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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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May 12, 2010     Feather River Bulletin
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May 12, 2010
 

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2A Wednesday, May 12, 2010 Feather River Bulletin College to host horse sale Sat. Feather River Communi- ty College will host its 12th annual Production Horse Sale, featuring horses raised or donated to the Equine Studies Program, Saturday, May 15, at the Feather River College Equine Facility in Quincy. All horses are started and trained by students. This includes AQHA regis- tered horses with a variety of ages and skill levels. Al- so featured will be several horses shown on "Wide will be available. In addition to the sale, there will be a free work- ing cow-horse clinic with Mike Dean, a silent auction with items donated by local businesses and community members, and a used tack sale. Those who cannot make it to the sale can watch and bid on the horses live at horseauctions.com. Pro- ceeds benefit the Feather River College Foundation: Equine Studies. World of Horses with Lee Vogt" on RFDTV. The preview will begin at 9 a.m. and the auction starts at 1 p.m. Concessions For additional informa- tion or sale catalog, call Crystal at 283-0202 or (800) 442-9799, ext. 272, or go to frc.edu/equinestudies. Principal's Message While I was giving pushes on the swings, I noticed one of the girls gracefully moving around on the climbing bars. She was moving slowly enough that I was reminded of a sloth. I knew she wouldn't know what that was, so as I walked by, I said, "You're like a monkey moving around on those bars! .... Nooo", she replied slowly, "Todaaay I aaam being aaa slooooth." Lesson learned; don't underestimate what second graders know. We want you to know that in two weeks we will have a haz- ardous materials drill. On May 18th, we will practice in case there is an ammonia spill at the mill. The drill will take place at the worst possible time, during recess, so that everyone will know what to do. Students will go directly to their classrooms and outside ventilation will be stopped. My final message this week is about requesting classes. Al- though class lists won't be posted until mid-August, we will start working on tentative lists later this month. We need to keep classes as balanced as possible, so sometimes we cannot accommodate requests. However, if you would like us to consider yours, we will need to receive it by May 21st. We will do our best to comply. Sincerely, Shepard Kest Porter, Principal A Word from the Secretary May is Free Child Immunization Month at Plumas County Public Health Agency. This includes outreach clinics. All childhood immunizations for'children 0-,8'years're no, .... Hazard drill planned at SPI The Plumas County Office of Emergency Services will conduct a drill at Sierra Pa- cific Industries May 18, be- tween 1 -9 p.m. Simulation of a hazardous ammonia leak and its possi- ble impacts to residents and neighbors within a one-half mile radius in the East Quin- cy area will be tested. Emer- gency personnel will be on scene practicing their re- sponse plans. Sierra Pacific Industries was asked to host this drill at its Quincy facility. This drill has given SPI the opportunity to train their employees and supervisors in proper proce- dures in case of a real emer- gency. OES and emergency part- ners have been working closely with Plumas Unified School District and Sierra Cascade Head Start. In the afternoon, schools testing their Emergency Op- erations Plans will include Pioneer Elementary, Plumas Community School, Plumas Charter School and Quincy Head Start Preschool. Stu- dents at these facilities will be taught how to shelter in place in their classrooms to avoid the simulated ammonia inhalation hazard. This part of the drill should last for ap- proximately 20 minutes in their classrooms. Additional partners partici- pating include: Plumas Coun- ty departments of environ- mental health, sheriff, haz mat team, public works and social services; California Highway Patrol, Northern Sierra Air Quality; Quincy Fire Department; Plumas Dis- trict Hospital; Radio Ama- teurs Civil Emergency Ser- vice; and American Red Cross - Quincy Branch. Later that evening, the agencies will practice a vari- ety of emergency response skills and informing the pub- lic of what to do in case of a real ammonia release at this facility. Don't be alarmed that this exercise will cause a lot of ac- tivity in East Quincy. Partici- pating in disaster drills helps communities be better pre- pared to respond to an actual disaster. Working together to improve coordination as com- munity partners prepares for events of public