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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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September 9, 2015     Feather River Bulletin
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September 9, 2015
 

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12B Wednesday, Sept. 9, 2015 Bulletin, Record, Proclressive, Reporter DuBORD, from page 11B preserve what they fought for and what too many of them paid the ultimate price to obtain. I believe one of the best ithings we can do this 9/11 is :not only honor the sacrifices :that so many precious souls ' made as a result of that i history-changing day; we :.need also to recall the heart : of what caused it, why the ',same threats pose a greater :risk today and what we .should do to prevent any ',future 9/11. : George Santayana may not 'have been right about everything he wrote, but he :hit the proverbial nail on the :head when he wrote: "Those who cannot remember the i past are condemned to repeat .it," ', It's easy to play the blame :game. What's difficult is never forgetting the lessons of the past and keeping our eye on the prize, namely :ensuring American sovereignty and safety, and protecting them for future generations, as well as the right, endowed by the i Creator, to "life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness." If our country and this world are to succeed, if future generations are to enjoy the fruits of this life as we have, my hope is not in government, but God and "We the People." As our first commander in chief and president, George Washington, wrote in his circular farewell to the Army, "The Citizens of America, placed in the most enviable condition, as the sole Lords and Proprietors of a vast Tract of Continent, comprehending all the various soils and climates of the World, and abounding with all the necessaries and conveniences of life, are now by the late satisfactory pacification, acknowledged to be possessed of absolute freedom and Independency; They are, from this period, to be considered as the Actors on a most conspicuous Theatre, which seems to be peculiarly designated by Providence for the display of human greatness and felicity." The play isn't over yet. We are still writing the script. Fourteen years later after 9/11, my son and daughter are now married and have wonderful spouses, from whom we've been blessed with four amazing grandchildren. This evening we had them over to play. On 9/11, we'll have them over to remember,' because I, like many of you, are truly committed to "never forget." Where were you on 9/11? More importantly, what will you do on this 9/i1? Todd DuBord is the Senior Pastor of Mt. Lassen Community Church in Chester. (MtLassen CommunityChurch.org). RUNNER, from page 11B partnership, both parties are responsible for liabilities owed to the BOE. This is true even if one partner knows nothing about the business. A partner not involved in running the business can file for innocent spouse relief to eliminate individual personal responsibility for the debts incurred by the business. California tax laws should be clear and fair for everyone. That's why I'm working with my colleagues and state lawmakers to eliminate tax laws that are unfair or confusing. By watching out for tax traps, small business owners can spend less time worrying about taxes and more time helping their businesses succeed. When business owners are successful, our state prospers as well. George Runner represents more than nine million Californians as a taxpayer advocate and elected member of the State Board of Equalization. Longboard Ski Construction --- Chris Murray, instructor Participants will construct a pair of historic long- board racing skis and poles suitable for racing in the annual Longboard Revival Races at Plumas Eureka Ski Bowl. No prior wood working experience is required. The Course Fee is to be paid at the time of registration. The Supply Fee is to be paid to the instructor at the first class meeting. Date: Oct. 7 - Dec. 16, 2015 Course Fee: $100.00 Days of Week: Wednesdays Supply Fee: $20.00 Time: 6:30 - 9:00 p.m. Location: Quincy High School Wood Shop Meditation, the Brain, & Mental Health , - Mick Presnell, instructor The Mohawk Community Resource Center presents the fall style show at Longboard's Restaurant on Saturday, Oct. 3. It's that time of year when the weather changes and so do fashions. Along with new clothing designs and accessories, a delicious autumn lunch prepared by Chef Scan Conry will be provided. Fashions from the following merchants will be modeled by local fashionistas: Graeagle Mercantile, Queen Bee, Eco Centric, The Briar Patch, Ace Hardware, Howling Dogs Bike & Ski, Plumas Pines Pro Shop, Red House Art, Park Lane Jewelry, Golf Rush Gallery and Happy Hunting Ground. Tickets are $30 and are , available at MCRC, the Outpost, Queen Bee Boutique, Eco Centric and The Briar Patch in Graeagle. For information about the fashion show, contact Leslie Wall, 283-3611 ext. 18, or visit lwall@plumas ruralservices.org. All proceeds go to support the Mohawk Community Resource Center. The Giving back Dressed for an evening out wearing local fashions are models, from left, Pat Symons, Dottle Hattich, Toni Dick, Joni Battistoni, Cheri Cannon and Jackie Luckey. Photo by Linda Cooley Mohawk Community For more information on offer, visit plumasrural Resource Center is a service MCRC, PRS and the services.org or call MCRC at of Plumas Rural Services. resources and services they 836-0446. Kathy Wells, of Golden coach RV Park and Campground, presents a donation to Horses Unlimited, Inc. representatives. The Golden Coach RV Park sponsored the annual Chili Dog benefit, Saturday, Aug. 29. Thanks to Kathy and Mark Wells and their helpers, all enjoyed a tasty meal. The proceeds will benefit HUI, providing therapeutic horseback riding for individuals with special needs located at the new community center at Mohawk. From left, Donnal Nichols, HUI program director, Kathy Wells and Lauren Sternberg, HUI instructor. Photos submitted IIFaarn applications for reducing anxiety, increasing attention, improving Haley Kline bucks some hay she grew for her senior class project. She received a blue ribbon and Best of Division for her efforts at this year's Plumas-Sierra County Fair. Haley then donated her prize-winning hay to HUI. iL meory, and finding a healthy balance betwen reason and emotion l ough "mindfulness meditation:' This course will introduce you to the l,, ctice of mindfulness meditaion, and how it works from the perspective of r= uroscience and psychology. [ tes: Sept. 15 - Oct. 20, 2015 Course Fee: $40.00 of Week: Tuesdays Location: Zygner Allied Time of Day: 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. Health Bldg. Know Your Weird: Cult Classics --- Margaret Garcia, instructor View six classic under-the-radar American films that set the pace for weird, unusual, and provocative. Cult films may be hidden gems of filmmaking, many that often tackle social mores ahead of their time or provide a window into a region or a people otherwise unrepresented in the culture and on film. Each class will hold a brief lecture on the film and its director/writer, followed by a screening of the film and a follow up discussion. of American Cinema Dates: Oct. 8 - Nov. 12, 2015 Course Fee: $40.00 Days of Week: Thursdays Location: FRC, Room 219 Time of Day: 7:00 - 10:00 p.m. To Register: Contact Connie Litz at 530-283-0202, ext. 317 for a Registration Form ..... or 1) Print out the Registration Form from the FRC website at: www.frc.edu/studentservices/commu nity-ed.cfm 2) Submit the Registration Form and payment of the Course Fee to Feather River College. River ( ,llege 570 Golden Eagle Avenue Quincy, CA 95971 Phone:530-283-0202 Fax:530-283-3757 www.frc.edu Photovoice is an opportunity to document, interpret and take action against issues that impact health and wellbeing in your community through the use of photography. Up to 6 groups will be funded between $500 to $1,500.* i : fT~TZ 7 v : :! 1 F Who?i ] ~.Z_ .... ', . I ',, : : :::i Any group that serves youth, ] Applications are due by 5pm | I I young families, Native American or on Friday, October 16th, 2015 1 Contact Megan Mansfield at meganmansfield countvofplumas.com ] or call (530) 283-6544 to apply or with questions! isit www.photovoice.org to learn more. Sponsored by the Plumas County Public Health Agency and the Tobacco Use Reduction Program