Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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March 20, 2013     Feather River Bulletin
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March 20, 2013
 

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lOB Wednesday, March 20, 2013 Bulletin, Record, Progressive, Reporter Events Arou umas Cou Taylonville: Indian Valley Elementary inaugural talent show, Taylorsville Grange. Soup and chili bar dinner 4 - 5:30 p.m., adults $6, children $4, family of four $20 Talent show 6 - 8 p.m. Quincy! Out and About Group meeting, Plumas County li- brary meeting room. Refreshments 9 a.m., meeting 9:30. Topic is Antiques 101: Appreciating Your Heirlooms. Anyone interested in meeting new peo- ple is invited. Clio: Second annual Business Summit,.8 a.m. - 3 p.m., Nakoma. Topics include capital readiness, advertis- ing budgeting, social media, business finance. Net- working afterward, with cocktails and hors d'oeuvres. Registration $65 (includes breakfast, lunch). For information, to register (by March 19): Eastern Plumas Chamber of Commerce, 836-6811, epluchmb@yahoo.com. Lauen Volcanic National Park: Ranger-led snowshoe walks, 1:30 - 3:30 p.m. (ap- proximate end time), meet at Kohm Yah-mah-nee Visitor Center. Route, distance varies depending on group ability, fitness. Snowshoes are provided for $1 suggested donation, or bring your own. Reser- vations required for private group tours only; call 595-6132. For information: 595-4480, nps.gov/lavo. Portola: Words & Music, doors open 7 p.m., Williams House Museum at 424 E. Sierra Ave. Featuring Vellamo. Sign up at the door for open stage. Admission $3. For information: 283-3402. Quincy: Pioneer-Quincy Parent Cooperative Organization's Springfest, 5:30 - 8 p.m.,' Pioneer school site. In- cludes game booths, food, annual basket give- away, fun for the whole family. Taylorsville: Hunter safety certification class, 12:30 - 5 p.m., Mt. Jura Gem Society building at Arlington and Cemetery streets. Free; sponsored by Indian Valley 4-H Club. Students must first complete online hunter safety class through California Department of Fish and Wildlife. For information, to sign up: Joe Castillo, 284-6145; Frank Williams, 284-6179. Saturday March 23 Graeagle: Spaghetti Cook-Off, 4 - 7 p.m., Indian Peak Tasting Room behind the park in Graeagle. Wine and spaghetti fundraiser for PAWS cat rescue in Quincy. Tasting costs $3. For information: Trevor or Sue, 836-2466 or 510-3857. Greenville: .... ~: ~. American Legion 94th anniversar~ celebration, 6 p.m., Legion Post at Pine and ChUrch streets. Everyone welcome to free dinner. Wednesday March 7.7 Quincy: Women's History Month luncheon, 11:30 a.m.- 1:30 p.m., Plumas-Sierra County Fairgrounds Min- eral Building. Sponsored by Plumas National For- est, Plumas County Museum. Featuring speaker Linda Cayot, Ph.D. Menu: bruscbetta chicken, sal- = ad, ~,ege(ables, bread, cookies, beverages. Tickets $20. For information, tickets: Plumas County Muse- um, 283-6320. Portola: "Who DO You Think You Are?" genealogy class, 2 p.m., Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints at 683 West St. Participants can meet church Family History Center consultants. Includes light refresh- ments. Quincy: Annual Soroptimist Easter Egg Hunt, 10 - 11:30 a.m., Plumas-Sierra County Fairgrounds. $5 photos with Easter Bunny at 10 a.m. by Matt Warren Pho- tography. Rain or shine, hunts start on time: to age 2, 11 a.m.; ages 3 to 4; 11:10 a.m.; ages 5 to 6, 11:20 a.m.; ages 7 to 8, 11:30 a.m. Hunters can turn in their eggs for a prize. Swap Meet 'N' Eat, 10 a.m.- noon, Plumas-Sierra County Fairgrounds. Swap meet and meal spon- sored by Community Connections. Open to all; bring potluck dish, up to 10 items to swap. For in- formation: 283-3611, ext. "818. "R U Ready?" preparedness workshop, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints at 55 Bellamy Lane across from the hospital. Present- ed by Plumas County Office of Emergency Services, Red Cross, Plumas County Public Health Agency, Transition Quincy. Learn how to be prepared in the event of an emergency. All are welcome. Chester: Words & Music, 7 p.m., The Coffee Station. Sign up for open stage at the door. $3. For information: Plumas Arts, 283-3402. Quincy." Concert by Grex, 7 p.m., West End Theatre. Pro- duced by P!umas Arts and dramaworks, with fund- ing from the James Irvine Foundation. Music blends modem jazz, indie rock, blues. Wine, beer, coffee, ~light fare available at Alley Cat Cafe before and during show. Tickets $8, available at Alley Cat Caf~, westendtheatre.us. Equine Studies fundraiser, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.,.Pet Country Feed and Tack. For donations, Feather Riv- Quincy: er College students offer pony rides for kids, dum- AcroYoga workshop, Quincy Yoga and Wellness my roping, tack cleaning. Food, water, baked Center. Fri: Elemental Core Asana practice, 6:30 - goods for sale. Proceeds support class horse trips. 