Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
January 17, 2001     Feather River Bulletin
PAGE 3     (3 of 44 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 44 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 17, 2001

Newspaper Archive of Feather River Bulletin produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

Wednesday, Jan 17, 2001 3A Matcalf Your favorite Girl tie? eUssions are under- fl Scouts in the Quin- eadow Valley areas f tll force taking or- Girl Scouts of all gCg ghm ? n afternoon ar's training was lay, Jan. 7. Cadette Sah t o Boland said that TLve been involved in to seven years, so rL Over training ses- the younger levels. f said they broke the sion up into three ntrating on tasting [8o they can describe De public, learning .l Y, and sales tips. |la Plumas County, ! bef prime considera- rs learn the inter- es that they are not es without a buddy ervisor. Brownies r Girl Scouts must l anied by an adult. .girls should only sell daylight hours. Christina Robbins, seller last year, lead exercise when it L Ving tips on how to , Boland said. k out,cookies account s major fundrais- earn 40 cents from / / m l i By Dave Keller Staff Writer The pace for the fundraising project for the sports complex lighting project at Feather Riv- er College has increased. At least $30,000 has been raised for the project, Quincy football coach Jeff Ray said. Ray's team is the chief bene- ficiary of the project, which will result in permanent light- stalled at the adjacent college baseball stadium. "The fundraising has gone well," Ray said. The $30,000 figure does not include the proceeds from a prize drawing, which conclud- ed this week. A large amount of the mon- ey--$13,000---was dispensed though the county's communi- ty services fund by County Su- -. ........ .. ......... ._'" ..... ing fixtures being installed at pervisor Phil Bresciani before ........ " .............. " ........ " .......... ..... ' the football stadium, he left office. r- ........ The stadium also is used byRay said the lights for the , ' ..... '" ...... the youth soccer program ad- stadium are currently being ........ .............. ....... " ....... ministered by the Central evaluated by the state archi- i Plumas Recreation District.tect--a requirement before t Lights also are being in- they canbe installed. ! WHALE OF AN OPTOMETRIST ,t Photo by Victoria Metcalf of cookies members From bottom, Harlee Keller, a Brownie in Troop 352;. Katie Rahmeyer, a Junior Girl Scout troop sell. Boland in Troop 352; and Jenna Kuipers a Cadette in Troop 270, have started selling cookies to r troop usually earns help raise money for their troops and themselves in the "Ride the Wave," 2001 Girl ore, which allows Scout cookie drive. take a trip. This year, vorites, such as Thin Mints, Each box is sold for $3. Ship- ments are expected to arrive in visit the Monterey which they look forward to . . ium in May. It,wil year after year. . - . early.March. Members and est trip the Cadeftes SUtweys hav.e hbwn Thifl tPo0p:lehders wtlDbegin'the ten together, covering Mints to be one of the mosttask of fiiling the orders, and four days, and in- popular cookies sold in the" then they are distributed. train ride.- " country, beaten only by Oreos For more information on the Ual members can also and Chips Ahoy. cookie drive or the Girl Scouts lat's called "cookie of the Sierra Cascade, contact Lois Robbins, leader, at 283- 2165. But there's usually some- thing different to try each year, such as the Aloha Chips with macadamia nuts offered during this sale. ii~ JI I mvl.s li~ - Civil. - Cm~d~ai ~ Bankmpwy Wod~rs ~lkm Cr~mal H~oo/ Photo and V'~oo ,~JrveUance ~ & Cfeddt Bu~ness Histocy Intetv~ws ,& Stafecne~ts Bac~'ou~ P~cess S~oo /~set & F'~erty Seamers O~vorce & ~ C~m~:~ {:)~0~0~/I~1~i Filir~s Business ~ ~ Expert Witr~s rut,, Pre-~e~r~ ~ er~,~eme~ r~e~s~ Frank Skrah, Retired LAPD Supervisor of Detectives (25 years) FAMILIES AND RESll)ENTS RE(;OMMENI} SUNBI{il)GE "INQUIRE INVESTIGATIVE SERVICE" CaJifoft~a State License P.1.14614 I I [iViduals sell cookies, rn points or cookie Spending money for 'es. Selling between 50 of cookies earns a Some of the girls noney for attending at summer camp. lat is your favorite have their old fa- Metcalf ork pays off. Just ask 100-plus members of District Hospital *lunteers. k for $15,000 changed ' dnesday, Jan. 3, as rs donated funding to :chase a new ultra- tchine for PDH. Can You AfTord 30 Year." s of Rctircmcnt? Pl)H had received a 1 on the new piece of 00t, paying approxi- ,000, when it was d with a group of oth- ]orthern California the donation made seem even better. I $15,000 meant many hours at the PDH -managed and oper- store, Bargain Bou- shop on Lawrence hags in a steady flow hich volunteers save PDH purchase new ls from Camp Lay- Pwo Rivers Road, Jan. 19. One-way *tltrol between 8:30 3 P.m. Delays--10 w~m olrces m s~ ar~ Lake Almano~ Investment Consulting Services If you're unsure of the answer, you're not alone. Studies show that meeting retirement needs is one of the foremost concerns of Americans today. You may need to adjust your investment strategy to ensure that your financial resources can meet your future needs. Through Investment Consulting Services, of Morgan Stanley Dean Witter, you can have access to some of the top investment managers in the country. In the past, these services were typically available only to large institutional investors and retirement plan sponsors. However, through our firm, you can receive these services with an investment as low as $100,000. To find out how professional investment management can help you achieve your long-term goals, we invite you to contact: ) 310 Hemsted Dr, Suite 100 Redding, CA 96002 800-733-6126 RICK 1). LEONHARDT Financial A dvisor MORGAN STANLEY DEAN WITTER Morgan Stanley Dean Whter is a service mark of Morgan Stanley Dean W'mer & Co. Services are offered through Dean Witter Reynolds Inc, member ,,el, PC ~ 2000 Dean Wilier Reynold~ lnc We go to great depths to help our patients. No problem is too big and no prob- lem is too small. Please see Drs. Gilman and Gilman for a complete eye and vision examination. i t" DRS. GILMAN (9 GILMAN 68 Central Ave. Quincy 283-2206 iii i i Complete vision and eye care, Optometrists and Ophthalmologists on stat(, Vision and Eye examinations, treatment of eye disease, cataract surgery, for- eign body removal, threshold visual field analysis, contact lenses, glasses (large selection of inexpensive to designer eyewear), low vision aids for the visually impaired, and vision therapy for learning related vision problems. I Do you enjoy being with children? Would you like to operate your own business? Why not combine the two and care for children in your home? Child care providers are needed in the Chester, Quincy and Portola areas! Call Plumas Rural Services, Child Care Resource & Referral at 283-4453 or 1-800-284-3340 for more information. I II IIII I I II II Residents and family members have respond- ed to a recent customer satisfaction survey with these results... stated that they would rec- ommend SunBridge of Quincy to a friend or family member stated that they were satisfied with their own or their loved ones' overall stay at the facility. Residents and family members have said it best. They are confident about our ability to provide quality healthcare. They are comfort- able with the warm, caring environment we provide. CALL TODAY FOR MORE INFORMATION. I I I I SunBridge Care and Rehabilitation for Quincy 50 Central Avenue Quincy 283-2110 Caring for those you care about t