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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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March 28, 2001     Feather River Bulletin
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March 28, 2001
 

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Bulletin ~ NO~ Wednesday, March 28, 2001 113.8, I BB Nacar Task Force, ~formed three years ago t bomb threat and racial I at Portola High School, its work toward all Portola schools a students. 20 collaborative attended the meeting March 21, to dis- latest school shooting Diego, to review what accomplished during three years and to pri- and objectives for beginning, the Com- r Task Force was made high school and ~ school administrators, city officials, students then, it has grown to C. Roy Carmichael El- school administra- staff, the C. Roy P.T.A., Jim Beck- High School, the County Sheriff's De- the Plumas Unified District school board, Plumas Health the Portola Fire Pacific Bell, Sier- Power Company, the County District Attor- and the California Patrol. Task Force have been instru- in increasing the visa- bility of the Plumas County Sheriffs Department around school campuses and, accord- ing to City Administrator Jim Murphy, that could increase even more next year as the re- sult of a new contract between the city and the sheriff's de- partment. The city is agreeing to pay for two additional officers, who would stay in the city full time unless needed for emergency backup. The task force conducted a parent workshop with county crisis personnel and high school administrators at the re- quest of parents. The workshop focused on hate-motivated behavior, sub- stance abuse, crime preven- tion, intervention and support services for families and stu- dents. There were two disaster drills at Portola High School to increase disaster readiness. City staff, fire, ambulance, school district and law enforce- ment personnel participated in the drills and critiqued the school's preparedness. The task force was instru- mental in integrating the Fri- day Night Live club at the high school into student govern- ment. Friday Night Live promotes substance-free choices for teens at Portola High School, sponsoring several events throughout the school year. Since the formation of the task force, the phone system at Portola High School has been upgraded, providing communi- cation to all the classrooms. There has also been a com- munication link created be- tween Portola High School and parents in the event of an emergency. Along with the administra- tion, the task force helped iden- tify the safety site needs of the school to the district superin- tendent of schools and strengthened the dress code at the school. Plumas County Sheriff's Deputy Chad Hermann report- ed to the group that he had re- cenfly attended classes focused on responding to an active shooting such as what hap- pened in San Diego. Hermann said if that were to happen here, mobilizing the SWAT team would take too lofig, so deputies and Califor- nia Highway Patrol will be re- sponding. "We are in the process of try- ing to set something up so we can educate the schools and the rest 5f the county as to how we will handle such a situa- tion," he said. Deputy District Attorney Jeff Cunan and Investigations Supervisor Kris Beebe said the Plumas County District Attor- ney's office is completing a set of protocols on handling such situations both before (to pre- vent an incident) and after, and will be working closely with law enforcement, schools and other entities to make sure Plumas County is a safe place for students. Beebe said the district attor. ney's office is continuing to conduct a follow-up investiga- tion on a recent incident at Portola High School, in which an anonymous call was re- ceived regarding a "shoot list." The Plumas County Sheriffs Department was contacted im- mediately and a multi-agency response was implemented, in- cluding the sheriff's depart- ment, district