Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
Lyft
May 30, 2001     Feather River Bulletin
PAGE 8     (8 of 138 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 8     (8 of 138 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 30, 2001
 

Newspaper Archive of Feather River Bulletin produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




8A Wednesday, May 30, 2001 County News I I By Terri Nacar Portola Editor The Portola City Council was united in condemning B. J. Pearson and the board of supervisors for its recent deci- sion regarding the use of $70,000 of the Lake Davis set- tlement fund. Former supervisor Fran Roudebush was instrumental in allocating $80,000 of the fund to the Forest Service for improvements to Lake Davis and the construction of a handicap fishing access ramp. The settlement called for those funds to be used for pro- jects which would help the economy of Eastern Plumas County and specifically the area which suffered the most damage from the poisoning of Lake Davis. Since his election to the By Dave Keller Staff Writer A Sacramento man, who al- legedly crashed a stolen vehi- cle into a Quincy resident's yard and then fled, has pled not guilty to assault with a deadly weapon. But Gregory Varlomoff will continue to be held in custody because of an alleged parole violation. Varlomoff faces charges of assault with a deadly weapon, resisting arrest and reckless driving and, if convicted, could receive up to four years in state prison. Varlomoff, who has pled not By Dave Keller Staff Writer David B. McNally continues to be held on $100,000 bail in the rape ofa Portola woman. McNally, 23, was formally charged last week with a felony count of rape. In addition, he is being held By Alicla Higbee Indian Valley Editor Greenville Future Farmers of America have several vari- eties of apple trees for sale as a fund-raiser. They gathered scion wood, or tender branches, from local varieties of apple trees this winter. The scion wood was gath- ered from well-known or- chards, such as the one off Williams Valley Road in board of supervisors, Pearson has been fighting to get those funds returned to the county. His goal was to use the mon- ey for a skateboard park in Portola. During the time Pearson was a member of the council, the council had spoken to the skateboard committee, a group of parents and children who want the skateboard park built, and an agreement had been reached. The committee said it would raise the funds necessary to construct the skateboard park and have it constructed and the city would locate and set aside the property for the park. Pearson approached the council with a proposal that would use $70,000 of those funds for a skateboard park in guilty, was arrested after he allegedly tried to run over two women with a car in East Quincy. Witnesses say Varlomoff missed his intended targets, lost control of the vehicle, drove into a fence on the cor- ner of Redberg and Weldon and then smacked into a parked vehicle on a Quincy resident's private property. Sheriff Len Gardner said Varlomoff then fled the scene and was not arrested until he was discovered hiding out in a cabin eight hours later. A hearing to determine whether the defendant should 9 without bail for allegedly vio- lating probation. McNally was previously convicted in Plumas County of second-degree burglary. He also was previously con- victed in another county on a weapons charge. He faces up to eight years in I Greenville. Then, they grafted them on- to hardy root stock. Varieties available include Ash Mead, Spigold, Fugi, Gala, Jonagold, Pink Pearl, Northern Spi Antique, Yata- ka, Senshu, High Sierra An. tique, Snow Apple, Tydeman's Late Orange Antique, Mel- rose, Ida Red and Hudson Golden Gem Antique. Each tree has been planted in a one-gallon container, and Portola, with the condition ~he city fund an additional The~city council discussed the proposal during its budget workshop and voted unani- mously to table any discus- sion regarding the skateboard park until such time as the Spirit Mountain project devel- opment agreement was com- plete and the initial payment for the project property was received by the city. Spirit Mountain is a pro- posed development by Peggy and Dariel Garner, developers of Gold Mountain. The Gar- ners would purchase the prop- erty currently owned by the city. City Administrator Jim Murphy said the council was clear in relaying to Pearson that they would consider the be held to answer to the charges is scheduled for Fri- day, June 1, in