Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
July 23, 2014     Feather River Bulletin
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July 23, 2014

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4A Wednesday, July 23, 2014 Feather River Bulletin 99th birthday Longtime Quincy resident Ziggie Hedin celebrates her 99th birthday with a party attended by family and friends Saturday, July 12, at her current residence, Country Villa in Quincy. Coincidentally, she just received a 60-year membership pin from the Veterans of Foreign Wars for her years of volunteer participation in local programs. Born in Montana. she and her husband Jim moved from Palo Alto to Quincy in 1952 where they raised their family. Their two sons, Rod and Jimmy, both currently live in Quincy. Ziggie provided day care for many years out of her Jackson Street home, raising and caring for many Quincy children -- sometimes up to 10 kids at a time -- and is thought of fondly by many local families. Guests celebrating with her that day. including her husband Jim and two sons, were served a beautiful traditional birthday cake and ice cream. Photo submitted If you want to send a letter to the editor, please send it here: Ribs & Chicken Fridays from 5-8:30pm (Salmon and Veggie Kabobs w/reservations) Bonfire Sing-A-Long with S'Mores! Laura Benton Staff Writer Sand volleyball in Plumas County? That's right, beginning this fall, Feather River College will begin offering the two-person team sport, which recently became a sanctioned college sport. Sarah Ritchie, volleyball coach at FRC, and athletic director Merle Trueblood said they are excited to add sand volleyball to the college's athletic program. The two were on hand at the FRC board of directors' meeting July 17. Ritchie said that offering the sport makes the college more attractive to prospective players. Not only can the women play regular court volleyball, now they can play sand volleyball too. What FRC president Kevin Trutna likes about the program, in addition to the new students and more class sections it will garner, is the relatively low cost to establish the program: less than $25,000 for a full year. Sand volleyball is played outdoors on regulation sand courts that are 3 feet, 9 inches narrower and 7-1/2 feet shorter than a standard volleyball court: their dimensions are 26 feet, 3 inches by 52 feet, 6 inches. Instead of the usual six players, sand volleyball features just two players per team. In a match, FRC will sport six two-person teams. Match play will occur at tournaments. The details of the program, such as where the courts will be built and a tournament schedule, are not yet Emalized. The college was under the gun to make a decision before its window of opportunity closed, Trutna said, and he wanted the board's opinion. Board members agreed that FRC should offer the new sport. Trutna added that a side benefit of adopting the sport is to demonstrate movement toward Title 9 compliance. New website Dean of Instruction Derek Lerch said the new FRC website was scheduled to go live Monday, July 21. The new website will be much improved, easier for teachers and staff to manage and will be more user friendly, Lerch said. It's address is the same: Lerch also reported that it appears that the college did not meet its enrollment target for the 2013-14 school year. He said there are still some adjustments to be made before final results are calculated. New hires Trutna announced that Carolyn Shipp was hired as executive director of the Feather River College Foundation and that Sara Frigo was hired as interim director of the child development center. Board president John Sheehan reported that during the closed session immediately prior to the regular board meeting, the board directed staff to continue negotiations for property that could be used for student housing. No further details were given. The next board meeting is scheduled for Aug. 21. Graeagle clinic family Leora Sapir, family nurse practitioner, is now seeing patients on Thursdays at Eastern Plumas Health Care's Graeagle Clinic. Walk-ins are welcome, as Graeagle gears up for another bustling summer of vacationers exploring the many outdoor activities that Eastern Plumas County has to offer. Sapir also works in a neurosurgery practice in Reno and provides primary care, including well-child exams and reproductive health care for the Placer County Public Health Department. Sapir's many interests providing immunizations as well as maternal and child health care. In Macedonia/ Kosovo, she worked as a reproductive health specialist and consultant with Doctors Without Borders. And, most recently, she was in Haiti in 2011 with Project Hope to treat people suffering from the cholera epidemic there. From local to international, from urgent and family care to gynecology and internal medicine, Sapir has experience across the spectrum. And she said she especially enjoys working with older patients. To make include an impressive array of an appointment with Leora international projects. She has Sapir, call the Graeagle Clinic worked in Kenya and India at 836-1122. nurse pra loner Learn Sapir, family nurse practitioner, checks out Coen Horseshoe Tournaments Swimming s~m,er 2014 Yoakum's ticker; he thinks the ice cream parlor across the street A 4 ~ ,~, ~.