attorney, county mental health, school district office, school psychologist and task force. "An investigation was con- ducted and it was determined that there was not a risk to stu- dents and/or staff at Portola High School and that the list was, in fact, not a 'shoot list,'" said Thomas. The Community Task Force will continue working toward making the school and the community prepared for any type of disaster and presented a list of tentative projects. Those included: disaster readiness for all campuses; a secret witness number; coun- seling; prevention programs; a phone tree at all schools; a closed campus; a new cafeteria for Portola High School; door knobs that lock from the inside for all classrooms; chemical venting for the chemistry lab; drug testing of student ath- letes; escape routs; and emer- gency vehicle access to all school areas. School board member Bob Marshall said the locks for the classrooms have been ordered and that Portola High School is scheduled to add a counselor to the staff next year. " The next meeting of the Com- munity Task Force is sched. uled for Wednesday, April 16, beginning at 6:30 p.m. at the Portola Library. Ctmler E (x Despite uncertainties in its expanding district area, the Peninsula Fire District Board hopes a Measure A increase won't be necessary. The current rates--S97 for developed and $82 for unimproved property--will remain" valid until the measure expires in June 2002. Fire Chief Gary Pini's projections showed that the district would be able to continue without an increase, but he ad- mitted that many factors remained uncer- tain. Mike Roarty cautioned fellow members against banking on potential revenue from the new developments coming into the dis- trier. If one of these projects were to fold, he warned, the district's funds would be se- verely affected. Roarty noted that it would be possible to write into the new measure an option to amend the amount through another vote. What the board needed to address, he said, was whether to pass another five-year mea- sure, which would lock in a rate, or to exer- cise their option by bringing the item be- fore voters every one or two years. Whether the board decides to ask for an increase or not, the public will most likely vote on a new measure in November. According to Pini, Measure A funds ac- count for roughly half of the district's bud- get. Earmarked for vehicle replacement, the revenue helped buy the district's new res- cue squad. March 29 Library, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. open to the public, 10f Jesus Chnst of Latter Day Lane, Quincy. Methodist Church, Every Thursday at noon. Women in a safe, comfortable, con- Adventist Sitler. 2333 Pine tncy. 283-3092 or 257- Study, 9:30 a.m.; Service, 11 a.m, Fellowship Hall. Missionary Baptist Devine, Pastor; 283- at 171 Redburg of Jesus Christ Saints J. David Isbell. 283- Sacrament meeting 10 Life Fellowship 317 First St., E. P.O. Box 208, Quincy, Sunday services at a.m. and 6:00 p.m. Bible Study at 1:00 p.m. Schaal. United Methodist Jeannie Canwell, 283-1740. 282 Jackson Box 766, Quincy Services on Sunday: "Adult Bible discussion - Y2J (Youth to Jesus) school for kids of all fidential environment to share their Pistol Shoot, sponsored by Quincy stories and support each other Sport Shooting Assoc., Gopher Hill through change. Every Thursday, site, 6 p.m.. noon to 1:30 p.m., 591 Main St Troop 130, 7 p.m., Church of Jesus (behind Feather River Bulletin). For Christ of Latter-day Saints. 283- more into call 283-5515. 3218. Uons Club, meet at Moon's, Quincy Explorers, 7 p.m., Church Quincy, noon. For more into, call of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. 283-5127. Call 283-3218. AkAnon Family Group, 5:30 p.m., NA, 7 p.m., Methodist Church, United Methodist Church Fellowship Quincy. hall, Quincy. For families and friends PRS-WIC. Supplemental foods and of alcoholics, nutrition education for children under 5 years and pregnant/nursing women. 