Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
July 25, 2001     Feather River Bulletin
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July 25, 2001

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Record, Repo~er Wednesday, July 25, 2001 9B Challenge good throug See Stores For Details J IMSRp - " illits disco I I E. unt , aL aCtry Rebate $41,950. . . ONLY ONE "Example: 2000 Grand Cherokee LJmited #419538 CHRYSLIFR $6,000~ By Victoria Metcalf Besides receiving a photo- StaRWmer graph and a set of thumb Members of the Free and prints, each child will receive Accepted Masons in Plumas a free pencil and have the op- County are sponsoring a portunity to win one of 10 child identification program fishing poles donated by Gold at this year's Plumas-Sierra Rush Sporting. County Fair Aug. 8-12. Considering the impor- "All too often, we see or tance of the program, Cain hear of a story of a lost, run- said, "I have 10 grandchil- away or apparently abducted dren," between the ages of child," said Jerry Cain, a four to 18. He wants to do member of the Quincy area everything he can to help Masons, and one of the orga- protect them and others. nizers of the program. In fact, between June 1984 KIDS and September 1992--in just Known as KIDS, the corn- one eight-year period 29,514 purer-based program avail- cases of a missing child were able for use by Masonic reported in the United States. Lodges is a program imple. And those numbers are in- mented by the Grand Lodge, creasing, with financial support being "This program is designed provided by the California to facilitate the safe recovery Masonic Foundation. of these youngsters by the au- The program also gener- thorities," Cain said. ares a positive public image A photograph and thumb of the Masons and helps pro- prints are taken at the child mote interest in the fraterni- identification booth at the ty among the younger mem- Plumas-Sierra County Fair. bers of the community. The single sheet of paper is "It is through our service then given to parents for to our communities that pub- their safekeeping. And the lic awareness of Masonry process is free. will be improved and people Should the child ever be- will have the opportunity to come lost or come up miss- ask questions and receive in- ing, the parents can then pro- formation about the fraterni- vide the Plumas County Sher- t " " y, Cam said. iffs Department or other law Noted for its concern for enforcement agencies with the welfare of children is a the paper, branch of the Masons known According to Bill Tiner, an- as the Shriners and their hos- other Mason member, "The pitals. picture, thumbprints and ab- "To become a Shriner, you solutely no information is re- must be a Mason," Cain ex- rained by the computer sys-plained. tern." Tiner said he is a Shriner "Law enforcement agency and understands just how im- searches are enhanced by portant the Shriner's Chil- this expeditious informa- dren's Hospitals are to so tion." Tiner explained. "It be- many children and their par- hooves the parents to use this ents. free service often," he added, At Shriner's Hospitals, all to update the photograph asservices to children are free, the child grows up and paid for by the continued changes, fund-raising efforts of mem- bers of the organization. Program Tiner said that members al- The California Masonic so do everything they can to Foundation sponsors the assist the parents of children child identification program, who are undergoing treat- On a local basis, the fbur Ma-merit at one of its hospitals. sonic Lodges in Plumas County are joining together Tjner said that providing to offer the service, which support to the parents is also will be available from noon an important aspect of the until 5 p.m. each day in frontprogram, whether it's in pro- (ff t~e ~:~:hibit buildm~ on the vidin~ transportation, a p~ace fairgrounds in Quincy. to stay, or other services. Windstar Van a/c, power windows, cruise, am/fro stereo/ 4 ,'Is. #248594 SALE I J .Ford Ran-er XLT SuperCab ii Iqt, a~O,- ~lar~,;" ~ans, a/c, power steering, am/fro -"~,~,~ss., CD, aitoy wheels. #1119792 SALE Ford Explorer Ltd 4X4 ~ trans.m, a/c, power windows, a~' ,~Fats, tilt, cruise, am/fm stereo/ ~::, H~ather interior, moonroof, alloy SALE ~Od"'~ts #A79151 4 Dakota Club Cab 4X I~,~"~o ~ans., a/c, power steering, ~., windows, locks, tilt wheel, WhetS, #la~ stere~cass., alloy SALE 36076 Ford F250 SuperCab XLT 4x4 , power windows, cruise, a,oy wheels. SALE ! Silverado Cab 4x4 Ext. tilt ~e~" , air cond., power steering, ~"~,~, cruise co.t,o~, AM~M #21,~403.C~'~te. 0nly 19,900 miles. SALE r.d F150 SuperCab XLT 4X4 