Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
September 19, 2018     Feather River Bulletin
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September 19, 2018

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4A Wednesday, Sept. 19, 2018 Feather River Bulletin An elderly Quincy resident was badly shaken when her car plowed into the front corner of the Sept. 14. Two windows were broken and the bottom panel broken and pushed inside from the Need help sorting through the Medicare Details? Lod can help! Call now for your lree consultaUon. Medicare Supplements Health Plans Retirement Planning Life Insurance Annuities 5 Lori Morrell Lomas, EA Serving Rumos Counly Since 1992. CA. Lic. #0B06912 feather? financial -- - ,Tax and lnsorance Services (530) 283-2341 20A Crescent Street Quincy, CA 95971 Certified ~t 151g r~lc~ Agent Postal Service: USPS (No. 188-550.) Periodicals postage paid at Quincy, CA. Publislled: Every Wednesday morning by Feather Publishing Co Inc. Office LocaUon alKI hOul~: 287 Lawrence St Quincy, CA 95971. Mailing address: P.O. Box B, Quincy, CA 95971. Office is open Mon. through Fri 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. tO contoot us: All departments: (530) 283-0800. FAX: (530) 283-3952. Email: Website: 0"~mersldp and heritage: The Bulletin was established Aug. 11, 1866, as the Plumas National (later changed to Plumas National Bulletin May 16, 1892) subsequently changed to its present name May 7, 1931, which merged with the Plumas Independent (1892 - 1945) June 7, 1945. Published weekly. It is part of the Feather Publishing fam- ily of newspapers serving Plumas and Lassen counties. Coadline Display advertising: Thursday 4 p.m.; display classified: Thursday, 3 p.m.; legals: Thursday 4 p.m.; news: Fridays, noon; classified: Monday 9 a.m. Breaking news: anytime! 1'0 Sllbaedbe: Call (530) 2'83-0800, come to the Bulletin office, use the handy coupon below or seed email to Adjudicatloll: The Feather River Bulletin is adjudicated a legal newspaper by Superior Court Decree No. 4644 (1953) and qualified for publication of matters required by la~w to be published in a newspaper. Paetlnaute~, Send change of address orders to the Feather River Bulletin, P.O. Box B, Quincy, CA 95971. Michael C. TaborskiCobra Moore Cobey Brown Co-Owner/Publisher Managing Editor Vice Pres./Operations HOd Taborsld Tom Fomey Holly Buus Production Manager Co-Owner/Legal Advertising Advertising Manager Eva Small Mary Newhouse Graphics Dept. Manager Human Resources Dir Sam McBwain Office Manager IT, Webmaster Jenny Lee Classified, Circ. Manager Photo Editor recycled paper Member, California Newpaper Publishers Assoc, pI I I I I I I l l I l I l I~ Subseription Order Form Feather River Bulletin P.O. Box B, Quincy, CA 95971 Please enter my subscdpUon for years. [~ Enclosed find my check for $ [~ in County $40 per year [~ Out of State $60 per year [~ In Califomia $50 per year. I I I I I I Name I Addren I City, State, Zip. I Subscriptions can be trans'~rred, but not refunded. m m m m m n n m m m m h l l A Moment Post Office Friday afternoon, impact. Photo by Victoria Metcalf GOB iS LOVE For questions, please call 530-927-7626, and ask for John. Springs of Hope Christian Fellowship a 59 Bell Lane, Quincy New riving concerns victoria Metcalf Assistant Editor With two schools open along Main and Lawrence streets in Quincy, residents are cautioned to stay alert. Plumas County Planning Department Director Randy Wilson mentioned his concerns to the planning commission Sept. 6. There is increased activity in the downtown area, Wilson explained. Plumas Charter School has use permits to operate schools near the west end of Lawrence Street -- between the firehouse and Morning Thunder -- and right next door to the California Highway Patrol offices on Main Street. Students, their parents and family members are creating more vehicle and foot traffic in the mornings and at release time in the afternoons, Monday through Friday. This is the anticipated pattern for the next two or three years, until the new school planed to be built on Quincy Junction Road near Quincy High Schoo] is completed, Wilson told commissioners. HOSPITAL, from page 1A parking lot at PDH for hours. Behavioral Health couldn't transport him under those circumstances because they needed his permission. The sheriff's office couldn't return him to jail. Once the man had become violent, hospital medical staff could take steps to calm him and behavioral health could speed up the process to transport him to a facility with an opening. "It's a challenging set of circumstances," Hagwood