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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
September 5, 2001     Feather River Bulletin
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September 5, 2001

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4B Wednesday, Sept. 5, 2001 Bulletin, Progressive, Paula Rasmussen Paula Rasmussen, 72, of Wheatland, died Aug. 5, 2001, at her residence. Born in San Diego, Paula was a Yuba-Sutter resident for 15 years. Paula is survived by her husband, Donald Rasmussen, of Wheatland; son, Arthur Rasmussen, of San Marcos; two grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. John L Hilsinger John L. Hilsinger, 63, of Lake Almanor, died Aug. 23, 2001, of cancer, in Anaheim. John worked as a lock- smith. Survivors include his wife, Jean Hilsinger, of Lake A1- manor; his daughters, Wendy and Sandy, both of Riverside; and two grandchildren. Services were private. The family requests that in lieu of flowers, donations be submitted to the National Leukemia Foundation. Rev. Gerald Alonzo Clubb Rev. Gerald Alonzo Clubb, 82, died Sunday, Aug. 19, 2001, at his residence in East Quincy. He was born June 7, 1919, in Purcell, Okla. He served in the U.S. Army during World War II in the African and European the- aters, where he was awarded the bronze star for valor. Prior to his ordination as a Baptist minister, Rev. Clubb worked as an upholsterer. He operated upholstery shops in Chester and later in Quincy, turning the shop over to his son in 1979. Rev. Clubb moved to Chester in 1969 from San Diego, where he had resided for 18 years. In 1971, he moved to Quincy, and in 1974 ,he moved to Twain, where he lived until 1978. Upon his appointment as asst. pastor of the Portola Sta- tion Baptist Church, he moved to Portola for three years, until moving to West- wood, and later to Herlong. Following his retirement, Rev. Clubb returned to Quin- cy in 1992. A longtime member of the Feather River Baptist Associ- ation, Rev. Clubb was active with its junior high Bible camp program, along with serving as pastor of the West- wood and Herlong congrega- tions. He enjoyed studying the Bible and spreading the "good news" to all those in need. Rev. Clubb was preceded in death by his wife of 51 years, Margaret, in 2000; three brothers and two sisters. He is survived by his sons, David, of Quincy, and Tim, of Rocklin; daughters, Susie Wilken, of Quincy, and Joey Westmoreland, of Escondido; sister, Wallcile Kohrs, of Memphis, Tenn.; and four grandchildren. A celebration of Rev. Clubb's life will be held at graveside in the Quincy East Lawn Cemetery at 10 a.m,, Sept. 8. The family requests any do- nations in his memory be made to the Feather River Baptist Association's junior high Bible camp c/o Fehrman Mortuary and Cre- matory, P.O. Box 53, Quincy, CA 95971. Mary Margaret Ely Ghidossi Mary Margaret Ely Ghidos- si, 76, died Sept. 1, 2001, at Eastern Plumas Hospital in Portola.. She was born Jan. 15, 1925, in Henry, Ill., to Fredrick and Christine Merdian Ely. Mary had lived in Beck- wourth since coming from Illinois in 1946. Mary worked as a key punch operator in Chicago from 1943-1946. In 1970, she opened the Blossom Shop in Beckwourth, moving it to Portola in 1972, until 1980 when she became a clerk at 3.C. Penney's until she re- tired in 1982. Mary was a charter mem- ber" of the Portola Soroptimist International, a volunteer at E.P.D.H. Auxiliary's Nifty- Thrifty, and a member of the MAilKER$ & SUPPUES ............. I~..?: " ~ ::" ~ ~.:. .... ~ NOah i Terrle M{l{Ir ~': Owners 100~ even l,OOO~ on new caskets, free delivery to Funeral home Serving AVA/LAIU 7 DAYS. 8 A/~ PM ~ Lassen & Urns Head Stones Granite or Plumas Caskets 4, Monuments Concrete Counties ,o, sl ce Un r En, ,aving ....... O5- 472-200 DIAMOND CREST RD " SUSANVILLE Holy Family Altar Society. will be held Sept. 6, 2001, at She enjoyed gardening and Holy Family Catholic golf. Church, with burial in Whis- Mary is survived by her pering Pines Cemetery in husband of 55 years, Portola. Clarence, of Beckwourth; son, Rory Ghidossi, of Den- ver, Colo.; daughter, Lor- raine Wakefield, of Portola; brothers, Charles and John hloxa Christine Ely, of Chilicothe, Ill., Eu- Edmundson gene Ely, of Princeville, Ill., Alexa Christine Edmund- and Raymond Ely, of Florida; son was born at 1:58 p.m., Ju- and sister, Eleanor Rogers, of ly 20, 2001, at Kootenai Hospi- Peoria, Ill.; six grandchildren tal in Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. and one great-grandchild. The proud parents are A mass of Christian burial Christina and Kevin Ed- mundson, of Post: ho. The newborn pounds, 8 inches long. Maternal Jim and Chris Coeur d'Alene. grandparents are Jan Edmundson, den. Maternal mother is Lois Coeur d'Alene, great-grandmother Hofmeister, of Dall Whether before school ac- this area is not in the child's Have reasonable tually starts or once it's un- room because there are often tions for what derway, parents and students too many distractions there, tion will be like. can develop simple strategies Developing good study habits "How was to reduce the stress and anxi- at an early age will help your likely to get a ety that can come with the child improve responsible be- sponse of, "Fine." school year. haviors long-term. Asking more Begin by establishing daffy Discuss how your childrentions such as routines. According to Har- might deal with bullies and most yard child psychologist Dr. other situations that concern learned today?." Larry Kutner, a.k.a. "Dr. them. If your children are ter way to start Dad," this is especially impor- prepared to deal with diffi- tion. tant for young children since cult circumstances, there will Whichever they have more difficulty be fewer problems and worry choose, it's with transitions, when they arise, maintain an open One way to do this is to Review safety and school with your practice your morning sched- rules with your children to aware of their daily ule the week before school ac- avoid any confusion. Discuss and what they are tually starts. Find out how what is appropriate to bring Most long it takes to get up, get into a classroom and what is siastic. A( dressed, eat breakfast and not. children's concerns head out the door. This will Set a time each day to talk challenges of the help alleviate any last-minute with your children about but help them morning hassles, their school day. This conver- about learning al Designate a space in your sation could take place dur- new friends. All home specifically for doing ingdinner, inthe car or right the way for a homework. It may be better if before bed. school year. It's that time again! The school day-at least nine hours Of course, kids need new backpacks, of restful sleep each night, to sleep at nigh1 sharpened pencils, and nutr i ..... . .T.h 24ational Cente . 4 fl allenga tious, school lun ch e . "Bh't ...... $I dp'" Dfsbrders Rese'ai'c a't has some'ti don't forget something else they need for a successful Left to right: Rhonda Balkovek, Quincy; Sherri McConnell, Advertising Manager, Quincy; Cheri Mclntyre, Chester; Denise Carpenetti, Portola; Michelle Davis, Quincy; Carl Catron, Chester; Alicia Higbee, Greenville == ==l ! _AI.__ -e_t_ _ the National Heart, Lung, should help: and Blood Institute (NHLBI) Set a regular is advising parents that most each night and children need at least nine Establish a hours of sleep each night to time routine, such do their best in school, your child a sports, family relationships readinghim or hera and friendships, and other ac- Make after-dinnerl tivities, a relaxing time; According to NHLBI Direc- ercise close to tor Dr. Claude Lenfant, "We keep children awaike. want parents of young chil- Avoid feeding c] dren to understand that ade- big meal close to quate nighttime sleep is im- Avoid giving portant to children's health, thing with caffeine safety, and performance, and six we would like to see children Set the bedroom establish a good night's sleep ture so that it's as a lifelong habit. The begin- not too warm ning of the school year is a Make sure the perfect time to start them on dark; if ne a schedule that allows for smallnightlight enough restful sleep each Keepthe night." The Plumas County Repub- meet lican Women Federated will ers and elected hold their annual fund-raiser Congressman cocktail party Sunday, Sept. will be one of our t 16, at 521 Hillside Dr. in Quin- will be many frie cy, from 5 -7 p.m. neighbors. The PCRWF uses the funds The donation for community service pro- son. For jects and to promote an in- 283-1786. For rese formed public through politi- send checks to P( cal education and activity, M. Crowe, P.O. and to encourage active citi- Quincy, CA 95971 zenship, limited so send This will be a good time to vations early. of the Plumas County Museum Odd and Unusua/Art/facts Here's this at one of the not normally on at the PlumaS Museum. Our artifact is approximately