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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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February 4, 2015     Feather River Bulletin
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February 4, 2015
 

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IOA Wednesday, Feb. 4, 2015 Feather River Bulletin WEEKLY GATHERINGS, MEETINGS AND CLUBS Thursday, Feb. 5 Friday, Feb. 6 "Window Between Worlds" AA, noon, 260 County Hospital Workshops. Designed to use Road, Courthouse Annex- art as a healing tool. 11 am -12 Orchard House. Quincy 24-hour pm. Plumas Rural Services info: (877) 880-3880. 711 E. Main St., Quincy For NA, 6:00 p.m., 260 County more info, Beth or Stacie, 283- Hospital Road, Courthouse 5675. Annex - Orchard House. AA, noon, 260 County Hosl~ital Quincy Road, Courthouse Annex - NARFE, Feather River Chapter Orchard House. Quincy 24- No. 2236. 1st Fri., noon. Federal hour info: (877) 880-3880. employees, spouses, guests, Quincy Cribbage Group. welcome. Call for details on Every Thurs., 12:30 sharp, location, Dick Castaldini 283- Come early and have lunch. 1349, or Greg Margason Round Table Pizza. No dues or 283-0686. fees. Women's Support Group, Saturday, Feb. 7 Every Thurs., 1-2 p.m., Plumas NA, noon, 260 County Hospital Crisis Center, 591 Main St., Road, Courthouse Annex- Quincy Call 283-5515. Orchard House. Quincy. M-Anon, 5:30 p.m., United AA, 6 p.m. 260 County Hospital Methodist Church, upstairs in Road, Courthouse Annex - back. For families & friends of Orchard House. Quincy 24-hour alcoholics, info: (877) 880-3880. Boy Scouts Troop 130, 6:30 Dukes of Plumas Cribbage p.m., LDS Church, 55 Bellamy Gang. Meet 10:30 a.m., start Ln. Call Dale Stokes, 283-3661. play 11 a.m., every Saturday at Blue Star Morns, 7 p.m., Mt. Tomba, Cromberg. Masonic Lodge, Harbison Street, Quincy Peripheral Neuropathy Sunday, Feb. 8 Support Group. 1 p.m. Our NA, noon, 260 County Hospital Savior Lutheran Church, 298 Road, Courthouse Annex- East High St., Quincy For more Orchard House. Quincy into call Stacey, 283-3702. NA, 5 p.m., women only, 260 Lions Club, noon, Moons County Hospital Road, restaurant, Quincy 283-0495. Courthouse Annex- Orchard Plumas District Hospital House. Quincy Volunteers, St. John's Parish Hall, noon. 283-0474 for info. Second Horizon Club, Monday, Feb. 9 Veteran's Hall, I p.m. 1st & 3rd Soroptimist International of Thurs. Quincy, noon to 1 p.m. Moon's Children's Storytime, 3:30 restaurant. p.m., 1st Thursdays, no charge, NA meeting, noon, 260 County activities and the reading of a Hospital Road, Courthouse story Epilog Books, Main Annex- Orchard House, Street, Quincy. Adult must be Quincy present. Rotary Club, Mineral Plumas District Hospital Building, fairgrounds, noon. Regular Board Meeting. Call 283-2127. First Thursdays, 4:30 p.m. in Boy Scout Troop 151, Man., 6 the Administration p.m. Scoutmaster Jan Jensen, Conference Room at PDH. 283-2209 for location. Feather River Grange, Duplicate Bridge. Every monthly meeting, Grange Hall, Monday, 6:30 p.m., Resource Quincy, next to State Farm Center, Blairsden, corner of office. First Thurs., 7 p,m. For hwys 70 and 89. Call Ruth more info, call John, 927-8879. Bright, 836-1454 or Jackie Lucky, 836-2232. LAST WEEK'S LAKE LEVELS TEMPERATURES Lake Almanor *Elevation Date High Low Precip Snow tCurrent 4,480.49 1 Year Ago - 4,480.17 Jan. 26 57 25 .... Jan. 2749 25 .... Jan. 2856 26 .... Jan. 2958 23 .... Jan. 3062 24 -- Jan. 3158 23 -- Jan. averages: Hi: 49.85; Lo: 23.87 Total precip for month: .09 in.; 0", snow Feb. 1 58 22 .... Total precipitation, July 1,2014, to date: 22.14" precip; snow 6" This date 2014: 4.95" precip, 6" snow. 2013-14 totals: 21.91" total precip, 7' snow. 2012-13: 37.93" total precip; 23.75" snow. (Weather year is July 1 to June 30) Compiled by Ron Trumbo Lake Almanor ' **Capacity tCurrent 798,819 1 Year Ago 791,369 Bucks Lake *Elevation j-Current 5 136.41 1 Year Ago 5,124.72 Bucks Lake **Capacity tCurrent 70,053 1 Year Ago 52,143 *Elevation above sea level in ft. **Storage in acre ft. tFeb. 1, 2015 Feb. 2, 2014 To update information on this page, contact Eva, 283-0800. email typesetting@plumasnews.com Weather Forecast for Quincy Wednesday, Feb. 4 Sunrise 7:12-Sunset 5:30 " Ln.