Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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July 9, 2014     Feather River Bulletin
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July 9, 2014
 

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• ~ulletm, Record, I~rogressive, Reporter Wednesday, July 9, 2014 5C James Wilson number of attendees grew Sports Editor from 10, last year, to 30, this sports@plumasnews.com year• The cyclists left the bike "Everyone who shop then rode through participated was real quality Blairsden and out to Highway people. I think this will 70. Once riders got to Little grow." Bear Road, they turned John Ludden, organizer of' around and ended back at the the Patriot 16 ride around bike shop--a total of 16 miles. Graeagle stated the above last Plumas County Sheriff year. On Saturday, July 5, his Greg Hagwood volunteered to prediction came true. lead the pack of cyclists on his Riders from all over the motorcycle. Joe Edwards, the area came to the Howling local California Highway Dogs Bike and Ski Shop to Patrol commander, showed participate in the second his support for the event by annual Patriot 16 ride. The cycling in it. Other esteemed riders included a retired Air Riders get ready to take Force pilot and a retired Navy off at the second annual commander• Patriot 16 ride around Money raised from the Graeagle last Saturday• The entry fees went to help out 16-mile ride raised money with the Mohawk Valley for the fireworks celebration• Independence Day fweworks Photo by James Wilson show. .i•" . • ig II h hones skills at ca Mike Woodley three, the QHS basketball Special to Feather Publishing team went to the cinema to watch the new Transformers During the final weekend movie in 3-D and have lunch in June, the Quincy boys' together at In-N-Out. Water, basketball team traveled to Gatorade and lunch were Mt. Shasta for a two-day provided by the QHS Booster basketball camp. Unlike the club and Safeway was kind Chico State camp, Quincy's enough to donate a opponents were much closer watermelon. These were in size and the results were a vital on a weekend where the little more favorable, temps hit triple digits. Although Quincy only took The final game of day one six players (three seniors, was against Lassen's junior one junior, one sophomore varsity team. After playing and one freshman) and two games earlier, the competed against teams with Trojans' plan was to just 12 players, the team played battle and endure. And well throughout the camp. endure they did, plus a little The largest deficit was only more. Marcus Kingston and six points throughout the Crowe Herbertson did an entire weekend, excellent job frustrating In the first game, versus their guards and preventing Pleasant Valle.y Quincy got them from getting into the offto a greaf irt and was key. Both played very solid up by 15 at the haft. The basketball throughout the second haft was a little weekend and are showing different with PV being able tremendous improvement. to shuttle in a fresh group Quincy won by 13. every five minutes. After a nice evening of rest Eventually PV tied it up in at the Oxford Suites, QHS regulation at the buzzer and returned to finish the final the game was called a tie two games. Game one, versus after one two-minute West Valley out of additional period. Cottonwood, proved to be the In the second game, toughest game of the camp. against Modoc, Quincy fired In a back-and-forth battle on all cylinders and ended up that saw both teams lead by winning by more than 20. no more than six points, QHS Tyler Hartline and Jakob fell short by five points. West Grammer both had career Valley was able to shuttle in highs for points, while Brett two groups of five every few Beeson (who played in his minutes and eventually it first basketball game ever) wore us down. We never made great strides on backed down, though, and if defense and hit his first we would have hit some free three-pointer. Quincy was throws down the stretch, the able to play the final 10 outcome could have been minutes with the young different. squad in, which proved to be In the final game, against a great learning experience. Lassen's varsity (which had Between games two and a distinct size and numbers Truffles "Truffles", a miniature Doxie, is an adult spayed female, brown in color. She is shy but don't let that fool ya, as she loves sneaking up to get some LOVE and say HELLO• "Call" a Boston Brindle-White spayed female is an adult playful pup and is looking to hang out with her new BEST FRIEND. Emergency crews play for charity . : ..!-:.. ~ - Members of Plumas County's California Highway Patrol square off against members of the Chester Fire Department and the Plumas County Sheriff's Office at the Chester Park on June ;28. The annual softball game is played each year as a fundraiser. This year the game raised $500. The Clip donated $250 to Day.i~:l~avgrs, the victim of the recent explosion at the Almanor Peninsula. The CFD used $250 to upgrade some tools on th m iltes it uses in the area. The CliP ended up winning the game by five runs, Photo by Sarah Hurdt advantage), Quincy played a quality 40 minutes of basketball. All players contributed with solid performances, but Brady Rick played on another level. When Lassen had a smaller player on him we'd get to the block, when there was someone who was not as quick we would create space for Rick to go one on one. Rick has been working every day on his game and we are really seeing that throughout our summer camps. Quincy will attend Feather River College's skills camp through tomorrow and the FRC team camp next week in hopes of making a serious run at basketball into March next year. Call Adt)l)t I cat anti +xc ++ill ~*~'r~|i'~rc the a(Iol)lion fcc on the 2n(I cat! ~l~ Our office hours are Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday 8am-5pm. Saturday viewing is by appointment only. Office hours are subject to change due to staffing; calling prior to visiting shelter is U ~"~11~ recommended. All potential adopters must complete an adoption consultation form and be approved ˘~ !g prior to adoption• Adoption fees are $10.00 for dogs and cats, license fee for dogs is $15.00 per year. AMERICAN VALLEY ANIMAL HOSPITAL We carry a wide selection of pet food and Flea & Tick products 283.4500 Alta & Lee RO. Quincy "Plumas County Animal Shelter • 201 N Mill Creek Road, Quincy, CA 95971 For More Information or to View More Pets, Visit Us at www.petfinder.com ,j Corner of 4t" & Ash, Westwood • (530) 256-2420 Sandy Cecil and Charlie Cecil style dining room! Or ff you chOC~e enjoy your mea~ in our ful~ size bar/outdoor patio THE WORD IS OUT! Since we've been advertising in the newspaper, our customers are glad to know that they can also enjoy a delicious dinner and,,,FEED A FAMILY OF FOUR FOR UNDER $40! ............... blishing, .... ...................... = Thank You Feather Pu Inc.~ ................ Charlie and Sandy Cecil, Owners CHUCK'S RAILROAD ROOM ~.~, ~.~.:,. I ............. i Bar & Grill FEATHEr. ,.R.TVER B U ~LET:iN 287 Lawrence Street, Quincy, CA • 283-0800 Greenville, CA • 284.7800 'i:~ Westwood PinePress P.O. Box 790, Westwood, CA • 258-3115 135 Main Street, Chester, CA • 258-3115 100 Grand Ave., Susanville, CA • 257-5321 ~nlT0U molrn 96 E. Sierra (Hwy 70), Portola, CA • 832-4646