emergencies. Be alert and aware of emer- gency personnel and vehicles in the East Quincy area dur- ing the exercise. Public forum set learning system public comment forum. Forum participants will learn more about the Califor- nia Early Learning Quality Improvement System which was created through SB 1629 (2008). The ELQIS advisory committee works closely with stakeholders across Cal- ifornia to develop recommen- dations for a statewide policy and plan; a rating system and the funding model to im- prove the quality of early ed- ucation programs, birth to age 5. Focus will be on the design and workforce development elements of the system with What's happening with the California Early Learning Quality Improvement Sys- tem? That will be the topic of a local public forum Monday, May 24, at 6:30 p.m. in the school board chambers at the Plumas Unified School Dis- trict Office, 50 Church St. in Quincy. Registration will be- gin at 6 p.m. Local childcare providers, early educators, parents and all residents are invited to at- tend. The Plumas Child Care and Development Planning Council and Plumas County Office of Education invite cit- izens to participate in the discussions led by design subcommittee chairman Dennis Vicars and workforce development subcommittee chairman David W. Gordon. Multiple counties will par- ticipate in this interactive video conference. The intro- ductory and overview por- tions of this event will be video broadcast to these counties. To accommodate the antic- ipated broad range of ques- tions, submit questions and comments ahead of time to jscroggs@pcoe.kl2.ca.us to allow the presenters an op- portunity to address the questions and answers for the benefit of all counties participating in the video broadcast. Upon completion of the broadcast, each county will break away for local discus- sion, questions and answers. To learn more about ELQIS, visit the California Department of Education website at cde.ca.gov/sp/cd/re/sb1629c ommittee.asp. For more information about the public forum, con- tact council coordinator Joyce Scroggs at 283-6500, ext. 234. PDH Volunteers recognize Rita Marshall Plumas District Hospital Volunteers gathered for a lun- cheon meeting May 6 at St. John's social hall. President Mary Edwards introduced special guest Linda Budden- brock of Plumas District Hos- pital and new member John Weddle. Gayle Anderson and com- mittee conducted the election of officers. Installation will be in June. The highlight of the day ., wa& the presentation of an cost for any child. TO make afia]SP0intrnfit6'eqii6st ......... honorary membership to Rita Marshall. Rita has been a more information, please caU 30 or (800)801-6330 ........................ PDH volunteer for 22 years Please come and check out the lost and found. It's filling up once again! Thank you, Jennifer McColm, Secretary Calendar of Events May 18 May 27 May 31 Jun 4 K-2... Hazardous Material Drill K-2... Volunteers' Tea K-12... Memorial Day, No School K-2... Perfect Attendance Pizza Party Driveway Slurry Sealing Hot Melted Crack Filling LEWIS P. BECK JR. and has shown exemplary ser- vice to the organization, hav- ing served many offices and been a consistently active member. Joyce Scroggs presented Marshall with a framed cer- tificate of honorary member- ship and Gaye Porter present- ed her with flowers. This spe: cial honor was designated by the board of directors in recognition of outstanding service to the hospital and to Ahe volunteers .... teers scheduled their work hours for the event. Joyce Scroggs announced the Lifeline Program could accept new subscriptions. The pro- gram is especially valuable to seniors who are living alone. As a member of Lifeline, subscribers receive alert ser- vices to assist in case of emer- gency. For more information, call Scroggs at 283-0795. Bonnie Norton reported on the Bargain Boutique Thrift Shop, the primary fundrais- The volunteers welcome do- nations of clean, seasonal clothing and household items during operating hours, 11 a.m. - 3 p.m., Monday - Satur- day. Volunteers request the public not leave items when the store is closed. The volunteers appreciate the support of the community and are pleased to recognize the special services of Dixie Martinez, Bargain Boutique manager, DeAnne and Leonard Mosley, for continu- Beck Seal Coating (530) 532-1470 Serving Plumas County since 1993 3454 Hwy 70 Oroville, CA 95965 Lic. #669409 The Wellness Column Presented by Christopher W. Anderson, DC N The PDH Health Fair will continue through May 13 at the North Fork Clinic, and volun- ing program of the volun- teers. All proceeds benefit Plumas District Hospital. ally helping with the Bargain Boutique, and Stu Mc- Cormick, for weekly support. Plumas receives emergency food, shelter funds tion along with the U.S. De- partment of Homeland