10 a.m., 248 Main St., Quincy. 283-4093 or 1-800-WIC- Christ the King 4093. Every Tuesday. Episcopal Church 545 Lawrence St., Quincy. , , jFr 30 , 283'0254. ' ...... Lea e, men's and Sunday: Worship 10:00 a.m., women's. La Sierra Lanes, Quincy. Christrian Education 9:00 a.m. Wednesday and Friday.. Church of Christ NA, 7 p.m., the Drug and Alcohol 283-1191, P.O. Box 628, Quincy. Sunday, 10-11 a.m. Bible Study; 11 Building at the Courthouse Annex.. a.m.-12 p.m., Worship Service; 6-7 AA, noon, Crisis Resource Center. p.m., Bible Study. 283-4265. Wednesday, 7-8 p.m., Bible Study. AA, 8 p.m., United Methodist Church, Jackson St., Quincy, Meadow Valley Senior Outreach, Veterans Hall, Community Church 274 Lawrence St., 283-0643. Meets Pastors Terry Adkins and Curt last Fridays, 10 a.m.-noon. On alter- Beeson. 283-4259. Box 60, nating months meets on 2rid Fridays Meadow Valley, 95956. Services at Ubrary, 445 Jackson, 1-4 p.m. 9:30 a.m. Church office 353 Call 283-0780. For persons age 60 Jackson St Quincy. and up, or their spouses, free legal FAX: 283-3860. assistance. e-mail: pastorta@psln.com Church at Saturday, March 31 Quincy Seventh Day Adventist, Bible Pastor Tony Lang. 283-9737. Study, 9:30 a.m.; Worship service, P.O. Box 1048, Quincy 11 a.m., Fellowship Hall, 2333 Pine 95971. Offices upstairs above St., Quincy. 283-3092. Quincy Post Office. Services . NA, 7 p.m., Rrst Baptist Church, held at Vats Hall, Lawrence Reese St., Quincy. Street., Sunday 10:30 a.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, 8p.m. Methodist Church, Jackston St, St. John's Catholic Father Andrew A. Koziczuk. 176 Lawrence St., 283-0890, P.O. Box 510, Quincy, 95971. - Worship Service. Our Savior Lutheran evening Taiz( Pastor David Olson. 283- Escape for a few 4748. Church & High Sts., into a world of can- P.O. Box 1396, Quincy, and soft music. Come 95971. Sunday worship, are, stay as long as 10:30 a.m. 7-8 p.m. Christ The Redeemer ;t@mail.com, of Indian Valley Episcopal Church (EMC)-, Brian Foos, minister, Meet at First Lutheran, 120 Wells. Bush St., Greenville. Holy St., Quincy, 95971. Communion, Sundays, 9:15 B/ Northern Hair Co. Main St. Quincy 283-376O 283-5417 a.m, 283-1362 85 West Main, Quincy Lake Almanor tCurrent ...4476.11 - 697,504 1 YearAgo .4485.78 - 927,939 Bucks Lake 1"Current .... 5121.23 - 47,171 1 Year Ago .5133.95 - 66,191 *Elevation above sea level in ft. **Water in acre feeL tMarch 5, 2001 ]~Feb. 28, 2000 Woodhaven Residential Care Home For The Elderly Providing a secure, carefree residence for seniors who can no longer safely live at home. Doreene Wood, LVN, Administrator 283-3538 Lic. #325000118 upstairs in back, Quincy. Bible Study Fellowship, 10 a.m. Mountain View Manor community room. 283-1558. Infant Mamge class. For parents & pre-crawling babies, expectant parents and caregivers. 9:30-10:30 a.m., Saturdays at Therapeutic Solutions, 230 Main St., Quincy (Dunn's Coffee Shop building). No charge. Call Jaye Bruce, 284-7838. Sunday, Apdl 1 NA, 7 p.m., book study, Drug and Alcohol Building, Courthouse Annex, Quincy. Trap Shoot, sponsored by Quincy Sport Shooting Assoc., Gopher Hill site, 1 p.m. For more into,nation call 283-1145. Every other Sunday. Monday, April 2 Rotary Club, Mineral Building, fair- grounds, noon. NA, 7 p.m., First Baptist Church, Reese St., Quincy. BOy Scouts Troop #151, 7 p.m., Pioneer School, scoutmaster, Martin Byron, 283-5259 (H); 283-6268 ON). AA, Graeagle Community Hall (upstairs), 8 p.m. Health Clinic Plumas County Thursday, March 29 Louis and Lorraine Thomas, Jack and Erin Dunn Saturday, March 31 Cher and ,le COOPer Su wAp j f Chr and Jan KenneW Monday, April 2 Mike and Barbara Price wedn y, 4 Frank and Arlene Madden, Dude and Gayle McMastef D=ts Low Mar. 20 71 39 Mar. 21 72 36 Mar. 22 72 38 Mar. 23 72 38 Mar. 24 63 36 Mar. 25 59 41 Mar. 26 66 34 qew weather year started July 1. Year-to-date precipitation total is 21.17 inches, with 51.5 inches snow. Compiled by Ron Trumbo FEATHER RIVER DISPOSAL, INC. 1166 Industrial Way Quincy, CA 95971 283-2O65 800-300-1046 Imlmm Immlmllmmllw~r Health Department, Courthouse Annex. For more information, 283- 6330. 