Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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June 14, 2017     Feather River Bulletin
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June 14, 2017
 

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4A Wednesday, June 14, 2017 Feather River Bulletin Steve Wathen Staff Writer swathen@plumasnews.com Plumas-Sierra County Fair Manager John Steffanic is hoping to have a trout tank at the fair this year to teach kids how to fish. "The main reason for the trout tank is to get kids exposed to fishing," said Steffanic. "We try to represent all that is good in Plumas County, and Plumas County is known for its fishing." Steffanic reported that dozens of kids tried fishing in Portola during Railroad Days in years past. He expects the trout pool to become an annual event at the fair. How much will it cosff Steffanic estimates that a 21-foot diameter above ground pool will cost $750 and that the trout for the kids will cost $800, for a total of $1,550. Trout Unlimited is providing the fishing poles, gear and five to six experienced fishermen to teach the kids how to fish. He added that other volunteers are needed. Steffanic asked the Plumas County Fish and Game Commission to donate money for the project June I. After discussion, the commission agreed to donate $500 to pay for most of the trout. Steffanic is hoping to get the county fair foundation to purchase the pool. Trout Trout require cold, pure and highly oxygenated water to survive, making it challenging to keep trout alive in an outdoor pool in August. The pool will be placed in the shade with circulation and added oxygen. The water at the fairgrounds is not chlorinated, so that shouldn't be a problem. Besides the heat, trout are also injured by handling after they are caught. The commission considered using bass, because they are hardier than trout, but they are more expensive than trout. It was not yet determined if the kids will be able to keep the fish they catch. Where are the trout coming from? The trout will probably come from the Mt. Lassen Trout Farm located 23 miles northeast of Red Bluff. According to Adam Fuller, director of the Feather River Plumas Unified School District Who: Anyone 18 and under can receive meals for free! When: Monday thru Friday Lunch: 12:30-1:00pm; 6/19 - 8/18 Where: Pioneer Park, 34 Fairgrounds Rd., Quincy Breakfast: 8:30-9:00am; 6/12 - 7/7 Where: Pioneer Campus, 175 N. Mill Creek Rd., Quincy How: No sign up required, just show up! f.~,ti~Isis', ~ For more information Please contact PUSD Child Nutrition Department Jessica Unford at ilinford@Dcoe.kl2.ca.us Call 530-283-6545 ext. 5505 www.pcoe.k12.ca.us/su mmermeals Postal SenSe. USPS (NO. 188-550.) Periodicals postage paid at Quincy, CA. PUblished:. Every Wednesday morning by Feather Publishing Co., Inc. Office ~ ~ ~ 287 Lawrence St., Quincy, CA 95971. Mailing address: P.O. Box B, Quincy, CA 95971. Office is open Mort. through Fri., 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Rm to ~ us: AJI departments: (53o) 283-o8o0. FAX: (530) 283-3952. Email: mall@plumasnews.com Website: plumasnews.com ad ~ The Bulletin was established Aug. 11, 1866, as the Plumas National (later changed to Plumas National Bulletin May 16, 1892) subsequently changed to its present name May 7, 1931, which merged with the Plumas Independent (1892 - 1945) June 7, 1945. Published weekly. It is part of the Feather Publishing family of newspapers serving Plumas and Lassen counties. Display advertising: Thursday 4 p.m.; disp(ay classified: Thursday, 3 p.m.; legals: Thursday 4 p.m.; news: Fridays, noon; classified: Monday 9 a.m. Breaking news: anytimel TO ~ Call (530) 283-0800, come to the Bulletin office, use the handy coupon below or send email to subecriptions@plumasnews.com The Feather River Bulletin is adjudicated a legal newspaper by Superior Court Decree No. 4644 (1953) and qualified for publication of matters required by law to be published in a newspaper. RDStllmll/n. Send change of address orders to the Feather River Bulletin, P.O. BOx B, Quincy, CA 95971. IlBel C. Tal~ Debra I~ Tom Fo~ Co-Owner/Publisher Managing Editor Preduct]on Manager Tal~ Hol~ Buus Co-Owner/Legal Advertising Advertising Manager Elise Momoe Sandy Cmldm Sam MdEIwMn Bool~eeper Human Resources Dir., IT, Webmester Omce Manager Mary Nemdmuse Cobey Brow9 Eva Snmll Classified, Circ. Manager Vice Pres./Operations Graphics Dept. Manager cammm ~wpaper I~ldlalm/mo~ re~ paper I I I I I I I I I I I I Ii FeallJw River 8ulleUn R0. BOX B, Quincy, CA 95971 Remm mlw my mdm~l~ ior Imm. 0 FJCbmd I~d aW check for $ 0 kCm~prlmr 0 ~tafSmmS44~r~mr 0 In Cdfornla $37 per year. Name Iclle, s~,zb $~ee~l~mNWbeltr, gm~mt~ Ii I i i I I I I i i i i i iI County Supervisor Michael Sanchez, right, listens June I as Plumas-Sierra County Fair Manager John Steffanic p~sents his