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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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January 17, 2001     Feather River Bulletin
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January 17, 2001
 

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Record, Reporter Morr@w competition began for high school bus- several Plumas were victorious all-important league 's boys and girls Delta in close both of Portola's over Downieville. ! girls team was also Loyalton. boys team and e's girls team each league contests. out its scar- Delta, 59- e road Jan. 12. a good, hard fought start to finish," Sevier. Trueblood scored 12 Nelson scored 10 Bette Smith turned eight rebounds, three steals. Patton led with 11 earned 4 points, and Beth Alvarez pulled in seven boards and eight points. Shani Quiring, Mariah Holder and Valida Holder con- tributed 6, 5 and 4 points respectively. Alicia Nelson is back in the lineup after being out with a knee injury, but she's working her way back slowly to avoid re-injury. Chester girls After being tied at 27 points at halftime, Chester edged Loyalton, 57-54, in an away game Jan. 10. "It was a well-played contest for both teams, but a great win for us, especially playing at Loyalton for our first league game," said coach Greg McIntire. Deitra Rouland racked up 27 points, and Chelsea Green and Josie Goolsby each added 7 points. For Loyalton Erica Seiadiffel recorded' 21 points and Kim Scheckler earned 11 points. i Hayes, the State CIF director since Sept. announced that he from his post effec- 28, 2001. Hayes is responsible for the of the OF plan and the shift rules-driven organiza- !One based on service to schools. California Federation is the largest agency in the 1,271 schools in Established in 1914, under the direr- school boards, the membership con- educators and school who represent 10 geographic has been a moving CIF's shift in phi- an educational body for ways to improve aSPect of athletics for the Students in California," Berger, CIF presi- assistant superinten- the ~an Juan Unified District. "He has been tremendous zn so many areas and a great foundation this organization grOW." Hayes' leadership, the implemented the fol on sport specific and general health issues targeted to mem- ber schools; A comprehensive statewide sportsmanship program, enti- tled Pursuing Victory With Honor, translated into the operating principles of the organization; Increased minority and female representation on the CIF Federated Council and sports advisory committees; Established a process to rec- ognize the achievement of women in sports, through ban- quets; Revamped the statewide appeals process for student-athletes; and A more open communication process with allied organiza- tions and OF stakeholders. A graduate of the University of San Francisco, with a mas- ter's degree in history and English, Hayes was the sixth chief executive officer of the State CIF. He began his career in education as a junior high school teacher in the San Francisco Unified School District, and taught English and social studies at Sir Francis Drake High School ih the Tamalpais Union High School District between 1964-66. As the student activities director at Tamalpais Union education pro- has trained 7,000 statewide; and safety bulletins te information Diplomate American Board of Dermatology Fellow American Academy of Dermatotogy Board Certified in Dermatology Skin Cancer Surgery ,, Acne Moles Skin Diseases ~I/arts & Skin Growths Fruit Peels Vein Treatments Courtesy/n.curac-,-e B/ll/ng 257- 73 35 Appointments Now Available 1810 First St.. Susanville Inventory Sale!! select stoves " Stop by for great savings. Sale starts Jan. 16th thru the end of January Hot Spot Sports Wednesday Jan 17 200! 3C ~ -.~~~ , ,s re,t~e ma,n'''''an~ OYAt.TON Now on the downslope of its spawned in stem .... :r " fall-run season, Trinity River tributary waters of the " Hatchery has logged the Klamath-Trinity. -" arrival of more than 26,000 Fish numbers appeared to be i king salmon, nearly 10,000 fish strong in some tributaries, but more than its record for fallonly moderate in others, biolo- chinook, the Department of gists have observed. ~ ~'----"~ ~k :~ Fish and Game reported. Management strategies for the Hatchery manager Gary Klamath-Trinity system, as for Ramsden said the run of all anadromous waters of the Trinity River salmon into the state, are aimed at rebuilding Lewiston facility is in its latter and maintaining the natural ~~ ~~ r~ stages. By the end of stocks offish that spawn in the December, the facility expects wild, the DFG said. ~~ . ,-:~ its new record for adult king RiverFiSh andGame said TrinitYHatchery produces -~ salmon will be near 28,000. 2 ~:~ :" ~! /~ "~" ~,',i~ Earlier in the fall, the hatch-million fingerling-sized fall- ery counted the arrival of run king salmon that batch 12,200 spring-run king salmon, during the winter and are ~,~/~/.,~ ~// !~ '~i 2! Eggs from both the spring and released in June. Another fall kings are hatched to pro- 900,000 fish are kept in the ~t T~# dace juvenile fish that will be hatchery an additional four to :--i ~/ ! ~D~ ~Y:: released into the Trinity River five months and released as ~~23 ~! ~ J~ for their migration to the "yearlings." ocean. The cost of raising a salmon Fish and Game biologists to yearling size is much ~~t]L~_J ~~,~ ~w [~ ............ ~ ~ monitoring the Klamath and greater than to keep fish only Trinity river basin say it will to the fingerling "smolt" size, RobinPh''subm'~~n/oaK be mid-to-late Jan. before they but the percentage of yearlings ayan Meacher take a shot a Raymond have estimates of the size and that reaches adult size is about on. Greenville did respectably during the pre~a~, but i strength of the natural stocks 10 times that of the smolt sur- off to a slow start in league competition, going 0-2. of fall king salmon that vival rate, the DFG said. High School District from 1966-68, Hayes built a model student leadership program and helped initiate the first county-wide youth commis- sion. He served as a counselor at Tamalpais Union High School District from 1968--72, during which time he worked with the State Department of Education in the development of CAP tests and designed an interdisciplinary program for "School Within A School." In 1972, Hayes was named vice principal at Tamalpais Union High School District, where he also served as princi- pal from 1973-77. The develop- ment of a long-term planning procedure for the school was one of the tasks for which Hayes was responsible. He also coordinated curricular and counseling programs and initi- ated and directed adult school and recreational programs. From 1977-79, Hayes served as director of personnel for Tamalpais Union High School District, where he directed curriculum and staff develop- ment and workedwith region- al athletic governance. Hayes was the principal at Santa Rosa City Schools from 1979 86, where he wrote many successful grants to enhance school programs and helped redefine the school governance structure. He also received recognition as the district's Outstanding Administrator of the Year, served as a presenter at conferences on curriculum and administrative training and was league president. In 1986, Hayes became the director of secondary educa- tion for Santa Rosa City Schools. His responsibilities included supervising sec- ondary principals, and design- ing both district curriculum development procedures and district staff development pro- cedures. Hayes also served as the assistant superintendent of educational services for Santa Rosa City Schools, a position he held from 1987 92. In this capacity, he was involved with the long-range planning process for the curricular pro- gram, led a district-wide team in high school facility design and initiated and led district W W.AT bo TWO-T.,. IIllll PREGNANT 15 YEAR OLDS Illlll IIIiil HAVE IN COMMON? Illltl IIIiilThe fathers of their babies are absent IIIlll IIII!i and over the age of 21. Iit111 IIIIII Statutory rape is a crime, report it. IIIlll I1111 111111 Illll 283-4333 area III}1 IIIIll and from outside the local calling area III!11 IIIIII call toll free. 1-877-332-2754 IIIIII m restructuring, resulting in development of middle schools. Prior to serving as the CIF executive director, Hayes was the superintendent of the West Sonoma County Union High School District from 1992-95. He was selected as Sonoma County Administrator of the Year in 1995. Within the CIF, Hayes served for two terms as the president of the CIF North Coast Section Board of Managers, was a State CIF Federated Council member from 1983-91 and served as a member of the State CIF Executive Committee from 1989-91. Sign up to ski or snowboard Feather River College is offering snowboarding and alpine skiing classes now through March. The classes will teach tech- niques, safety and how to select equipment. The classes will be held Jan. 19 through March 17 at Gold Mountain. Class times will either be 1-4 p.m. on Fridays, or 9 a.m. to noon on Saturdays. The cost is $17 per class. Registration ends Jan. 19. For more information, call 283-0202, extension 214. Feed & Tack . Bog & cat foods & treats at competitive prices. Come check out Nutrenas new & improved show feeds. "}. Nutrena. Feeds Hrs: 8.30 - 6 M - F Sat. g - 4 2335 E. Main St., Quincy s 283 g605 The 20-horsepower John Deem 4100 Tractor helps you do more work. That's because it has big-b'actor features like a gutsy diesel engine, 8-speed gear or hydrostatic transmission, shift-on-the-go four-wheel drive, power steering, and oil-cooled disk brakes. Plus there's a loader, mid-and rear-mount mowers, and a host of other John Oeere attachments to help you get your jobs dope. Stop by and check out ttm hard-working John Deem 41 O0 tractor. onw on~ 30 Jan 01. S.Mect t0 appm~ cn~t 0n J0m Oeem Cable ~aemem Rnanc~ maet F~ Penmm~ mm o~y. 10~ dram pwmont mqu~. OUw special ram and Irmu may be avabble, kckxlnO Hmncd~ kx comrrmrc~l u~. 94 mo~ @ I0.0% Total Ptk~ wl~ ta~ @ 7.25% = $14,404-63 Empire Equipment Co.~ As we are all aware, Labs are known for their gentle spirit. Well, this little guy is no exception. Bow is a lab cross, owner release. He's about 9 months old and just as sweet as can be. Java, a beautiful short hair black male, was found in the Quincy area. He's anywhere from 10-11 months old. This cat enjoys getting attention just as much as giving it. Come take a look. Visit our Website at www.plumas.ca.us/pcac The Shelter has many cats. They all need good homes now or it could be too late[ For more information call the Plumas County Animal Shelter in Quincy at 283-3673. This public service announcement brought to you by:. HEAT TRANSFER SYSTEMS Heating, Cooling & Refrigeration Specialist 818 Quincy Junction Road, Quincy