8a.m.-noon; 1p.m.-4:30 p.m. Weight Watchers. Weekly meeting. Quincy Methodist Church, basement of Fellowship Hall. Weigh-in at 5 p.m., meeting at 5:30 p.m. N.Anon, noon, at Crisis Resource Center. More into, 283-4265. Diabetes Support and Information Group. Veterans Hall, Lawrence St., Quincy. 1-2 p.m. First Monday of each month. Caragivere Support. Group. For those caring for brain-impaired adults. 9:30 a.m. Methodist Church, Quincy. First Mondays. For more info, 1-800-822-0109. Tuesday, April 3 Soroptimist. International of Quincy, Methodist Church, noon. AWANA program for kids, 3 yrs to 6th grade. Every Tuesday 6 p.m. to 7:45 p.m. at Meadow Valley Church. 283-4237 for into. Alcoholics Anonymous, Book Study, 7 p.m., upstairs at the United Meth.odist Church, Jackson Street, Quincy. Board of Supervisors, 10 a.m., Courthouse, Quincy. 10 a.m. First four Tuesdays of month. PRS-WIC, Supplemental foods and nutrition education for children under PRS offices, 248 Main St., for more information call 283-5675. Alcohol and Drug Advisory Board, Noon to 2 p.m., Sheriffs Office conference room, East Quincy. first Tuesdays. California Women in Timber, Grange Hall, Quincy, first and third Tuesdays. Wednesday, April 4 Genealogy Ubrary, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. Wednesdays, open to the public, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 55 Bellamy Lane, Quincy. Boy Scouts Troop #151, 8:30-8 p.m., QES, scoutmaster, Maytin Byrne, 283-5259 (H); 283-6288 ON). TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). 5:30 6p.m. weigh-in, Plumas District Hospital Clinic lobby, Valley View Dr., Quincy. Weekly. Senior Bowling League, men's and women's. La Sierra Lanes, Quincy, Wednesday and Friday. Health Clinic Plumas County Health Department, Courthouse Annex. For more information, 283- 6330. 9-11:30 a.m.; 12:30-5 p.m. Library preschool =tow time, 10:30-11 a.m., for 3- to 5-year olds, Wednesdays. Toastmasters International. American Valley Toastmasters of 5 years and pregnant/nursing. Plumas County, noon-1 p.m., United women. Every Tuesday, 10 a.m. 248 Methodist Church, 282 Jackson St,, Main St., Quincy. 283-4093 or 1- 800-WLC-4093. Women Helping Women. Quincy support group. Tuesdays, 5:30 p.m., Fellowship Hall, Quincy, entrance in back. Call Leslie at 283-3526. Bible study, teen, adult and junior choir, Graeagle Community Church, 7p.m. Elizabeth Bookamer, Diane Lawson Fflday, March 30 Teresa Lidberg, Aaron Cullen, Mike Horn, Raymond Mathes Sr., Shauna Gilbedi Saturday, March 31 Gunnar Alvord, Michael Bentley, Janie Sm h Sunday, Al i t Savannah Juaveguito, Martin Maddox, Joy Klein, Felicia DeBrinen, Ethel Henley, Alicia A. Beer, Dave Burke, Eric Peer Jr. Uondey, 2 Richie Williamson, Gordon Thompson, Claude Mccolm, Tim Bible study, at Joseph and Margaret Munoz' house, 283-1608. Sponsored by Christ the King Thursday, Mard 29 Episcopal Church. First and third. Grant, Tuesday, AI)dt 3 April SYatten, Kayla Cabitto, David Mabry, Jeanne Waiters, William Wheeler wsdnmmay, 4 Larry Stites, Rachael Jones, Sue Peay Wednesdays. Bible study, Church of Christ in Quincy, 7 p.m.. AA, 7 p.m., upstairs, Methodist Church, Jackson St., Quincy. Plumas District Hospital Volunteers luncheon meeting, noon, first Wednesdays of each month. Meetings held at the Quincy Elks Lodge. Four Feathers 4-H, first Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. International Order of Rainbow Gide, 7 p.m., Masonic Temple, first and third Wednesdays. Pinochle tournament. Hosted by Quincy Elks Lodge. 7 p.m., Bks Hall, 2004 East Main St., Quincy. For info call Al Brubaker, 283-2907, or Judy Adamson, 283-3294. First and third Wednesdays. Ouincv Branch Mon., Tues., Wed.: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Thursday: 12-8 p.m. Friday: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday: 10 a.m.-2 p.m.