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Judy Everett

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NEWS
July 3, 1986
The article "On a Wing and a Prayer" (San Gabriel Valley section, June 15) was truly heartwarming. The article told of care given to injured birds by two special people. We feel as long as there are such dedicated people as Judy Everett and Lew Johnson, wildlife has some chance of survival. We were disappointed, however, to find there was no address to which we could send a contribution to their labor of love. (We're sure many wildlife lovers would want to do the same.) Thank you, Judy Everett and Lew Johnson, for attending to our feathered friends.
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NEWS
July 3, 1986
Thank you for your very fine article about the bird rehabilitators, Judy Everett and Lew Johnson. I love birds and bird song, although I've never been involved in Audubon or anything like that, except to buy bird feed for my backyard doves and small assortment of little feeders. I am very saddened by what I see happening to nature here, in Africa and everywhere where man's ignorance destroys the songbirds, wildlife, animals and people. I would like to help by sending money if I knew where to send it. I have had my Audubon subscription lying on the table for some time and I will send it today.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 9, 1988 | JACK JONES, From staff and wire reports
"Don't worry, it's fake," 28-year-old George Stark told a couple of Hollywood police officers when they spotted what looked like a bomb on the front seat of his pickup truck. But they did worry. Stark was arrested on suspicion of possessing a facsimile bomb. The cops said they stopped him at Sunset Boulevard and Gower Street because his truck didn't have license plates. That was when they saw what they took to be explosives.
NEWS
July 18, 1985 | JESSE KATZ, Times Staff Writer
When Mariah, an orphaned red-shouldered hawk, first set eyes on his dinner of field mice, he thought it was for the birds. "He looked real confused," said Lew Johnson, 32, of West Covina, who helped nurse Mariah back to health. "I had to teach him to eat the mouse." Johnson, along with Judy Everett, 40, of West Covina and Linda Delafunte, 36, of Altadena, cared for Mariah for three months after the hawk fell out of his nest in Descanso Gardens in La Canada Flintridge.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 26, 1989 | JOHN JOHNSON, Times Staff Writer
Eleven-year-old Paula Everett didn't intend to ruffle any feathers when she picked up a fledgling crow that had fallen out of its nest and began carrying it home to her mother, who nurses injured birds. But a flock of protective adult crows grabbed rocks from the gravel roof of a house and began dropping the stones on the girl's head. "Mom, the crows are throwing rocks at me," she complained when she ran into the house, recalled her mother, Judy Everett.
NEWS
May 5, 1989 | JOHN JOHNSON, Times Staff Writer
Eleven-year-old Paula Everett didn't intend to ruffle any feathers when she picked up a fledgling crow that had fallen out of its nest and began carrying it home to her mother, who nurses injured birds in the San Gabriel Valley. But a flock of protective adult crows grabbed rocks from the gravel roof of a house and began dropping the stones on the girl's head. "Mom, the crows are throwing rocks at me," she complained when she ran into the house, her mother, Judy Everett, recalled.
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