Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
July 21, 2010     Feather River Bulletin
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July 21, 2010

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6A Wednesday, July 21, 2010 Feather River Bulletin "::: Ernie Eaton recently was awarded the Kindness Award from Plumas Bank. He in turn donated it to his favorite charity, Plumas Community Hospice. Plumas Community Hos- pice is an all-volunteer orga- nization that supports pa- tients who are facing the end of life, as well as providing assistance to families as they cope with their pending loss. Hospice provides services Ill ...... Ernie Eaton presents Doreene Wood of Plumas Community Hospice with a donation of $30. Photo submitted Quincy residents Diana and Gary Cudworth invite inter- ested members of the public to join a friendly and healthy competition. They have orga- nized a 12-week weight loss challenge and it's not too late to participate. The idea is simple: Meet weekly and support each oth- er in nutrition, exercise and O_ualit9 Helping l-lancJs Personal Services: Bathing, grooming, meal prep, shopping, house keeping and more. Specialized Services: Dementia and Alzheimer's care. 836-7299 Brenda Landry Licensed, bonded & insured 1 17f 'lol/ Guest Speaker Mikey Wier - with video "Fishing in Mongolia" Public welcome into: Cindy at 249-0444 I I Hlll fill ; Sierra Park GET FREE ELECTRICITY panels are installed on all new homes. Our homes are also Energy Star certified which means lower homeownercosts, improves indoorcomfort level and lessens the impact on theenvironment. ENERGY ;TAR :. ::!~::i:::~::;:i!!;:.:~ :~i ................................................... x:. $5,000 finders fee Closing costs are paid! (up to $5,000) the California $,10,000 Join us for our OPEN HOUSE & "traditional English farmhouse tea' as we celebrate the opening of newest Solar & Energy Star home. Visit us for a personalized quote on one of these fantastic solar homes such as caregiver education, bereavement workshops and support groups; respite care; and working in partnership with home health with the common goal to allow a pa- tient to remain at home whenever possible with the emphasis on pain manage- ment and comfort measures. Many are eligible for hos- pice services including pa- tients who have been diag- nosed with a terminal ill- ness; patients whose primary physician approves and works with the hospice team; andfamily who choose corn: fort (palliative care) rather than aggressive curative treatment. There is no fee for services provided by Plumas Commu- nity Hospice. Areas served include Quincy, Greenhorn Ranch, Meadow Valley, Bucks Lake, Indian Valley, Crescent Mills and portions of the Feather River Canyon. II weight loss. Participants may use their own weight loss pro- grams or choose from the op- tions the Cudworths provide. The weekly weigh-ins will track pounds lost and feature topics such as the importance of nutrition, water and exer- cise. Monthly measuring will track inches lost. The $35 registration fee goes into the pot for weekly prizes, a grand prize for the most weight lost and a prize for maintaining the weight loss for a year. The Cudworths are Herbal- ife distributors; however, the program is not a Herbalife promotion. "We aren't using the challenge to sell product at the meetings," said Diana Cudworth. "Participants may use any weight loss program they choose -- it's about sup- porting weight loss." She added Dr. Kepple sug- gested the prize for main- tained weight loss when she discussed the program with him. The Wednesday support meetings began July 7, but there is still space for late reg- istrants. Space is limited to 40 people. Meetings begin at 7 p.m. at the New Promise Ministry, 2292 Mansell Dr. in East Quin- cy. Participants may also meet via teleconference Wednes- days at 9:30 a.m. For more information, con- tact Gary or Diana Cudworth at 283-4915. nior Kids who love to rodeo will be featured in two consecu- tive events this weekend, the Taylorsville Junior Rodeo and a Western Regional Bull- riders Association Series 2 Buckle event. Both will be at the Tay- lorsville Rodeo Grounds. be- ginning with the junior rodeo Need help If it's ;iing we can i!II find some o can. CONSTRUCTION SINCE 1984 General Building Contractor Calif. Lic. #453927 (530) 283-2035 grou Saturday, July 24, and the bullriders event Sunday, July 25. Spectator seating will be free for the junior rodeo Sat- ' urday, and the dirt will fly from about 8 a.m. until 4 p.m., with events like including mutton busting, calf and bull riding, team roping, steer daubing, ribbon jerk, barrels, poles and other favorites. Seating will be $5 for the Sunday event, which will be strictly the action-packed rid- ing events, including mutton busting, calf riding, junior steer riding for those 10 and under, and senior steer riding for those 13 and under. There will also be peewee bull riding for those 15 and under, with full bulls for those 16 and over, as well as saddle bronc and bareback riding for those 14 and over. Food and drink will be available until noon Satur- day, and again at a tri-tip fundraiser barbecue after the junior rodeo. Those who want help sup- port this family-style junmr rodeo event by eating barbe- cue must reserve their tickets in advance so the cooks know hdw much food to prepare. The barbecue will be avail- able by pre-sale only. For details, call Indian Val- ley Riding and Roping Club junior rodeo organizers Misty Banchio at 284-1472 or Veroni- ca Tilton at 284-6532. 4 Generations Of Local Family Farming Se Habla Sod. Pavers Espa ol . Supplies .......................... Retaining Walls NEVADA S FINEST SINCE 1978 ... We grow it just for you The Industry's Choice For Award Winning Sod Visit Our Showroom 465 Tacchino St., Reno (Off 1-80 and 4th St.) We deliver Monday. Saturday 775