(v G" Mostly sunny, with a Sunrise 7:09--Sunset 5:33 A chance of rain. Cloudy, high near 44. ' ' Advanced Geologic Exploration, Inc. "1,t, c Ill)L " Scientists of the EarthTM 180 Main St. PO. Box 1956 Chester CA, 96020 (530) 258-4228 m Professionals providing better science, better service, better results! m Saturday Night: Rain likely. Mostly cloudy, low around 35. Thursday, Feb. 5 Sunrise 7:11 --Sunset 5:31 T!!~!!!~I~I :aln Friday, Feb. 6 Sunrise 7:1 O--Sunset 5:32 Sundse 7:07--Sunset 5:34 I Sunrise 7:06--Sunset 5:36 Odd d Rain. Cloudy, high near Sunday Nig-ht: Showers likely. Mostly cloudy, low around 33. A chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, high near 46. Tuesday, Feb. 10 Sunrise 7:05-Sunset 5:37 AA, 7 p.m., Methodist Church, Preschool Storytime. Stories, 282 Jackson St., Quincy. 24-hour songs, crafts and games. 10:30 info: (877) 880-3880. a.m., Community Meeting Masons Lodge #60, meets 2nd Room, Quincy Library, 445 Mon., Quincy Masonic Hall, Jackson St. For information, 7:30 p.m. call the library, 283-6310. Quincy Reading Group, 2nd American Valley Mon., (Sept.-May) 7 p.m., Toastmasters. Every Wed., 12-1 private residence in Quincy p.m., Plumas Bank Credit Free, call Mary Weddle, 283- - Administration building, 32 5351. Come prepared to discuss Central Ave., Quincy. (Behind book. Safeway) For more info, contact Feather River 4-H, 2nd Mon., Kathy, 283-7618. Open to all 6:15 p.m., Mineral Bldg,interested in developing their Fairgrounds, Quincy. Cindy speaking and leadership skills. Edwards, 283-5384, for more AA meeting, noon, 260 County info. Hospital Road, Courthouse Annex- Orchard House, Quincy 24-hour info: (877) 880- Tuesday, Feb. 10 3880. Knitting and Crochet group, Senior lunch, Blairsden, noon, 12 p.m.-l:30 p.m., Quincy library Mohawk Community Resource meeting room. All skill levels Center. 836-0446 for welcome. For more info, Lynn reservations. Sheehy 283-6310. Grief Group, Community AA meeting, noon, 260 County United Methodist Church. Join Hospital Road, Courthouse Pastor Donna at noon to begin Annex- Orchard House, or continue the process of Quincy 24-hour info: (877) 880- healing. Open to 3880. everyone.Church office, 283- Overeaters Anonymous 1740, for more info. meeting every Tuesday. Call 283- Quincy Community Supper, 6 4991 or 836-2421. p.m. every Wed, United NA, 7 p.m., Methodist Church, Methodist Church. Free. 282 Jackson St., Quincy.AA, 7 p.m., Methodist Church, Bible Study. (King James282 Jackson St., Quincy. 24-hour version) 7-8 p.m., Church of info: (877) 880-3880. Jesus Christ of Latter-Day American Valley 4-H, Mineral Saints, 55 Bellamy'Lane,Building, 6:30 p.m., 2nd Wed. Quincy. Open to all. Bibles Margie; 283-1443. available. Call 530-953-7790 for Plumas Chapter OES 246, more info. Masonic Temple, 7:30 p.m. Coffee Express, hosted by Women's Cancer Support IHSS Public Authority, In- Group, 2nd Wed., 6-7:30 p.m., home caregivers & receivers Our Savior Lutheran Church, welcome. 2nd Tues., 10 a.m., room at rear of church, 298 East Mountain View Manor;Quincy High St., Quincy. For more info, For info call (866) 577-6331. call Judy, 283-1008. Plumas Talespinners. Free Quincy/Plumas Computer storytelling group. Public Users Group, 7-9 p.m., 259 library, 445 Jackson St., Quincy Jackson St., Quincy. 283-2542. 7-8:30 p.m. 2nd Tuesdays. 283- 2nd Wed. 1913 or 284-6393. For adults 18 Elks meeting, Elks Lodge, and over. Hwy. 70, E. Quincy, social 5:30 p.m.; dinner 6:30 p.m.; meeting 7:30 p.m.; 2nd & 4th Wed. Wednesday, Feb. 1 1 Plumas County Mental Baby Bounce Story Time. Health Commission 2nd Wed., Infants 0 to 24 months, Quincy library' noon-2 p.m. Wednesdays 10 a.m., Plumas Public invited. Location may County Library Quincy branch, sometimes change, call 283-6307 445 Jackson St. or 283-0782 to confirm. CHURCHES Calvary Chapel Quincy 283-4463. 