Securi- ty's Federal Emergency Man- agement Agency and consists of representatives from Amer- ican Red Cross; Catholic Charities, USA; United Jew- ish Communities; and United Way of America. The national board was charged to distribute funds appropriated by Congress to help expand the capacity of food and shel- ter programs in the high- Plumas County has been chosen to receive $10,000 to supplement emergency food and shelter programs in the county. Plumas County has been awarded federal funds through the State Set-Aside committee who has selected this jurisdiction to receive an award to extend funding un- der Phase 28 for 2010. The State Set-Aside commit- tee has selected this jurisdic- Golf KRETH HANDYMEN BUILD IT, FIx IT, REMODEL IT We Care About Your No Job Too Big or Too Small SteveinsuredKreth " :5- CA License #907193  :: i Bus: 530-836-0870 ..... -- Cell: 249-3126  :....-"' Golf season is getting underway, and many of you are dusting off the clubs. But are you preparing your most important piece of equip- ment? The most important piece of equipment you have is not your driver or your putter (or your golf cart...), it's your body. Look at the top male and female goiters of the world; they are preparing their bodies specifically for their sport, and it shows on the course. Golf is the only sport that I can think of that requires virtually the exact same motion over and over again. (Perhaps a baseball pitcher could be included with golfers). The repetitive action, the asyrnmetry of the golf swing and the physical exertion required pretty much guarantees that a golfer will injure thernselves at some point. By the way, 50% of all golfers have some kind of chronic low back complaint, and that's not even the most common injury. So if you have a re-occurring injury or you simply want to improve your game, I can help. How can ! help you? 80% of professional golfers see a Chiropractor. Why is this? Chiropractic concerns itself with the function of the body. lfthe nerves, joints and muscles of the body are functioning correctly, flexibility is improved, range of motion is improved, and posture is improved; this translates to improved swing mechanics - you hit the ball further, you hit the ball more accurately - your game improves. The next time you play, you will not have to look far to find a golfer on one of our local courses that is receiving benefit fi'om Chiropractic. Ask, you may be surprised. If you suffer with physical complaints stemming from your golf game, or simply want to improve your golf game thorough improving your body's functional capacity, call for an appointment: 832-4442. 4 Generations Of Local Family Farming Be Habla :/--  Sod Pavers EspaFol :::/ --" \\; Supplies ..................... ii '   ............  Retaining NEVADA S FINEST SINCE 1978... We grow #just for you The lndustry's Choice For Award Winning Sod Visit Our Showroom 465 Taeehino St., Reno (Off 1-80 and 4th St.) We deliver Monday. Saturday 0000N-0087:3 8oo 532-6200 westernturf.com needs areas around the coun- try. A local board, made up of various volunteer organiza- tions, will determine how the funds awarded to Plumas County are to be distributed among the emergency food and shelter programs run by local service agencies in the area. The local board is re- sponsible fo'r recommending agencies to receive these funds and any additional Spring & Summer Cloth!ng arr Sisters Ooset "Gently Used Clothing for Women" 367 Main Street, Quincy 283-1779 funds available through the Phase 28 award. Under the terms of the grant from the national board, local agencies chosen to receive funds must: 1) be private, voluntary non-profits or units of government; 2) be eligible to receive federal funds; 3) have an accounting system; 4) practice nondis- crimination; 5) have demon- strated the capability to deliv- er emergency food and/or shelter programs and 6) if they are private voluntary or- ganizations, they must have a voluntary board. Qualifying agencies are urged to apply. Public and private volun- tary agencies interested in ap- plying for Phase 28 Emer- gency Food and Shelter Pro- gram funds must contact Wal- ter Mathison at 283-55515 for an application. The deadline for applications to be received is by May 19. ,, .... .... - .... ..... ,, Love your lawn,., .... 00but tired of all the maintenance00 WE CAN HELP! , Our De-Thatching and Aeration process , ', is a vital step in preparing your soil for  yearg a healthy & beautiful lawn. "o.,. We specialize in: " De-Thatching and Aeration, ,' weekly maintenance, pruning, weed eatin;' ', fire safety, cleanups & debris removal. Now serving Graeagle d We carrya ] q g ,| million dollar liability| ' d insurance policy with i  '/ a LOCAL pro,ddefl | : 'k ) _ : FREE ESTIMATES* 283 5518 ', , *Somerestrictions P.O. Boxl919 Quiney,.n,b