Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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July 14, 2010     Feather River Bulletin
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July 14, 2010
 

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Bulletin, Progressive, Record, Reporter Wednesday, July 14, 2010 SS ;ii!!i 71,- ~ MIKE TABORSKI Publisher mtaborski@pMmasnews.corn SCENE BUSINESS CONSULTING SERVICES Retired retail business owner Martin Kaplin of- fers free consulting services to new and existing businesses seeking assistance. He is affiliated with Score, a nonprofit consulting company that works directly with the national Small Business Association. Martin spends his summers in Graeagle and winters at his home in Houston. He has an impressive business portfolio that includes operating a department store in his family for three generations. With the help of the Score team, he can help you develop a business plan, as- sist you with marketing and promotion, and exam- ine your inventory and cost control programs. For more information on how Martin and Score (Score.org) can to help your business through these challenging times, call 836-0632. BRING A BUDDY MONTH Kristina's Gymnastics, which offers classes at the Yoga and Wellness Center in East Quincy, has proclaimed July as "Bring a Buddy Month." Owner and instructor, Kristina Hardin, said that if your child has a buddy who has never attended one of her classes, they can come for free this month. She adds that if your child's buddy has at- tended a class before, they can still drop in for a reduced fee. Kristina conducts individual classes for kids ages 3-5, 6-8 and 9-12. For more informa- tion call 281-6210. THE RIGHT INVESTMENTS IN YOUR IRA CAN TWO SPECIAL OPEN HOUSES SET Mary Hildebrand, owner of Portola's Mountain Montessori Pre-School and Kindergarten, is cele- brating her first anniversary with a couple of open houses. The first is Thursday, July 15, and again on Thursday, July 22, both 4-6 p.m. Mary limits her pro- gram to just 16 kids (they even do toilet training), so be sure to stop by a take a tour of their facilities and see everything they have to offer. Edward Jones MT. TOMBA NOW SERVING LUNCH Mt. Tomba Inn in Cromberg, arguably one of the most popular dining establishments in the county, thanks in part to the extensive display of John Wayne memorabilia, is no longer just a dinner house. With the addition of high speed Internet for their customers, the historical landmark, built in 1924, now serves lunches Tuesday through Sunday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Owner Susan Terry has prepared a bountiful lunch menu, featuring an assortment of soups, salads and sandwiches. Service for her sa- vory dinners begin at 5 p.m. those same days. DROP-OFF DRY CLEANING IN QUINCY Since Church Street Laundry's dry cleaning ser- vice has been discontinued (laundry services still offered) in Quincy, Marilu Dillard seized on the op- portunity to provide drop-off dry cleaning service. Items may be left at her business above the post of- fice complex on Main and Lawrence Streets on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays and will be taken to a drycleaners in Chico. Marilu also offers alterations and repairs. BARGAIN BOUTIQUE REOPENS What a nice job the Plumas District Hospital vol- unteers did refurbishing the Bargain Boutique on Lawrence Street in Quincy. The bright colors, new shelving and inventory have made a pleasant differ- ence. In addition to accepting household items, col- lectibles, jewelry and clothing, the thrift store now accepts furniture as well. Remember, proceeds ben- efit PDH and donations are tax deductible. WINE PAIRING DINNERS RESUME Executive Chef Scan Conry at Longboards in the Plumas Pines Resort in Graeagle kicks-off his trendy five-course meal and wine pairing dinners this Friday, July 16, with wines from the ZD and Page wineries. The following Friday, it's wine vs. beer, featuring a seasonal menu that complements both. Call Longboards for more information and reservations. b d TAX BREAK FOR SMALL BUSINESS To encourage small finns to provide health insurance their employees, Uncle Sam is offering a tax credit -- starting this year. The credit can be as much as 35 percent of the actual cost or the average group premium in the employer's state, whichever is lower. The maximum credit goes to finns with l0 or fewer full-time workers on the payroll and average wages of less than $25,000. Over several years, the credit goes up to 50 percent. The credit goes down fairly rapidly for businesses with more employees at higher pay. Figuring the credit is more than a little complicated. Partners, proprietors and certain owners of S corporations and other corporations - and a wide circle of their family members - are excluded. Seasonal employees who work 120 or fewer days in