1953 E. Main, Mill Creek Shopping Center, E. Quincy. Christian Life Fellowship 283-0345, 317 First St., E. Quincy. Christ the King Episcopal 283-0254, 545 Lawrence St., Quincy. chdstthekingquincy.org Church of Christ 283-1191, 152 E. Jackson St., Quincy. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints 283-2170, 55 Bellamy Ln., Quincy. Community United Methodist 283-1740, 282 Jackson St., Quincy, quincymethodist.org First Baptist. 283-1160, 74 Reese St., Quincy. fbcquincy.org. facebook.com/firstbaptistquincy Meadow Valley Community 283-4259, 48 Cemetery Rd, Meadow Valley, office: 353 Jackson St, #100, Quincy Our Savior Lutheran 283-2546: Church & High Sts., Quincy. quincylutheran.org Seventh-Day Adventist 310-2042 or 283-3092, 2333 Pine St., Quincy. Springs of Hope Christian Fellowship Pete, 283-1613, or John, 927-7626, 59 Bell Ln., Quincy. St. John's Catholic Church 283-0890, 176 Lawrence St., Quincy. Starlight Missionary Baptist 283-1505, 171 Redburg Ave., Quincy. Truth Tabernacle of Quincy, 260-8006, 2205 East Main St., Quincy. Galena at the base of Mount Rose. The sequence started with a M 2.4 jolt at 1:29 p.m. on Tuesday, January 27, and was fol- lowing 28 minutes later by a M 2.6 event. The number of earthquakes increased The other seven events sputtered out dur- sharply from the previous week, produ~.- ing the next two days, including a M 2.3 ing twice as many events and reaching Wednesday night. The two largest quakes the 30 quake-per-week mark for the Las- were felt by several people throughout the sen Peak swarm in mid November. Truckee Meadows. The activity happened The intensity of seismicity increased at 3A miles (shallow) below the surface as well as five events registered in the and the type of fault motion was strike-slip. M 2 range, but none hit the M 3 level. Two quakes measuring M 2,1 and 1.3 The most notable activity was a series of triggered at Lake Almanor and a 2.2 was nine events centered about nine miles detected at Eagle Lake. A series of five south of Reno and a mile northeast of quakes was detected at Lassen Peak. A core group of officials meets to explore a connection between Portola and the University of Nevada, Reno. From left: Steve Maples, UNR; Carlie McCarthy, Feather River College; Aurora Westwood, Plumas County Office of Education; Patty Clawson, Big Fish Creations; Chip Lindloff, Applied Recruiting Solutions; Robert Meacher, city of Portola; and Heidi.Gansert, UNR. Photo courtesy Big Fish Creations Education and a skilled workforce are two driving forces behind Portola City Manager Robert Meacher's efforts to connect with Reno. With its flurry of economic development, Reno will have huge impacts on its neighboring community of Portola, said Meacher, who speculates that curriculum and workforce requirements will be closely tied to the success of this economic wave. The process of outreach began when a core group met with Heidi Gansert, executive director of external relations, and Steve Maples, Ph.D., director of admissions at the University of Nevada, Reno on Jan. 15. The core group consisted of Meacher; Patty Clawson, marketing manager of Big Fish Creations/Site Council member of Portola Junior-Senior High School; Chip Lindloff, senior executive director of Applied Recruiting Solutions; Aurora Westwood, program coordinator of the Plumas County Office of Education; and Carlie McCarthy, Feather River College academic advisor and recruiter. The meeting connected Plumas County education providers with university leaders, and provided an opportunity to exchange ideas and consider future employment demands for both regions. "With the changing business landscape of this super region, education will be an important component