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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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March 25, 2015     Feather River Bulletin
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March 25, 2015
 

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Feather River Bulletin Wednesday, March 25, 2015 5A Matthew Rouse The Plumas County Sheriffs Office served two search warrants March 12, which yielded the seizure of methamphetamines, marijuana, hypodermic needles and scales and resulted in the arrests of five Quincy residents. Plumas County sheriffs deputies arrested Matthew Rouse, 24, and Michael Love, 54, in the parking lot of the Michael Love Plumas Pines Shopping Center at 4:09 p.m. After serving a warrant, deputies searched Love's house and vehicle and found controlled substances and paraphernalia. Both Rouse .and Love were charged with being under the influence of a controlled substance. Rouse was additionally charged with possessing a hypodermic Melissa Lancaster Charles Brownlee Angela Transue needle and violating probation. During a follow-up of the investigation, deputies contacted Melissa Lancaster on Central Avenue. Lancaster was arrested for being under the influence of a controlled substance. The arrest took place less than an hour after Rouse and Love were arrested. A second search warrant was served at 5:21 p.m. at a residence on Railway Avenue. The two cases were reportedly unrelated: The warrant served led to the arrests of Charles Brownlee and Angela Transue. The search of the residence revealed a quantity of methamphetamines that constituted the intent to sell. Both were arrested on charges of being under the influence of and selling a controlled substance. Transue was also charged with violating probation. "By any measurable standard, these were successful investigations," commented Plumas County Sheriff Greg Hagwood. "The people arrested were well known in the criminal justice circles." Q, from page 1A Saturday: Mount Hough volunteer trail workday, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m., meet at Oakland Camp swimming hole. Sierra Buttes Trail Stewardship provides tools, breakfast, after-work barbecue, beer by The Brewing Lair. No experience required. For information: 545-2580, sierratrails.org. Annual Soroptimist Easter egg hunt, 10 a.m., Plumas-Sierra County Fairgrounds. Photos with Easter bunny $5. Hunts as follows: up to age 2, 11 a.m.; ages 3 and 4, 11:10 a.m.; ages 5 and 6, 11:20 a.m.; ages 7 and 8, 11:30 a.m. Quincy Friends of NRA 14th annual fundraiser and auction, 5:30 p.m., Plumas-Sierra County Fairgrounds. Locally catered dinner, no-host bar, live and silent auctions, special drawings, games. Tickets li $45, presale only; early bird deadline March 1. For tickets, to donate: 616-8890. Ken Donnell Special to Feather Publishing Members of the Feather River Grange announced they are holding a huge membership drive this April, and encourage anyone interested in the Quincy community to consider becoming a member of the Feather River Grange, located on Main Street. The Feather River Grange has fallen on some hard times recently. Past president Pete Witham moved away from Quincy, and the active membership has fallen to a handful. The remaining members of the Feather River Grange are committed to attracting a new group of members and ... moving forward to keep the being an inclusive and accepting Organization in which anyone is welcome to join and participate. Membership is open to anyone over the age of 14, and annual dues are $40 per person. The Grange operates on a democratic basis, with all members being equal, and each member having an equal voice and vote whenever decisions are made, The Feather River Grange was founded in 1929; it is affiliated with the California State Grange, which was founded in 1871. The California Grange was originally founded to help farmers fight the railroad monopolies that were essential for moving crops to market. At one time, the Grange California Water Project, agricultural cooperatives and many other institutions we now take for granted. The Grange is unique in its political work in that it always remains nonpartisan. The Grange will never support any political party or any specific candidate (although individual members are free to support whatever political candidates and parties they wish). The Grange always focuses on issues, and works through local, state and national legislative bodies to have laws passed supporting the positions decided by the members of the Grange. While much of America is awash in vicious partisan bickering over political issues, the Grange seeks to In these modern times: members of the Grange see a new threat in the form of corporate agribusinesses, which threaten the livelihoods of many small family farmers, and threaten the overall safety of our national foo l supply. The Grange believe that the most safe, secure and healthy food comes from local farmers providing their goods to local consumers, which is embodied in the ideal of the Grange -- "Helping Farmers, Protecting Consumers." While the Grange recognizes the marvel of modern American farming, members are also concerned that scale of some agribusinesses is reaching a point where the quality, labeling of food products for genetically modified organisms. The Grange is now hard at work to bring a new initiative requiring labeling of foods with GMOs to California voters in 2016. The work of the Grange is not limited to political action. Granges were once the social hub of many rural communities, and many local Granges continue to remain active in their communities. Besides making Grange hails available for rent, many Granges offer important activities to serve their communities' social needs including dances, day care, breakfasts, dinners, bingo, talent shows and more. The Feather River Grange welcomes new members to Live music, 9:30 p.m., Main Street Sports Bar and Lounge at 395 Main St. Rock 'n' roll music by Driver. For information: 283-9788. Tuesday: Mental Health First Aid training, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m., Mineral Building at Plumas-Sierra County Fairgrounds. Free training sponsored by Plumas County Mental Health Department provides guidance for dealing with someone in a mental health, emotional crisis. Includes lunch. Open to everyone; limited to 30 students. To register: Melissa Nickerson, MNickerson@kingsview.org, 283-6307. Wednesday, April 1: Dare to Dodge, 6 p.m., ::: Grange active in serving the was the most powerful bring all points of view to safety and reliability of the help make the foq~supp!y ~, ;-Quincy High School large needs of the Quincy public lobbying ' the table to be discussed and food these agribusinesses ~safe, hd~/F~ur~,~~~m~e~style community, organization in the U.S., and debated, deliver is questionable,to help make Quincy a morb ...... ?ur dtaigert nefits school. The next meeting is it was responsible for Everyone is free to Concerns include overusefun and special place to live. Spectator admission $5. scheduled for Friday, April securing the passage of express opinions before of pesticides, growth ' 3, at 6 p.m. at the Grange many progressive pieces of members of the Grange, and hormones and preservatives Hall (next to State Farm). legislation at the state and encouraged to hear every and contamination during Everyone in the community federal levels, including the point of view with an open storage and transport. is invited to attend, and Sherman Anti-Trust Act, mind. Compromise and In particular, the Lowest Prices of the Year possibly join the Grange. which remains to this day consensus are always theCalifornia State Grange r/ More information is the seminal piece of ideal goal, but often matters championed the recent state for Exte or Painting! available by contacting Ken legislation designed to curb are settled by a democratic ballot initiative, which Free Estimates Donnell at 566-2561. excesses of corporate power, vote, with every member narrowly failed to pass, that Summer time Slots The Grange is a nonprofit In the 193 , the California having an equal vote. would have required the fraternal organization that State Grange was equally Filling Fast is dedicated to helping small vital in securing further Siding/Deck Restoration family farms and serving the benefits to Californians " . . & Brightening general needs of rural living in rural communities, [ i- iiV= SUSii , ,, ,, * Over 20 Years in cmmunities'The Grange has a ruralincluding the pavement Ofroads, rural I thu Y d0n t kw Jack Plumas County long-standing tradition of electrification, the ~/,~...~ I ! ill "Lead-Safe Certified Protect and Beautify your Home with [ the Lowest Prices of the Year BOB RAYMOND I oAs PAINTING 836-1339 or 249-3966 " [ 65 East Sierra Ave, Portola . . ~~CALic #759277 www.brpaints.eom ~ Competitive Rates ~ Weed Eating : I 530-832-1252 n Now serving Graeagle! 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