the year are not counted either. Small finns can get the most credit, but they will need professional help to figure it all out. When it comes to professionals, come to the experts at: Parade entries limited, deadline.July 23 CHAMBER UPDATE SARAH METZLER Quincy Chamber of Commerce You, your friends and your families are invited to the 65th Fair Parade, "Bales, Tales and Happy Trails" with a "Salute to Business with a History." There are so many outstanding members of the community that it was impos- sible to choose just one; so Plumas Pines Gold Resort,will receive dinner for two in this year we are proud to have Mountain Valley Living, and the chamber member restau- five Grand Marshals: repre- Quincy Chamber of Cam- rant of their choice. senting Indian Valley is Betsy merce are at the Reno-Tahoe Sierra Health and Fitness Schramel, from Eastern Open PGA Tour at MontreuxRevolution Rest Stop won the Plumas are Betty Folchi and Golf and Country Club show- "Best DBcor" award. They will Bob Schoensee and from ing off all that Plumas County receive two free Summer Sol- Quincy are Ralph Wilburn has to offer to 40,000 fans. stice Century Tank tops. and Jim Bob Gossett. Hope to see you at the 18th Have you seen our new La- The fun begins at 10:30, Sat- hole where we are drawingCAL Summer Solstice Centu- urday, Aug. 14. The parade en- for a huge basket full ofry Tank tops designed by Julz try deadline is July 23, limited Plumas County's finest. Graphics and printed by to t00 entries, Entry forms Sixty-two amazing riders Stoneleaf Promotions? Sup- are available online at quincy- completed the "Crucible" Sat- port your LOCAL Ride with chamber.cam or call 283-0188. urday, June 26. Rider Mike these colorful tanks available This week Eastern Plumas Watson won the drawing for in both men's and women's Chamber of Commerce, Indi- the Bald Eagle print by Bill styles in the Quincy Chamber an Valley Chamber of Cam- Peters. of Commerce office at 464 merce, Sierra Park, Green- Forbestown Advisory Court- Main St. Look for Mike horn Creek Guest Ranch, cil with Feather River Parks Saari's drawing of the "Cru- and Recreation Rest Stop won cible" in the Art Barn at the the "Friendliest" award. They Plumas Sierra County Fair. New manager ( After extensive cleaning, remodeling, and adding some new exercise equipment, the Feather River Fitness Center in Quincy has reopened to the public under new management. Longtime Quincy resident and FRC baseball coach Josh Tay- lor has been given the added responsibilities of managing the facility. Contrary to rumors, the health club's goal is to provide more programs and classes for the public.with very limited use by the athletic department at the college. ID Guard Stamps Stationers Across from the Courthouse Graeagle Store 531 Main Street, Quincy, CA 95971 111 Hwy 89, Graeagle, CA 96103 (530) 283-2266 FAX: (530) 283-2501 (530) 836-1962 Mon-rri 9:30am - 5:30pro Mon-Sat 10arn-5pm; Sun 10am-4pm To learn about the benefits of an Edward Jones IRA, call or visit today. Steven R King Financial Advisor www.edwardJones.com Member SIPC 546 Lawrence Street, Quincy, CA 95971 530-283-4061 Suite 8 ONCE BOB AND LINDA ROULAND TELL YOU ABOUT ALL THE DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE, YOU MIGHT WANT A WALLET-SIZED PHOTO. i I= == = ml ! ! | ..... I J I II- m am mm ml mm m m m m mm mm m ma mm m Ima mm m ma -II "Your billfold is about 1o get fatter. Because not only will a photo o| your favorite new insurance agent find a valued place in your wallet, the pictures of several presidents could as well Formers@ agents like us hove access Io more than 35 discounts, which means you could save money on o policy that's just right for you. What's not to love? Contact us today. Then grab some scissors. Your wallet will thank you." PC) Box 425 / 650 Main St, Chester, CA 96020 ~ F A R M E R $" Agent Lk:ense Number: 0657918 ~Oo you love your agent?- 258-2218 or 800-254-2218 John, Jessica and Yvonne Popenhausen have awned and operated their thriving business, Trading Company, for over 40 years. They pro@ automotive repair, fires, fuel, diesel and propane to Greenville and its surround- ing areas. Yvanne remarked, "Our business has grown over the years because we listen to our customers' wonts and needs." Jessico commented, "Customer sofisfodion is first and foremost. We fake the time to explain oll repairs and costs to our customers. We're commiHed to giving them friendly, honest service." John added, "Our mafia is 'wash the windows 'n check the oil,' we're very thorough; so is Pare HaMs and her team at Plums Bank They do o terrific job keeping us updated on new products and services. You could say Plumas Bank gives our business o financial tune-up regularly." To find out how Plumas Bank's personal approach to business banking can help your business, call m at 1.1111 p75J 27), or ask the Popenhousen's.