project to bring trout fishing to the fair this August. Photo by Steve Wathen College Fish Hatchery, the trout will weigh approximately two to three pounds each and cost approximately $5 per pound. Feather River College will hold the fish at its fish hatchery once they are delivered to Quincy and bring over new trout every day to the fairgrounds. Triploid fish The trout to be used have three sets of chromosomes, referred to as "triploids," rather than the normal two sets of chromosomes found in most species. For this reason, the trout are not able to reproduce. This is important to help preserve the gene pool of native fish and to protect endangered or threatened species from additional competition. Otherwise, the fish are just normal fish. According to the California Department of Fish and Wildlife, triploid trout are created by forcing the egg to Larry and retain a third chromosome that is naturally formed during cell division. This third chromosome is normally ejected during egg development. No skinny-dipping allowed The tank will be closely monitored while the fair is open and sealed off at night for safety reasons. Commissioner Dave Valle said that in the past when the fair held "splash dog" events, bathing suit tops and bottoms were often found in the tank the next morning. Fish racing Steffanic also mentioned fish racing as an event that could take place at the fair. A single tagged fish would be placed behind a movable gate in each of several 16-foot long, vertically stacked glass fish tanks. Fair goers would choose a fish to support and cheer. A randomly selected supporter of the winning fish would win a prize. 19th, 1957 Istelle Love, Your Family, First Baptist Church Invites you to... Thursdays June 15, 22, 29, Start With... FREE Dinner End With... First Baptist Union Pacific and the upright position. Burlington Northern The Sheriffs Office and railroads notified the the Office of Emergency Plumas County Sheriffs Services dispatched Office of a train personnel to the incident derailment near Twain in and found no hazardous the Feather River Canyon conditions on site. The at 2:49 a.m. on Saturday, railroad is now clearing June 10. A railroad the area. The cause of the spokesman said 13 cars of derailment is still under a 74-car train derailed in investigation. Summer reading program begins at the library The Plumas County activities online at Library is once again plumas.readingbyd offering a free Summer esign.org. Reading Club for children Kids too young to read ages 5 to 12, starting on their own can still Tuesday, June 20, at the participate; books read Quincy Library. aloud by an adult count The theme this summer just like books read is "Reading by Design," independently. and the goal is to explore Parents are encouraged the fun and exciting side of to have their kids STEM subjects - science, participate in the reading technology, engineering game even if they do not and math. Each week's attend the weekly program will feature programs to help prevent stories and projects summer learning loss, also designed to help kids known as "summer slide." discover their inner Research indicates that scientist, engineer or children lose up to three designer, months reading Children under 5 are achievement over the invited to attend the summer if they do not library's all-ages read. By fifth grade, some Storytime program every children will be three Wednesday morning in years behind their June and July. Baby classmates due to the Bounce Storytime is cumulative effects of offered for infants and summer slide. toddlers Wednesdays at 10 The Summer Reading a.m., followed by Family Club at the Quincy Library Storytime at 10:30 a.m. will meet Tuesdays at 11 In addition to the weekly a.m., June 20 through July programs, children can 25 (no program July 4), in sign up for the Summer the Library Community Reading Game to track the Room. Advance books they read and earn registration is required to prizes, attend. Register at Free reading logs and plumas.readin bookmarks are available gbydesign.org, email in the library children's plumassummerreading@g room or readers can track mail.corn or sign up in their reading and person at the library. From the I in Quincy Seventh-day Adventist Church 2333 Pine Street, East Quincy June 26-30, 2017, 3:00-5:15pm Ages 5 to 15 Children will enjoy Bible stories, songs, snacks, and crafts. Parents and friends are invited to the VBS program presented by the children on Friday, June 30, from 5:00-6:00pro followed by a dinner. For more information call Nina @ 283-1512 or Helene @ 283-2727 July 6 & 13 from 5:30 - 7:30 pm Class for Children (K-6th grade) Class for Teens (Jr. High & High School) Class for Parents of Adolescents (Parenting Teens In a Digital World) Class for Adults Church of Quincy Call Pastor t (Make Anger Your Ally) 74 Reese St. (East Quincy) Ryan 530-616-8487