Wheet, cruise, amtfm stereo/, ' =~Y wheels. #A71240 SALE 350 CrewCab 4X4 XLT trans., a/c, power steering, tilt wheel, cruise, 0n y SALE '93 Mercury Grand Marquis V8, a/c, power windows, locks, seats, tilt wheel, cruise, am/fro stereo/cass. #687278 SALE '94 Honda Accord EX Auto trans., a/c, power windows, locks, tilt wheel, cruise, am/fro stereo/cass, leather, moonroof, a~loy wheels. #013537 SALE '00 Ford Focus 4 Dr. Auto Yans., a/c, power steering, am/fro stereWcass., previous daily rental. #115791 SALE Dodge Stratus SE 4 Dr. Auto trans., a/c, power windows, locks, tilt wheel, cruise, am/fm stereo/cass. 0nly 21,000 miles. #265097 SALE I Ford Focus SE 4 Dr. Auto trans., a/c, power steering, windows, locks, tilt wheel, cruise, am/fm stereo. CD. alloy wheels. #234119 SALE Dodge Intrepid 4 Dr. V-6 engine, auto. trans., air cond., power windows, power locks, tilt wheel, cruise con0ol, AM/FM stereo/cassette, alloy w~e~S. #709607. SALE Subaru Legacy Ltd Wagon AWD Auto trans, a/c, power steering, windows, locks, tilt wheel, cruise, anVfm stereo/ cass., CD, alloy wheels, low miles. #651428 SALE '99 Saturn SI.2 Auto t~ans., a/c, power steering, tilt wheel, cruise, am/fro stereWcass., CO, moonroot #336648 SALE '99 Mustang Convertible V6, auto trans., a/c, power windows, locks, tilt wheel, cruise, am/fro stereo/SALE cass., alloy wt~els. #248594 There has been a lot of ac- tivity with the Indian Valley Riding and Roping Club. This year, four members formed a color guard consisting of Ta- mi Sandberg, Chris Meigs, Katie Reid and Penny Lam- bach. Their first parade was the Reno Rodeo parade, in which they placed second. They have their sights set high as they enter a 50-team competition in October at the opening night ceremonies for the Grand National Rodeo, Horseshow and Livestock Exposition, in San Francisco at the Cow Palace. Locals can watch them at many area pa- rades this summer, as well as a few fund-raisers they will be having. They are looking for sup- port to help them go to Cow Palace. Their next fund-rais- er will be Gold Diggers on Ju- ly 21, then a car and horse trailer wash on August 4. Rodeo ~mm The 52nd annual Fourth of July rodeo was again a huge success, as was the four days of team roping preceding it. Members expressed their gratitude to president June Sloan for being the glue that binds the club together, and keeps everyone on track. Members who worked the ropings and rodeo real- ize the value of being active, as there is much to be done to put on an event such as this. Members also welcome, our new Rodeo Queen Emily Vuc- kich. She will be represent- Club hosts ing the club and the sport of rodeo at many events this year. The rodeo queen contest was spectacular and we thank Renee Baker for con- ducting the event, which had a great turnout. If you like to team rope, the roping is going again. Con- tact Misty at 284.4172 for in- formation. Paul Rogem Evud The fifth annual Paul Rogers Memorial Poker Ride and Play day is set for July 28 and 29 at the Taylorsville Rodeo Grounds. Again the popular lead line classes will be available, as well as Jack Benny for those who still want to have fun on horses but are in the over-40 crowd. There will be high point buckles by Gist Silversmith. Non-Riders are welcome too. A barbecue will be held Saturday night. This year entertainment is planned in the form of a "Sad- die Toss" contest. Think of it as a "Way out West" form of shot put. Enter and try for some mini saddle trophies. For more information or entries call 284-6867 or 283-5445. Entries are also available at Sobrero's in Cres- cent Mills or Pet Country in Quincy. If you are interested in joining the club, or any ~f its events, please contact presi- dent June Sloan at 284-7696. ProfeB onal Service wit Excellent Results Iii CREDIT IIII UNION IIIII DIRECT III!11 LENDING 0EPT: - FR4 8-6. S~r. 0-5. ~J~ED St~AV$ HImJ. 7'0 * 388 St., Quincy - I~'Vces gooO U'#u 7/31/01 ~.~s ~ The Almanor Art Show is once again slated for the lawn at Collins Pine in Chester Aug. 4-5. Sponsored by the Plumas County Arts Commission, the show is one of California's oldest and most respected ex- hibits of original fine art and crafts, according to Roxanne Valladao, PCAC director'. Music and food are fea- tured along with a variety of art and crafts booths, offering a wide selection of items. The show is planned for Saturday, Aug. 4, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, Aug. 5, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Entertainment on Saturday will be provided by Robert Drake's High Sierra Latin Jazz All-Stars' Concert at 6 p.m. For more information, con- tact the PCAC at 283-3402.