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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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September 24, 2014     Feather River Bulletin
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September 24, 2014
 

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i', 14B Wednesday, Sept. 24, 2014 Bulletin, Record, Progressive, Reporter DESJARDIN, from page 11B Unfortunately, our government has crippled this model through massive manipulation and over-regulation. The Declaration of Independence states that all men are created equal, not just a select few or a particular race or those who are politically connected -- it says all men. When government takes power away from the people and puts it in the hands and fills the pocketbooks of themselves and special interest groups, and when we allow multiple layers of unelected and unaccountable bureaucrats to take away our rights in the interest of a few, that equality is lost. The declaration also proclaims, "... governments ... derive (ing) their just powers from the consent of the governed." Our Constitution limits the scope of the government: it is only allowed to take on the power we assign it. Over time, the government has usurped that authority for itself. We believe our officials must follow the law and fulfill their oath to uphold and defend the Constitution. We recognize these are lofty goals and that it will take time to reverse the damage to our republic that has already occurred. But if we do not take on the challenge now, our children and grandchildren will never know the America we grew up in. America has made mistakes in the past. To expect a country not to make any errors in over 200 years is unrealistic. But, working together, we can learn from the past and build a better future because of it. Our goal is to educate the public and bring attention to the problems we find in government at all levels. It is then up to the public to recognize the dangers we face and take part in rectifying them. That is the only way to preserve and protect liberty for our children. Like the founders of this nation who fought against incredible odds to gain independence and freedom from England, we will not all agree on every point. So our task is to find commonality, not to encourage division based on politics, race, gender or other superficial criteria. We are all in this together. Now that you know our Events Around Plumas County Quincy: Special presentation, noon, Feather River College campus fawn above student center. FRC, Plumas National Forest host Rue Mapp, CEO of Outdoor Afro, speaking on "Our Wild and Civil Rights" to mark 50th anniversaries of Wilderness Act, Civil Rights Act. For information: Leslie Edlund, 283-7650, ledlund@fs.fed.us. Wilderness Film FestiVal, 6 p.m., Town Hall Theatre. Plumas National Forest hosts "Forever Wild," three other short films in celebration of 50th anniversary of Wilderness Act. Free. For information: Leslie Edlund, 283-7650, ledlund@fs.fed.us. Taylorsville: Wheeler Peak Baker Cypress Field Trip, leave post office in Quincy at 8 a.m. or Young's Market in Taylorsville at 8:30 a.m. Bring lunch. Led by Forest Se[vice ecologist and Baker cypress expert Kyle Merriam. Free breakfast, snacks, drinks provided. For information: plumasaudubon.org/calendar. Chester: "Just a Spark Away" donation drive, 11 a.m. - 6 p.m., Mt. Lassen Theatre. Donations support town of Weed. For information, including list of needed items: Debbie Lepage, djlepage70@gmail.com. Quincy: Second Native Plant Gathering, 6 p.m., Plumas County Library. Gathering hosted by Master Gardener David Popp open to anyone interested in native plants. For information: 283-t 350. Quincy: "Before You Barefoot," 8 p.m., West End Theatre. Locally authored play features local actors. For information: westendtheatre.us. Chester: Fish fry, 5:30 - 7 p.m., Lake Almanor Elks Lodge at 164 Main St. $8 per person. Book signing, 6 - 8 p.m., Chester Elementary School at 158 Aspen St. Mariiyn Quadrio signs "Big Meadows and Lake Almanor." Fundraiser for Chester/Lake Almanor Museum. For information: 258-3194. Clio: Music on the Terrace, Nakoma Golf Resort and Spa. Featuring Karl Larson. No cover. Drinks; grill, dinner menus available. Greenhorn: Season finale all-you-can-eat barbecue, 5 ' 8:30 p.m., Greenhorn Creek Guest Ranch at 2116 Greenhorn Ranch Road. Ribs, chicken; salmon, veggie kabobs with reservation. Also available: bonfire sing-along with s'mores, horseshoe tournaments, swimming, horseback rides, wagon rides. For information: greenhornranch.com, 283-0930. Quincy: Seventh annual Girls' Night Out, 4 - 8 p.m., downtown. "Hollywood" theme. Participating merchants offer sales, refreshments, prize draw!ngs, music, more. Start at Carey Candy Co. for program, goody bag. Costume contest at Town Hall Theatre by Sierra Moon Photography. For information: Facebook.com/quincysgirlsnightout; Ashley, 283-0940. Artist's Opening Reception, 5 - 7 p.m., Plumas Arts Gallery at 525 Main