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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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Record, Reporter Football, Etc. Wednesday, Aug 29, 2001 SC The Central Plumas Recre- able in nearly all divisions, ation and Park District con- according to recreation and tinues to be in serious need of park district administrator more coaches for its fall Jim Boland. "We encourage youth soccer league. The coed individuals that are even re- soccer league, which is open motely interested in coaching to youths from kindergarten to give us a call. We offer through the eighth grade, be- coaching clinics and plenty of gins with team practices in support during the soccer early September, and Satur- season,"Boland added. day morning league games All lower division games continue during the months will be played in Quincy at of September, October and the Feather River College early November. fields, while upper division The youth soccer league teamswill split their time be- team draft is scheduled for tween the college and the Wednesday, Sept. 5, at the Graeagle soccer fields. The Quincy Library meeting deadline for soccer league room. Teams will be drafted sign-ups is noon on Friday, by division in the following Aug. 31 order, kindergarten and For more information grades 1-2, at 5:30 p.m.; grades about coaching opportunities 3-4 and 5-6, at 6:30 p.m.; and or league registrations, con- grades 7-8, at 7:30 p.m. tact the recreation and park Positions as head coach or district office at 283-3278. assistant coach remain avail- i~:~ ...... ~i:~i~iii ~: :~ ~ ~/~: ~iiii?ii~!~:ii~i:i, ~/i~!~,~ ~ .......... /~i~ , ~,~ i / ~i: .i; ?~i:. : ii / , :::/b: Raymond Robinson and Devin Wilcox contain a Hamilton running defeated Greenville, 36-0, in their season opener Aug. 24. Photo by Shannon Morrow back trying to rush around the out- l l Morrow by the Greenville defense in the second Ryan Meacher with 12 tackles and Ro- quarter, man Grutter with 11 tackles. school football season The Greenville offense would have On offense, the Greenville Indians to- in Greenville last Friday had a 70-yard touchdown run by quar- taled 113 yards despite four costly sacks. the Greenville Indians host-terback Raymond Robinson at the end of Robinson completed six passes, four of Braves and were defeat- the first quarter, but a motion penalty which were to Devon Wilcox for 80 of Hamilton's linemen were negated the play. In similar fashion, a yards. Wilcox also earned 89 yards on 300 and 310 pounds, making it kickoff that Hamilton returned for a four kickoff returns. for Greenville to control the touchdown was called back because of For the Hamilton Braves, their quar- holding at the beginning of the second terback was 10-for-16 for 176 yards, their us is that we gave up too half. leading rusher gained 131 yards, and on the line," said first-year The Indians held Hamilton scorelesstheir place kicker made field goals from COach Jeremy Grace. "We through the third quarter. Greenville's 43, 42and 26 yards. Ove them. It made it tough." Curtis Yocum caught an interceptionGreenville will be at home again this end of the first quarter thethat was caused by pressure on the week, Aug 31, against Esparto, with the 10-0 and it was 26-0 by half- quarterback. Leading Greenville's de- game beginning at 7 p.m. in part to a blocked field goal lense was Jesse Kingdon with 16 tackles, in time Photo by Shannon Morrow is being finished on the bleachers at the Feather River College football fleM, and they will be Quincy's first home game this Friday night. The new bleachers will seat 1,000 and include wheelchair seat backs. l Marshall-Free- trict. Shehas represented the opportunity to not only see firm of Gi- school district in a variety of where CIF is heading, but to and former- legal issues including: feder- be a part of that process." By Dave Keller coun- al and state complaint A graduate of the Universi- StaffWdter Juan Unified processes; parent com- ty of California at Los Ange- The football teams at has been se- plaints; state and federal liti- les (UCLA) School of Law, Chester, Portola and Quincy general counsel gation; student expulsion ap- Marshall-Freeman began herhigh schools kick off their CIF. She re- peals; discrimination; gender law career as West Coast le- 2001 campaigns Friday night. aatly retired ar}d equity in athletics; and spe- gal counsel for the National Chester, hoping to bounce counsel Ah- cialeducation matters. Association of Government back from a 2-8 season, will A high school and colle- Employees She has also host Los Molinos High CIF is theagency giate athlete, Marshall-Free- served as assistant business School. high school man played junior varsity agent for Office and Profes- Portola (9-2), the defending state of Call- volleyball at the University sional Employees Interna- Division IV Northern Section in 1914, the of California at Los Angeles tional Union 174 and was achampion, will travel to Love- 72 member high (UCLA) and competed for a labor associate for Taylorlock. Public and pri- year in South America. Roth and Bush. Prior to her Quincy (10-1), which ad- "Being involved in athlet-post with the San Juan Uni- vanced to the Division III ics and now watching my fled School District, semifinals last season, will kids compete in sports gives Marshall-Freeman was the host North Tahoe. me a real appreciation fordirector of labor relations for A preview of all the Plumas what the CIF does," said Mar- Universal Studios Holly- County schools will appear in shallFreeman" "It's a great wood. a special tabloid section next week. l leased to bring the CIF family she is an excel- organization," Ishida, CIF ex- "Her exper- matters within setting gives ground to deal face our CIF Marshall-Free- as the associ- :OUnsel for the School Dis- BJ Pearson and John Papenhausen thank the following sponsors for bringing the dirt modifieds to the Plumas-Sierra County Fair: McLaughlin Trucking, Main Street Antiques, Village Drug, Mohawk Trading Co., Pearson Realty, Way Station Lounge, Greenville Auto Parts, "lhe Barn, Coach Itouse, All the Best Video, Pew Forest Products, I)C Construction, l.a Sierra Lanes, Fuel Star 76 & Beacon Stations, Nugget Motors, t lunter Hardware, Crescent Tow, Buzby Motor Sports, Plumas Motor Supply, Sierra Valley Truss, CoastGas, KABIN 99, Feather Publishing, Dollard's Sierra Market, DuPont Power and "Fool, Art Vierra Concrete & Construction, Madden Plumbing & tteating, Lake Almanor Towing, Evergreen Market, Plumas Bank, American Valley Speedway. And thanks to High Desert Speedway and Sam Evans Upholstery for helping in the pit. Without their support, the races and the larKest purse on tilt west coast would not have been possible. This is why |Tpays to shop at h~dh~e! .... it! Keep your home and car smoke-free to protect the health of your kids Secondhand smoke is estimated by the EPA to cause approximately 3,000 lung cancer deaths in nonsmokers each year. Secondhand smoke causes the death of an addi- tional 50,000 non-smokers from heart disease and other cancers. Exposure to secondhand smoke causes irritation of the eyes, nose and throat. Secondhand smoke can also irritate the lungs, lead- ing to coughing, excess phlegm, chest discomfort, and reduced lung function. Poisons in secondhand smoke put children in danger of respi diseases and can hinder the growth of their lungs. For information please call the Plumas County Public Health Agency Tobacco Use Reduction Program 283-6427 or 800-80].-6330 This advertising was made possible by funds received from the Tobacco Tax Health Protection Act of 1988--Proposition 99, Califorrwa Department of Health Services, contract #89-97921