said. Each agency has its regulations to follow and there was no mechanism to bring representatives immediately together to discuss what needed to be done. However, a meeting among the agencies was organized for the following afternoon. The meeting Five PDH representatives, emergency room doctors and nurses, Behavioral Health Director Tony Hobson and a senior staff member, and the sheriff and four of his people met to discuss their shared concerns and regulations. There was no finger pointing or blaming, Hagwood said about the most recent incident. "It was informational and educational for everyone," he said. Hobson agreed that it was a very productive meeting. He said it was important that everyone understood each agency's regulations regarding mental health holds (commonly called 5150s after the California penal code). Hobson said this gave everyone an opportunity to visit the problem that had been left unresolved in years past. Q, from page 1A Friday: The Drunk Brush presents live music beginning 6 p.m. Jeff Kepple, and Natalie and Garrett Hagwood appear tonight, on Grover Alley. For information, call 283-9380. Saturday: Women of Worship hosts a women's gathering at First Baptist Church, 74 Reese St 10 a.m. - noon. Guest speaker is Eliza Hardee from Springs of Hope. Music and worship provided by June Brooke from Portola Station. For information and to RSVP, call Linda, 283-3989. A Special Night with Abandon. Theory, a birthday celebration for Jason Newman, 9 p.m at Main Street Sports Bar & Lounge, 395 Main St. Wednesday: 6th annual Senior Summit, 9:30 a.m. - 3 p.m Veterans Memorial Hall, 274 Lawrence St. Over a dozen agencies available to answer questions and provide pertinent PUSD Continues to Solicit Applicants for its Measure B Citizens' Bond Oversight Committee The Plumas Unified School District is accepting applications for its Measure B Citizens' Bond Oversight Committee. The committee's mission is to review expenditures to ensure they are within the scope of the measure and inform the public on the progress of bond-supported school construction projects. This is a Board-approved advisory committee, which meets quarterly. The committee needs applicants who represent the following: Business organization representing the business community located within the district Senior citizens' organization Bona fide taxpayers' organization - VACANCY Parent or guardian of student currently enrolled in the District - VACANCY Parent-teacher Organization such as Parent Teacher Association or Schoolsite council (must also be a parent or guardian of a student currently enrolled in the District) Member of the community at-large Committee members serve a maximum of three consecutive two-year terms. Interested residents of the district are encouraged to complete and return an application. Bond Oversight Committee applications may be obtained by visiting our website: http://www.pcoe.k,us/pages/Plumas Unified, at the district office located at 1446 E. Main Street, Quincy or by calling 530-283-6500 ext. 5214. Applications will be accepted until all seats are filled. The Board will approve committee appointments from the pool of applications submitted. information on aging in Plumas County. Reserve free meal or ride by calling 283-0643 by Sept 21. For information, calIJoanne,' :i 283-6407. The Drunk Brush presents live music beginning 6 p.m. Harpo De Roma appears tonight, on Grover Alley. For information, call 283-9380. Democrats host speaker The Plumas County Democratic Central Committee will hold its regular business meeting, from 6:30 to 8 p.m Thursday, Sept. 20, at the Quincy Library, 445 Jackson Street. Michael Jackson will be the guest speaker. He will be presenting on Proposition 3 - The Water Supply and Water Quality Act of 2018. Voter engagement activities will be discussed and organized. This meeting is open to the public. Republican women meet in Graeagle Plumas County Republican Women will meetThursday, Sept. 27, at Cuccia's Restaurant, 5445 Mohawk Highway in Graeagle, with returning guest speaker Susan Tully, National Field Director, Federation for American Immigration Reform. Susan will provide updates on immigration issues, sanctuary city/state status, human trafficking and current enforcement efforts. The busihess meeting begins at 11 a.m followed by lunch at noon, with the speaker at 12:45 p.m. Reservations for lunch are $20 and a choice of three luncheon menu selections can be made by Monday, Sept. 24, to Wendy Wolff at 775-722-9265 or Leila Hughes at The meeting is open to the public for the speaker and luncheon or the speaker only.