8:30 p.m.; Sat: AcroYoga FUNdamental Playshop, 9 a.m. - noon, Flight School: Therapeutic & Acrobatic Denim & Diamonds Dance Party, 6 - 11 p.m., Vet- Flights, 2 - 5 p.m. Guest instructor Amy Impel- erans Hall on Lawrence Street. All-you-can-eat ap- lizzeri leads. All levels invited; no partner or experi- petizers, no-host bar, live music by Stratus II, danc- ence needed. Fri session $30, Sat sessions $40 ing, silent auction. Organized by Quincy High se- each. Mail Checks payable to the center to Jane nior Madison Hokanson as senior project. All pro- Steidel, 2620 Clear Creek Road, Quincy, CA 95971. ceeds benefit programs at Plumas District Hospital. For information: quincyyogawellness.com, Wear denim and/or diamonds (faux OK). Tickets re- acmyoga.org. duced to $20, available at Carey Candy Co., Epilog Books, Pangaea Cafe and Pub, at the door. For in- formation, to donate auction items: Madison p m m m m m m m m ==== ~== m m ilmln m m m m m m ~ SENIOR. MENU noodles, beets, chilled apricots Nutrition sites: Chester, 394-7636; i Mo--~,ay, ~ ~ : Thursday, March 28 Quincy, 2834}643; i Lemon chicken, brown rice, Cheese lasagna, tossed green Greenville, 284-6608 (call day i steamed carrots, bran muffin, salad, steamed spinach, before for reservation); i mandarin oranges french roll, banana/straw- Portola, 832-4173 (call day | | Tuesday, March 26 berry cup, ice cream before for reservation); Roast beef, winter squash, Blairsden, 8364)446 i Brussels sprouts, whole Friday, March 29 (Wednesdays only). wheat roll, plums Easter dinner: baked ham, Suggested donation is $2.50. | green beans, cauliflower, corn One guest may accompany | Wednesday, March 27 muffin, peach cobbler each senior, $6 mandatory i LApple juice, swedish meatballs, charge. Menus may change. Wh -and in the World? "Snow in Quincy?" asks Linda McDermott. "Try Bali, Indonesia, in February where the massages are $5." Next time you travel, share where you went by taking your local newspaper along and including it in a photo. Then email the photo to dmcdonald@plumasnews.com. halibut, tarantul Shooting halibut Question: I have a ques- tion about safely bringing large halibut on board. Because the Pacific halibut caught in Alaska are often over 100 pounds, deckhands use pistols or small shotguns to kill the fish before bring- ing them on board. This is to prevent the fish from causing damage or hurting anyone once on the deck. Would this method be legal to use in Cal- ifornia ocean waters with large fish? Of course, the fish wo~d already be "landed" by first being gaffed. Is it even legal to carry a pistol while fishing on a private boat near shore? -~-Timo~y B. Morro Bay Answer: Sport fishermen may take halibut by hand, hook and line, spear fishing, spear, harpoon or bow and arrow (California Code of Regulations Title 14, sections 28.65, 28.90 and 28.95). Firearms are not a legal method of take for halibut, so a gun may not be used to as- sist in taking or landing the fish. In some areas it may be le- gal to carry a pistol on a pri- vate boat but there are clo- sures that prohibit the pos- session of any firearm on a boat along portions of the Monterey and San Luis Obis- po county coastlines within the California Sea Otter Game Refuge. ff considering carrying a pistol on your boat, you need to research lo- cal laws and ordinances with- in the jurisdictions you will be transiting on your fishing trip. Breeding tarantulas Question: I'm interested in catching some local tarantu- las to try breeding them. I can't find anything obviously referring to either tarantulas or prohibitions on such things. Are there any licenses op CALIFORNIA OUTDOORS CARRIE WILSON California Dept of Fish & Wildlife CatOutdoors@wildiife.ca.gov required? Are there any defi- nite prohibitions against it or any issues pertaining to the different public lands (e.g., city, county, state, federal)? ---S. Godfrey Answer: The Fish and Game Code and its imple- menting regulations current- ly do not prohibit the take of spiders, but federal laws may apply to the take or breeding of tarantulas. You may want to consult the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service regarding federal prohibitions, and be aware that some public lands (e.g., state and national parks, scientific reserves, etc.) have laws that prohibit the taking of any live ani- mals. You need to check with the jurisdiction of the land on which you want to hunt tarantulas. Distance from hoop nets Question: How far can a fisherman be from his nets once the traps are in the wa- ter? One hundred yards? Five hundred yards? --Dixon C. Answer: There is no legal limit to the distance you can travel from hoop nets you have set in a recreational pursuit of lobster or crab. However, they must be checked -- lifted to the sur- face -- at least every two hours. Transporting deer mount Question: I am looking to add a mounted white-tailed doe head to the family cabin but ~vant to be sure before buying it. It was legally taken t distance and mounted in another state. From what I hear, it's really old. I don't believe they are native to California but I want to be sure its legal to do before purchasing and trans- porting it here. --Kristi D. Answer: Yes, it is legal in California for you to pur- chase the taxidermied head of either sex of a white-tailed deer. California Fish and Game law (Fish and Game Code, section 3039) only pro- hibits buying or selling any species of bird or mammal that occurs in the wild in Cal- ifornia. We have only mule deer and black-tailed deer here. One thing you must do be- fore importing it into Califor- nia is to complete and submit the Declaration for Entry form available online at http://bit.ly/XEYZzI. In addition, when shipping wildlife into California, there are certain requirements re- garding how to properly mark containers containing wildlife. Any package in which birds, mammals, fish, reptiles or amphibians, or parts thereof, are offered for transportation to, or are transported or received for transportation by, a common carrier or his or her agent shall bear the name and ad- dress of the shipper and of the consignee and an accu- rate description of the num- bers and kinds of birds, mam- mals, fish, reptiles or am- phibians contained therein clearly and conspicuously marked on the outside there- of (FGC, section 2348), Carrie Wilson is a marine envi- ronmental scientist with the C.ali. fornia Department ofFish and Wildlife Whileshecannotperson. ally answer everyone's questions, she will select a few to answer each weak in this column. Contact her at CaJ. Outdoors~wfldlffe ca.gov. I Our community from it!