Plumas County Superior Court. Judge Ira R. Kaufman is slated to hear the matter. The three suspects accused of assisting Varlomoff in re- sisting arrest--Audrey D. Wrestler, Misty Stewart and George L. Payne--have been released from jail on their own recognizance. They were released because they are not considered threats to the community and have entered pleas of not guilty. state prison for the rape alle- gation. McNally was scheduled to return to court Tuesday, May 29, for further proceedings in front of Superior Court Judge Garrett Olney. is available for $10. Students will perform the grafting project again next year, when they will also have a greenhouse to work in. Next year, the price for the trees will Probably double, ac- cording to advisor Norman Oilar. To purchase trees, or for more information, contact him at Greenville High School, 284-7197. don't respond well to and l see the su- pervisor's vote as a threat, or even extortion..." Bill Powers Mayor Pro Tern issue once the purchase was complete and the money re- ceived. Murphy said that, during the supervisor's meeting May 15, a motion was passed (5-0) setting aside the $70,000 for the skateboard park condi- tional upon the city setting aside an additional $.30,000 within the next 90 days. "The motion further stated that should the city fall to set aside the $30,000, the $70,000 commitment by Plumas Coun- ty would be divided evenly among the other four districts within Plumas County," said Murphy. Murphy asked Pearson, who was going to be the pro- ject manager and owner of the skateboard park, and was told "the city." If the city were to be the project manager of the facili- ty, it would fall under the state defined category of a public works project, meaning "I don't threats and I sor's vote as a thllll~i extortion, sa hYhYhYh come up with Oe~ $30,000 yoU loSe~f-{i $70,000 to the ty," he said. lkll~ Mayor Bill A~ minded the oth l members that, w~ was running for_,'l@a one of his conce JFre the supervisorS~: ing Lake Davis the state regulations pertain- other than EastO~l% ing to engineering, engineer- County, and no~'~tal ing review and prevailing the $70,000 to go t0aq[k~-' wage would apply, causing than his district- even more of an increase in Pearson said l lltt] costs to the project, be elected to helPS== Murphy was also concerned instead of drivi =l that there is no cost estimate tween the counff~, for the proposed facility and now it appears ~.~atL that the $100,000 was going to ing to drive a I~ create a false expectation that than ever betw~ the park should be completed said. . once the funds were set aside. The council al~ "Should the cost of the park its disappoint$.e$~. exceed the $100,000, how board of superVi'~'Z~ would the additional funds be see fit to contact ~g~ raised?' he asked, dealing with issue2 During the council discus- sion that followed, Council- man Bill Weaver said he was not comfortable with the su- pervisor's decision and was extremely disappointed in what District I is getting out of Pearson. Mayor Pro Tern Bill Powers was a bit stronger in his con- demnation of the supervisor's actions. ~'ectly affect the xu:i~ y when it resultS~ demands upon resources. The council vo~ muusly to disr ,- visor's threat and ~j~ skateboard park when, and if, tlle~l~ property to Spirit~ complete. I I By Ten'l Nae, ar and major in engineering, and Poftola Editor continue with his art on the With a total population of side. 299 students, more than 30 In addition to being an ex- percent of them entered theceptional artist, Litz is also ac- annual art show held in May. tive in sports, playing on the A few entered more than high school baseball and foot- one drawing, including Ryanball teams. Litz, who took home three The annual art show began awards. 16 years ago and, each year, Litz won the top award, school librarian Pat Morton is "Best of Show" and awards for amazed at how many talented "contemporary" and "3-D" students there are at Portola art. High School. A junior, Litz said he has "It's very difficult to judge taken art for three years and the works submitted, there credits his teacher, Allen are so many that are so good," Stentzel, for helping him de- she said. velop his talent--especially in The show begins during wood carving, ope~ house and the art work "I had never considered is judged by the public. carving until Stentzel told me The Purple Pride Booster to give it a try," he said.Club sponsored the event and And he found it to be some-a total of $300 in prize money thing he really enjoyed, some- was given to the winners. thing he will continue. Other winners in this year's After graduating, Litz is show were: Adrien Stetson, planning to attend Chico State first place color; Justin Ward, second place colff,~r Stetson, third Rya~ Chappell, ~ b ac and white; '%II" s ond place b]a~l~JllI Adrien S tetson,~'~ln black and ~ Schwartz, free-ll~ Berry, jury winne.j~ bury, mixed lrieu and Jenny HollOw--I= ity winner. . .. Morton said ttteL~ more color entri i the result of additJ.