in the economic development of Portola," said Meacher. He said he believes that from preschool to high school, just fulfilling basic needs is not enough to help Plumas County kids compete. He added, "With the opportunities that will be made available by the economic ~gold rush' of Reno, it makes sense to work together." The University of Nevada, Reno may play a vital role as a "pipeline" to reach Plumas County students at all levels with opportunities like KIDS U, which is aimed at elementary students, or Nevada Bound, a program introducing college life to high school and transfer students. "The willingness of Heidi Gansert and Steve Maples to deploy resources to help jump-start Plumas County is very encouraging," said Meacher: The group concurred that there is no question that the, value of a good education is essential to growth and future development. Clawson explained, "As a 1995 UNR graduate and parent of a UNR freshman, I know firsthand the quality of education offered at the university, and with its proximity to our community, it proves to be a valuable resource right in our backyard." According to the group, the collaboration is all about communities helping communities, creating not only educational opportunities but giving a workforce the tools to succeed. "The synergy between the City of Portola, Plumas Unified School District, Feather River College and the University of Nevada, Reno should produce a skilled workforce able to benefit both regions throughout this economic boom," said Lindloff. Meacher reports that the outreach to the University of Nevada, Reno is just one of many effor~ being made by the city of PoTtola in the quest for community revitalization and the betterment of Plumas County as a whole. Schomac buys Woodbridge Ann Powers Staff Writer a powers@plu masnews.com After recently closing escrow on the Woodbridge development in Portola for about $700,000 plus $267,000 in property taxes, the developers report they would like the public to help them rename the project. Schomac Group Inc. invites Feather Publishing readers to post name guggestions in the comment section after this story on Plumasnews.com. Schomac said it is looking for a name befitting the future housing and commercial area located at the end of Gulling Street behind Portola High School. Plans call for 1,005 dwelling units and approximately 170,000 square feet of business space. Michael Schoff, Schomac's owner; came up with the naming contest, according to company representatives. "It was Michael's idea," said Dan Gallagher, Schomac's vice president of development. "We're running a contest and would like the community's input on a new name." Portola City Council members announced the Woodbridge purchase during their Jan. 28 meeting, saying the deal was sealed in December. For the development's initial phase, Schomac officials have committed to building a fire road through the property connecting Gulling Street to A15 this spring. Housing, park development, street lighting, sidewalks, roundabouts and more will be included in later phases. Council members agreed it's in the community's best interest to be flexible with future negotiations and said they are eager to move forward with the construction. "It's activity and it's movement, which kindles our optimism for the future of Portola," said Council Member Bill Powers. "It's a very professional relationship with Schomac. We'll see more parts of the development plans over the next few months." At a previous council meeting, Schomac President Ryan Schoff said he sees the area like Truckee looked 30 years ago and envisions the coordination of several projects leading to an increased interest in housing. Schomac also owns the Nakoma Golf Resort and Spa and the Feather River Inn, . and is building The Lodge at Nakoma in Clio. Gallagher said the company is confident their developments will bring growth and jobs to the region: and "benefit the greater good." t