <DIV>Information&nbsp;about&nbsp;the book and how to purchase the book =
is=20
  below.&nbsp; </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>
  <DIV>If a copy is needed for review, just call or e-mail.&nbsp; If the =

  attachment does not </DIV>
  <DIV>transmit, just let me know.&nbsp; </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV></DIV>
  <DIV>If you or anyone has any questions, please contact me.&nbsp; I =
look=20
  forward to hearing</DIV>
  <DIV>from you.&nbsp; Thank you for your time.</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>Sincerely,</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>John B. Noone, Jr.</DIV>
  <DIV>41 Brisa Ribera</DIV>
  <DIV>Rancho Santa Margarita, CA&nbsp; 92688</DIV>
  <DIV>Tel.: 714-315-7274 (C)</DIV>
  <DIV>Tel.: 949-635-5709 (H)</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV><STRONG>Information About the Book is as follows:</STRONG></DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>Transferring Schools - Grades 1 - 12 (And The Problem With =
Attending=20
  Different High Schools): </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; This book, written by a person who =
attended nine=20
  different schools in twelve years including four different High =
Schools in=20
  four years, is intended to ease the transition process for students =
who=20
  transfer schools. The unique problems students might encounter in =
transferring=20
  between elementary, Junior High, and High Schools are discussed and=20
  recommended solutions are given.&nbsp; </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; The book is designed to be a quick and =
easy read=20
  and long term reference guide for parents (or guardians), teenagers, =
teachers,=20
  and administrators in all private, public, and parochial schools =
throughout=20
  the United States and at American schools overseas.&nbsp; Throughout =
the book,=20
  the author describes his own experiences and memories, as well as the =
special=20
  problems he discovered while transferring to different schools.&nbsp; =
</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; The book begins by discussing the hidden =
effects=20
  on children and on the parent (or guardian) when there is a transfer =
between=20
  schools.&nbsp; Although transferring between schools is a part of life =
and has=20
  been as ongoing as long as American schools have been in existence, =
very=20
  little, if any, attention has been given over the years to easing the=20
  difficulties students face after leaving a school and to recognizing =
and=20
  understanding the problems those students encounter upon arrival at a =
new=20
  school.&nbsp; Therefore, the author believes that transferring schools =
should=20
  be avoided if possible; but recognizes that often a transfer between =
schools=20
  is necessary.</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Regardless of whether a transfer can be =
avoided,=20
  parents (or guardians) are advised to carefully consider their child =
when a=20
  decision is made to transfer schools.&nbsp; In this book, parents (or=20
  guardians) are asked to try as best possible to view objectively the =
stage of=20
  development of their child who is to transfer schools.&nbsp; The =
transfer to a=20
  different school will result in at least some adjustment (or =
disruption) to=20
  the child, and any negative effects of the change will eventually be a =
concern=20
  to the parent (or guardian).&nbsp; </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;The two types of transfers (either =
at the=20
  beginning of the academic year or during the academic school year) are =

  discussed.&nbsp; Then, the difference between transferring schools =
when a=20
  school has been in existence for a number of years or when a new =
school that=20
  has just been opened is analyzed.&nbsp; </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Transferring schools in different grades =
can=20
  create different problems for the student and so the various aspects =
of life=20
  for the transfer student in elementary school, middle (or Junior High) =
School,=20
  and High School are brought to the attention of the reader. </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; An emphasis is placed on High School =
because=20
  academic performance during those three or four years largely =
determines what=20
  college a student can attend or what type of job a person can obtain =
upon=20
  entering the workforce.&nbsp; When a teenager transfers to different =
High=20
  Schools, the person enters into a different environment from the =
school=20
  previously attended.&nbsp; But there are differences when the transfer =
occurs=20
  at the High School level as compared to earlier years in school, which =
the=20
  author describes through his experiences in the four High Schools he=20
  attended.&nbsp; Each High School was a different school; but very =
similar=20
  social circumstances occurred and the same types of personalities in =
students=20
  were encountered at the four High Schools he attended. </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; The author concluded that transferring =
to a=20
  different High School or many different schools between grades nine =
through=20
  twelve will likely be an unpleasant experience.&nbsp; As stated in the =
book,=20
  in High School, the personality and academic development for the =
student who=20
  transfers will likely take longer unless favorable circumstances are =
present=20
  in the new High School to reduce the time for the adjustment process =
to be=20
  completed.&nbsp; </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Thus, the author believes that by =
having=20
  attended different High Schools and knowing persons whose children =
attended=20
  High School over the past twenty years, the more stable and permanent =
a=20
  teenager&#8217;s time in High School can be the greater the chance of =
a student=20
  making good grades and having a positive and rewarding academic=20
  experience.&nbsp; Consequently, the student who transfers school may =
feel=20
  frustration by feeling lost or intellectually inferior when observing =
other=20
  students who have attended that school and who immediately grasp and=20
  understand lessons taught in class.&nbsp; </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; In the discussion about High Schools, the book =