__~ ing for the art d.eP ai Anyone wishil~ budding artists P. High School ca n~ to be used specift~ department bY a~ ter stating where intended to go. tilt Any donatiOrlS ~ greatly apprecia t$1 be put to good u~'~ can see the resultS"t art show. 1065 BUCKS LAKE QUINCY, CA 95971 http:~w.pdh.org emalh pdhbom@~psln.com ROAD (530) 283-2121 HEALTH SERVICE SCHEDULE JUNE 2001 l O0 Top Hospitals in U...~ Benchmarks for Success PLUMAS DISTRICT HOSPITAL CLINIC 283-1506 1060 Valley View Drive, Quincy, CA 95971 Joanne Crigler, F.EN.P. Rhonda Strunk, F.N.P. 283-3392 PLUMAS DISTRICT HOSPITAL DENTAL CLINIC 283-3915 1045 Bucks Lake Road, Quincy, CA 95971 Brent Webb, D.D.S. Jack Fry, D.D.S. Valley View Drive, Quincy, CA 95971 Jeffrey G. Kepple, M.D., Family Medicine and Obstetrics Ross E. Morgan, M.D., Family Medicine and Obstetrics Dax C. Swanson, M.D., Family Medicine and Obstetrics PLUMAS SURGICAL ASSOCIATES 1060 Valley View Dr., Quincy, CA 95971 Vincent P. Frantz, M.D. General Surgery Steen W. Jensen, M.D. General Surgery 283-1506 GASTROENTEROLOGY Tuesdays Locally: PDH Quincy Family Medicine Clink June 12 & 26 Frederic B. Newman, M.D. 10833 Donner Pass Rd., Truckee, CA 96161 For appointment call: 582-8535 GYNECOLOGIC UROLOGY Norman C. Nasisc, M.D. 2526 St. Mary Columbia Drive, Red Bluff, Ca 96080 For appointment cal: 530-529-0991 MEDICAL NUTRITION THERAPY ~lly: Plumas District Ho_o~ital Clinic nne Gruner, MA, RD 1060 Valley View Drive Quincy, CA 95971 For appointment call: 283-1506 OPHTHALMOLOGY 1st Wednesday Locally: 68 Central Aven.u.e,Quincy June 6 Thomas IL Conklln, M.D. 350 West 6th St., Reno, NV 89503 For appointment call: 283-2206 or 1-775-329-2020 1045 Bucks Lake Road, Quincy, CA 95971 Sharon E. Mcintyre, M.D., Family Med. & Obstetrics Lawrence A. Price, M.D. Family Practice, Internal Med. & Obstetrics Edle O'Cannor, P.A.C. Kathy Price, EN.P MRI !t Plums I~trict He~pttsl~ Sate r~ June 2, 9, 16, 23 & 30 For appointment call: 283-2121, ask for Radiology ORTHOPEDICS Every Friday Locally: Ptmms District Hospital Clinic; Quincy J~ I, 8, 15 & 29 Lowell D. Nickel, M.D. 2721 Olive Hwy, Oroville, CA 95966 For appointment call: 283-4425 I st and 3rd Wedne,~lays Locally: PDH Quincy Famil~ Medicine Clinic June 6 & 20 John V. Foley, M.D. 10051 Lake Avenue, Suite 3, Truckee, CA 96160 For appointment call: 587-7461 MARK L. WHITNEY~ M.D.~ Famil~ Practice 283-1710 1060 Bucks Lake Rd., Quincy, CA 95971 CARDIOLOGY 1st Friday Locally: Plumas District Hospital Clinic June ! Northstate Cardiology 1430 Esplanade Ste. 6, Chico, CA 95926 For appointment call: 342-OI23 every Wednesday Locally: PDH Quincy Family Medicine Clink lune 6, 13 20, & 27 Milind Dhond, M.D., Cardio ogist 500 Fire Ave., Portola CA 96122 For appointment call: 836-1122 DOPPLER/ECHOcARDIOGRA PHY STUDIES Schedule Varies Locally: Plumas District Hospital Bruce Brown, Vascular Technolognst For appointment call: 283-2121, ask for Radiology PLASTIC SURGERY Schedule Varies Locally: Plumas District Hospital C|inic June 25 Edmond A. Zingaro, M.D. (415) 929,-4630 909 Hyde St., Suite 615, San Francisco, CA 94109 For Appointment Call: 283-1506 PODIATRY Ist & 3rd Fridays Locally: Plurnas District Hospital Clinic Ju~e 1 & 22 Kennon J. Martin, D.EM. 6585 Clark Road, Suite 120, Paradise, CA 95969 For appointment call: 283-3904 RADIOLOGY Most weeks: Mon., Tues., Thurs. and Fri. Locally: Pl~m~ Di,trict Hosvital Nonh Shale Rodiolot, v For appointment call: 283-2121, ask for Radiology UROLOGY 2nd & 4th Wednesdays L0allv; PDH Ouincv Family Medicine Clinic June 13 & 27 Jack D. Hagewood, M.D. 578 Rio Lindo Ave., Suite 3, Chico, CA 95926 For appointment :fall: 891-4255 0000 The next time you think you need to go the big city to shop, stop and think for minute. Dollars that leave home are gone.fore4 Every dollar spent at home will orculali from store to store and business to busi0. Stu&es show that the .aver.age dollar passed around at least flue hmes before] leaves, our community. Let s not pave. the road to ' nearby oty with our b ,i earned moOeY'i i!; AT H