Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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August 29, 2001     Feather River Bulletin
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August 29, 2001
 

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Serving Quincy and Surrounding Areas 5ince 1866 I .......... i i iii:! ii sails decorated Bucks Lake during the Ed Abbey Ammal, a and Phil Gallagher r stah wind, as the water the ruing event held Aug- 1-19. refle J of their sail. m Vletbm'la M re, adf and traffic on Fairgrounds Staff Writer Road or within the fair- If organizers of a Quincy grounds was not within his Town Hall meeting Aug. 22 jurisdiction. were anticipating a crowd Davis said that, based on protesting the High Sierra the CHP's experiences with Music Festival, they were traffic congestion on High- disappointed. Many resi- way 70 on the opening day, dents expressed their appre- department representatives ciation of the event, but had talked with High Sierra agreed there is room for ira- organizers. They attempted provement, to deal with the situation by Organizers invited the sendingout fliers and includ- Quincy area representatives ing information on regula- of the Plums-Sierra County tions to all those who prereg- Fair Board, including Presi- istered for the event. dent Mike Beatty and Direc- The problem came when so tor Richard Stockton. many people who hadn't pre- According to organizer registered showed up for the Joanne Hedrick, both had in- festival, Davis said. dicated they would be pre- While the festival commit- sent, but were not. tee had obtained a Caltrans Supervisor Ken Nelson ex- permit to close the left lane platned later in the meeting to allow participants into the that he had requested fair- fairgrounds, t' o problems grounds Manager Mike occurred. The fairgrounds Clements not attend, gates didn't open until 8 a.m., Representatives of the leaving nowhere for the peg. Sheriffs Department were el- ple who came early to go ex- so invited to answer ques- cept to sit in their vehicles tigris and express concerns and wait. Also, many of those the department had with fes- vehicles blocked driveways tival participants, at the time, making it dlffi. Hedrick said Undersheriff cult for business people to go Terry Bergstrand indicated to work along that part of he would attend with two Highway 70. o'ther representatives. No Contacting the organizers one attended, about the situation, Davis That left California High- said that management imme- way Patrol Lt. Com. Paul diately sent out eight or nine Davis and Nelson to employees to walk the l ne questions and disuse partlc- and request people not to ular aspects of the festival, block driveways. Ron Trumbo0 owner/oper- Davis said that within an ator of KNLF and the meet- hour and a half, the problem ing organizer, opened the dis- was solved. cussion by asking Davis to Davis added that those address the issues of parking who were waiting in line and traffic congestion, were "very courteous," "very Davis said he could talk respectful." The main prob- about traffic on Highway 70, but problems with parking See Festival, page 14A Early deadlines for Sept. 3 Due to the upcoming Labor noon. Day holiday, all Feather Pub- Display advertising is due Ushing offices will be closed by Wednesday, Aug. 29, at Monday, Sept. 3. This wil/af- noon. fect the deadlines for the Legal advertising Is due by newspaper. Wednesday, Aug. 29, at noon. Deadlines are set as fol- News releases/lettersare lows for the Sept. 5 edi- due by Thursday, Aug. 30, at tion: 5 p.m. Real estate displays are due Classified ads are due by by Wednesday, Aug. 29, at Friday, Aug. 31, at 10a.m. Supervisor B.J. Pearson, who does not work," Pearson said. contended that state and fed- "I'm being forced to vote for eral laws that force counties this against my better judg. to redraw district lines ment." County Board gave their fl- last week to new districts, but did not hesi- their frustra- luJt months, the SU- not 0Pro agonized over forced to vote for this any pro. that District 2 my betterJudg " Robert Meacher a portion of B.J. Pearson district. Supervisor continued Aug. the supervisors Once and for all, Meach- should be different for rural Supervisor Bill Dennison, Hamilton counties because they are who represented Hamilton his district. "not realistic." Branch prior to the change, VOcal critic was "Sometimes this law Just had battled against the new plan but finally capRulated. Last week, he agreed with Pearson's assessment, calling the new districts "a compro- mise." Supervisor Don Clark, whose district sustain'ed mi- nor changes, praised his col. leagues for finally reaching an agreement. He compared Plumes County's situation with the redistricting woes in Butte County. The five supervisors in neighboring Butte county scrambled to make sure that each of them now occupies a piece of Chlco, which is the county's largest community. "I'm very satisfied that we did the best Job we could do with this thing," Clark said. ! As a result, Papendick has tosh's trial until September of ed by McIntosh matched fluid asked Judge Dennis Murray2002. from the original crime attorney for el- to postpone the setting of McIntosh, 53, of Greenville, scene. McIntosh Mcintosh's murder trial until is charged with the 1984 Mcintosh could receive the be available December. killing of a 13-year-old Por- death penalty if convicted of Tehama County The amount of preparatipntolan, Heidi Fredette, whose the murder. until 2002. involved in the case, which is body was discovered in McIntosh's felony record Papendick complex because it involves Tehama County. includes eight convictions, in Shasta DNA samples as evidence Investigators linked him to including kidnapping, rape another trial, and because the offense took the offense after a Depart. and, in Plumes County, as- in the fall of this place more than 17 years ago, ment of Justice test con-sault with intent to commit could delay the start of McIn- firmed a DNA sample provid, rape. Soccer tourney draws hundreds of players. See page lC. Four counties attend Taylorsville event. See page lB. Obituaries: Page 8B Classifieds: Page 2D Opinion: Page lOB Letter=: Page 11B Budget OK'd The Plumes County Board of Supervisors has thrown its support behind a $67.7 mil- lion budget. The supervisors, who will vote the new budget into law Sept. 4, said they wanted to be prudent this year. Most departments are see- ing modest increases in their budgets, but few of them are getting the kind of money they envisioned. Supervisor Don Clark urged departments to "share the pain" of balancing the budget. Controversial budget is- sues faced by the supervisors included new funding for tourism, public safety and economic development. As usual, big portions of the budget are devoted to public safety ($6.3 million), roads ($15.1 million) and so- cial services ($7.7 million). For details, see Page IIA. School starts Sept. 4 Quincy High School is back in session Tuesday, Sept. 4, at 8:20 a.m. Principal Tim Gallagher and new Assistant Principal Laura Stevenson will greet students at a first-day assem- bly in the big gym. This year's class schedule will remain the same, with junior high students being dismissed at 2:18 p.m. and se- nior high school students be- ing dismissed at 3:11 p.m. t