  identifies groups of personalities typically encountered that are =
often=20
  referred to as: cliques, snobs and stuck-ups, groupies; nerds; =
athletes and=20
  cheerleaders; and troublemakers.&nbsp; The author deducted that the =
parent or=20
  guardian and the teenager should acknowledge the importance of the =
student=20
  being able to socialize with classmates in High School and have =
acquaintances=20
  and friends, and reasoned that as a result the person who transfers =
schools=20
  will more likely successfully adjust to a different High School =
sooner.&nbsp;=20
  </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; The social life at the last High School =
the=20
  author attended also led to the conclusion that &#8220;when&#8221; a =
student transfers=20
  during their school years can affect whether a transition will be =
successful=20
  as much as &#8220;where&#8221; the student is transferred. If a =
transfer occurs at the=20
  wrong time to the wrong school, the transfer student may believe he or =
she is=20
  not progressing academically or with extracurricular activities like =
other=20
  students who did not transfer to different High Schools.&nbsp; As a =
result, a=20
  loyalty to any school cannot be fostered in such circumstances.&nbsp;=20
  Conversely, for the student who transfers to different High Schools,=20
  regardless of gender, there must be an awareness by the parent or =
guardian and=20
  teenager, that there are probably not four years for a youngster to =
decide=20
  whether or not to participate in an activity.&nbsp; <BR>&nbsp;&nbsp;=20
  <BR>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; Therefore, parents or guardians should =
consider, the=20
  following factors: type of school, school location, proximity to a=20
  metropolitan area, an established versus a new community, age of the =
school,=20
  socioeconomic factors, school size, and geographical region. </DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; The differences in transferring High =
Schools for=20
  boys and girls are discussed and factors educators can consider with =
new=20
  students are analyzed too.&nbsp; However, students who change schools =
should=20
  realize that the difficulties a student who transfers to different =
schools=20
  experiences will not last forever.&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <BR></DIV>
  <DIV>If you need additional information, please let me know.&nbsp; =
I&nbsp;look=20
  forward to hearing from you.&nbsp; </DIV>
  <DIV>Thanks again.</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV></DIV>
  <DIV><STRONG>There are several ways to purchase and obtain the book =
(though=20
  </STRONG><STRONG>the publisher or bookstores</STRONG>).</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>The least expensive method to order the book is through the =
Barnes &amp;=20
  Noble</DIV>
  <DIV>website&nbsp;or at Barnes &amp; Noble stores =
directly.&nbsp;&nbsp;If=20
  ordering&nbsp;through the Barnes &amp; </DIV>
  <DIV>Noble website&nbsp;- type "Students Who Move And Transfer =
Schools" in the=20
  Search </DIV>
  <DIV>block. The current cost is $16.79.</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>The easiest method to purchase the book is to order from the =
publisher=20
  directly, </DIV>
  <DIV>by telephoning 1-888-795-4274 (ask for the operator). This can be =
done 24=20
  hours </DIV>
  <DIV>a day seven days a week.&nbsp; The cost through the publisher is=20
  $17.84.</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>Also, the book can be ordered through Borders Books (on-line or =
at those=20
  stores).</DIV>
  <DIV>The cost is $20.99.&nbsp; If&nbsp;ordering through the Borders =
website,=20
  type "Students Who </DIV>
  <DIV>Move And Transfer Schools" in the Search block.</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>If anyone has any questions, please contact me.&nbsp; My =
telephone=20
  numbers </DIV>
  <DIV>are: 714-315-7274 and 949-635-5709.</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV>
  <DIV>John B. Noone, Jr.</DIV>
  <DIV>41 Brisa Ribera</DIV>
  <DIV>Rancho Santa Margarita, CA 92688</DIV>
  <DIV>&nbsp;</DIV><BR></DIV></DIV></FONT><BR><BR><BR>
  <DIV><FONT style=3D"FONT: 10pt ARIAL, SAN-SERIF; COLOR: black">
  <HR style=3D"MARGIN-TOP: 10px">
  See what's free at <A =
title=3Dhttp://www.aol.com?ncid=3DAOLAOF00020000000503=20
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