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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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May 6, 2015     Feather River Bulletin
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May 6, 2015
 

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IOA Wednesday, May 6, 2015 Feather River Bulletin ! Years Of Educ tinO Our Youth Celebrating Lindsay Jensen shows off the new centennial sign at Quincy High School along Highway 70 on May 1. Jensen took on the construction and installation of the new sign as her senior project. She thanks her project mentors Mike Wilcox, of Wilcox Construction, and Jesse Lazzarino, of Lazzarino Machine Works, for their help on the project. Photo courtesy Quincy High School Special relationship Seven girls from the Quincy High School Class of 2015, along with their mothers, Dr. Sue Segura (center)and honored guest Nancy Gambell, attend a tea hosted by the Eta Alpha chapter of Beta Sigma Phi. Attendees were treated to tea sandwiches and desserts prepared by Eta Alpha members. After mother/daughter photos and a greeting from current president Kim Eiiason, Segura gave a heartfelt message to the girls about how to succeed in life. Amidst laughter and tears, each of the girls and their mothers then shared favorite memories. This event, the fifth annual hosted by the ladies of Eta Alpha, is held to give the girls and their mothers a chance to spend time together and appreciate the mother/daughter relationship during a busy and hectic time. Photo submitted Debra Moore Staff Writer dmoore@plumasnews.com Jeff was so hard to catch that many had dubbed him "Houdini." Jeff, a chow-golden retriever mix, had wandered East Quincy since early last December. "He came with the first snow," said Dolores Satterlee, co-owner of Mill Creek Fish & Chips. That's when she first noticed the caramel-colored dog that would spend the next five months hanging around her East Quincy restaurant. Employees fed the dog, as did many of the customers. It took a couple of months, but Jeff finally let some of the staffpet him. He also played with the Satterlees' own dog. Jeff had escaped from a Mill Creek home soon after relocating from a ranch in Nevada. Folks including animal control personnel and sheriffs deputies tried to catch him without success. "They tried to trap him; they tried to dart him; but he would escape every time," Jeff, a chow-golden retriever mix, is staying at the Plumas County Animal Shelter until he is ready for adoption. Jeff roamed East Quincy for about five months, eluding those who tried to capture him, until he followed a young female dog into a fe6ce~ area. There is already a waiting list of folks who would like to adopt him. Photo by Debra Moore Satterlee said. "They called "He'd play with the dogs that " said Melissa Bishop, of him Houdini." were here and we'd give him Plumas County Animal Jeff became well known treats." Control. "When the females around East Quincy. When Others put out blankets went into heat, he became lunch wrapped up at the fish and food for the animal who more aggressive." and chips stand, he would became a regular sight on Bishop said she became wander next door. the streets of East Quincy. concerned when he nipped "He'd come over to the But when spring came, at a child and had several road department around 3 Jeff began to wander, near misses crossing the p.m.," said Pamela Andrews. "He went everywhere," highway in East Quincy. "I witnessed a few of those myself," she said. Ultimately it was his pursuit of a female that was his undoing. Bishop worked with a dog owner whose female was in heat. They led the pair into a fenced yard and Jeff was trapped. Bishop said that Jeff was not pleased, describing him as "not a happy camper" and adding that he wouldn't even look at her for a week. There is a waiting list of four who want to adopt Jeff, but first he must be acclimated. "We have to get him neutered and be able to get a collar and leash on him," Bishop said of the dog she estimates to be a little over a year old. Jeff has always been skittish and takes a while to warm up to people.. Bishop can't get close to him, but Gerald Nichol, who works at the shelter five days a week, has been able to pet him. While Jeff is going through doggie rehabilitation, the people of East Quincy miss him. "We loved him and took care of him," Andrews said. Railroad makes temporary base in .Quincy James Wilson Staff Writer jwilson@plumasnews.com While working on rail lines in Plumas County, Union Pacific set up a temporary base of operations off Highway 70 in Quincy in the old Willits Motors parking lot. The railroad company is busy replacing 43 miles of rail and pad between Quincy and Paradise According to Union Pacific driver Logan Newman, the operation should take around three months to complete. The base in Quincy is used as a meet-up.point for around 80 railroad employees who are temporarily calling Quincy home. The base includes support trailers, trucks and buses. The crew is staying in local lodging and eating at local restaurants. An employee of the 76 gas station said the business plans to "milk it however they can." The gas station, located close to the basel opened at 3:30 a.m. last week to provide hot food and coffee to the railroad workers. 2 000 ;i guaranteed fowest ! Entertainment Centers: f-- / D,. ' , Room w/th 4 Chairs f,- / \\I community for your support over the last three years! -- Main Street Susanvi in front of Wdmart -- . 2800 MAIN ST., SUSANV!LLE 530.257.7788 -www.zaengles.com ..... mark@zaenglesfloorandhome.com :alaslaled on your account from the purchaso~dm, if the purchase balance is not paid in full within 6 months or if you make a late payment, Interest will he challlml on the tntnt purchaas.