~ /~/I" would be more fun. Still, Sapir has a great way with even shy or Horseback Rides lOam-3pm Wagon Rides Start at 6pm (' V l.~ / V I.~ ~L,~/ frightened children. The Graeagle Clinic is conveniently located /I" for vacationers (across Highway 89 from the post office), and it Western ~BB~ accepts walk-ins. Photo courtesy Eastern Ptumas Health Care Swin Mo,Z 3o i-s is i If you're not using High SierraGas, Dance,f,2s h I then you don't Imow "Jack" I Lessons I I J A ciated! ' ' J" J" % L .II 11& ]Lill I Reservations Appreciate I Wm lIllI ' 2116Greenh0rnRanchR0ad, Quincy I IDoca, Fresh&Delicwus I I I www'greenh rnranch'com *BBOs ru9-26-14 Breal fl st&LunchWed-Sat II . I,/ I I 'a I SundauBrunch I I I PrivatePames &catenngAvailable I I I I I ,u u ,w,y y, I - 1 1 530-836- 6 9 lie l tlCEI I I' II I 190 Bonta Street, '.~latrsaen ~/ I I i Published" E~t er Publishing Co Inc. I Locally Owned & Operated I I i Off'~d hours'. 287 Law er nce SL Quincy, CA 95971. I I How to contact us'. All departments: ,530) 283-0800~ I .- malt I FAX: (530) 283-3952. I I Email: mail@plumasnews.cOm i O~"~-(~'1~ II 60 East Main St.- 283-2320 II o I s;,M II I O Aug 11,1866, asthe Plumas II I I] N "~y16,1892) subsequently]~ mergedwith the Plumas I I I IRrlED]ELIWIE]~! II I I D~~ified: Thursday, 3 I BE "WILD ANI I ~sifled: Monday 9 am. I I = I/ 0ver the last few months, severalbear,smountainlions, I I II v I I racoons, coyotes, deer, fox & more, have been observed in I I II I T~~'n office, use the handy I and near residential areas, induding areas where they I is 0")z s-o7oo II I ptions@ I I Ad'~~ted a legal newspaper by I I / have not been presentinmany decades. I ~l I Po~~iver Bulletin, P.O. Box I IB' Quincy' CA 95971' ] ] M'~m~ JennyL. CobeyBrown ,II dramaw rks.I/ Herearesom;t'psf rb~[]l CA.~E7~2259 fl ] C~to Editor Vice Pres'/ ] ] ] 14 Crescent St, Qu'mcy 28 -1956 ],and campers to help keep wild animals inthe forest: |l | I K~ry Newhouse Operations I I~-/ II / I c~~ Manager Tom Fomey I I a 1 / " Purchase and properly - Keep barbeque grills dean I r I Aden yCondon Pro d u ctio n Manager I I I m, muua,am I / use a bear-proof garbage and stored in a garage or shed I /t/l/l /llr l lt M All II I ~ urcesDir' EliseM nr eI I I .LINICAL UENIISTRYI / container, when not in use. I I =nvv ,nwr, nr, II I Manager Bookkeepe rI I I / - I / "One Call Gets It All" Michael Herndon DDS , ' Don t leave an scented I '~emM, Con"e" ~.s~=, iII MichoeJHern! 'rB DS I i Wait to put trash out Don't leave any scented I/I.o~u-lo~V:i~l~;~lI I Managing Editor Display Adv. Manager Composing Manager Ill Emily Luscri, DDS I/until the morning of products outside-even I II I I I I431W Main St Quin y 283-1119 I / collection day. non-food items such as I / II " " " suntan lotion, insect i t% /I i - Keep garbage cans repellent, soap or candles ~ () I|~~~ul'v'e~a~'r' I| clean and deodorize :U;e~l:nt:7:a;7:indles" I River Canyon them with bleach or = er i / (s~o)~8~-~686 I / ammonia, dosedand locked. I i"lillm"" .--~' "'mill " II I I~~ 1"800"80zP6541 I / n.n'~ I,':~v~" trash Harvest fruit off trees I / 283-9200 ~-~~ II . Subscripffon Order Form ~ I1~ ~ o~ I/gro-;e'riesoranimal'feed ~isripe and I/'o ~v'?~?:;, ~ II i Feather River BulleUn t P.O. BoxB, Quincy, CA95971,I[ qui,(y, ca 9,1 ] / in your car" promptly collect fruit that falls, lL~~ Jl / I -.--.-. Horton Tire Center I Please enter my subscdption for years. I P--- JPLUMASI/ i[ - i ZiEnclosed find my check for $ I ~ BAN K I I THEY MAY BE LOOKING FOR FOOD AND WATER, I I I In County $26 per year [~1 Out of State $44 per year I " -- i [] In Califomia $37 per year. "Local People Serving Local Needs" J ~ / ~'6 E Main St -. I InlS messaEe l: / Quincy " I 283 6800 hese communit), t"''"-- -I DMF JOHN P. UX, CYL& MINI STOlUW| 169 Lawrence St Quincy n,o, d Aseot I:ioaralng .3SlS I Zip Bus: (530) 283-3965 Kennels BE "WILD ANIMAL AWARE"! Here are some tips for businesses, homeowners, and campers to help keep wild animals in the forest: This messoge is brought to you by these community-minded businesses. OHIC! Ill STOItAN ~l~-tt~io~ can be transferred, but not refunded. Res: (530) 836-0349 1972 Lee Rd (behind SavMor) Quincy Fax: (530) 283-4369 283-3515