St. Featuring locally handcrafted women's accessories by Cecilia, Caroline Waiters. For information: 283-3402. Hollywood Hair fundraiser, 5 - 8 p.m., Town Halt Theatre. Body & Soul Salon employees provide Girls' Night Out hairdos; donations support Save Our Theatre campaign. American, Meadow valleys: Plumas-Sierra Master Gardeners tour, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Master gardeners offer advice on vegetable production, firesafe landscaping, weed and pest control more. Free; open to the public. Bring lunch or eat at local establishment during lunch break. Donations appreciated. Space is limited. For reservations (by Sept. 25): 283-6572. Chester: Prescription Drug Take Back, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., 222 Willow Way. Plumas County Sheriff's Office, Drug Enforcement Administration accept unwanted drugs forfree; service is anonymous. Book signing, 11 a.m. - 1 p.m., Books & Beyond at 140 Main St. Marilyn Quadrio signs "Big Meadows and Lake Almanor." Portion of proceeds go to Chester/Lake Almanor Museum. For information: 258-2150. Genesee: Walking tour of forest underburn project, untreated and thinned forests; meet at Heart K Ranch main ranch house at 9 a.m. or post office in Quincy at 8 a.m. for carpool. Bring hiking shoes, water. Free breakfast snacks, drinks provided. For information: plumasaudubon.org/calendar. accept unwanted drugs for free; service is anonymous. Quincy: Our Savior Lutheran Church multifamily garage sale fundraiser, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m., 298 E. High St. Proceeds go to Evangelical Lutheran Church in America Malaria Campaign. Sale co-sponsored by Thrivent Financial for Lutherans, which matches portion of donations. Prescription Drug Take Back, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., 1400 E: Main St. Plumas County Sheriff's Office, Drug Enforcement Administration accept unwanted drugs for free; service is anonymous. Quincy: Feather River 4-H sign-ups, 6 p.m., Quincy High School cafeteria. Many projects available; participants learn responsibility, life lessons; have fun. For information: Cindie, 249-3064. Calpine: Veterans' Dinner, Calpine Elks Lodge on Highway 70 3 miles west of Portola. Menu: chicken-fried steak, mashed potatoes, gravy, vegetables, dessert. Free to all veterans, their guests. Quincy: Community education forum, 6 - 7:30 p.m., Plumas County Library at 445 Jackson St. Plumas District Hospital certified diabetes educator Kay Lund presents Healthy Choices, Healthy Portions. Funded by a grant award from United Healthcare. Chester: Final "First Friday" art show and reception of season, 5 - 8 p.m., Blue Goose Gallery of Artists at 607 Main St. Theme: "A Thousand Words." Refreshments, door prizes, games. Greenville: Annual Night at the Graveyard fundraiser, 5:30 p.m., Cy Hall Memorial Museum. Historical dramatic production, drinks and hors d'oeuvres, soup cook-off, silent auction. Cook-off applications due Sept. 19. Tickets $30, available at Sterling Sage, museum. Proceeds benefit museum. For information: Janice Hall Thomas, 619-889-8687. Lassen Volcanic National Park: Fifth annual Art & Wine of Lassen, 11 a.m. - 5 p.m., Kohm Yah-inch-nee Visitor Center. Celebrate 50th anniversary of Wilderness Act with local artists, musicians, wineries, more. Tasting available with purchase of commemorative glass for $7. Overflow parking at Morgan Summit on Highway 36 east with free shuttle. For information: lassenrecreation.com. Portola: Prescription Drug Take Back, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., 324 S. Gulling St. Plumas County Sheriff's Office, Drug Enforcement Administration Greenville: Fundraising elementary school triathlon, 12:30 p.m., Indian Valley Elementary School. Elementary students raise money for swing set, instructional aide. Organized by Indian Valley Parents Club. Donations tax-deductible; pledges due Oct. 2. To volunteer: Misty Banchio, 394-9294. Quincy: Meet and greet forum, noon - 2 p.m., Plumas County Li[0rary conference room. Plumas Libertarian Party invites public to meet Plumas County District 5 supervisor candidate Jeff Engel. Quincy: White Cane Days; Safeway, Sav-Mor, post office. Presented by Quincy Lions Club. l i purpose, we would like to share with you some of our achievements over the last four years. First, we have had an impressive list of guest speakers, including: Jenny Beth Martin and Mark Meckler, co-founders of the Tea Party Patriots; and Ken Campbell, the Patriots national chairman. Meckler resigned from the Patriots in 2012 and started a new organization, Citizens for Self-Governance. Please check it out. Brad Dacus, with the Pacific Justice Institute, which provides defense for families when their religious rights and freedoms are threatened. Ward Connerly, president of the American Civil Rights Institute, which advocates moving beyond racial and gender preferences and toward empowerment and opportunity for all. Igor Birman, former chief of staff for Tom McClintock, an immigrant from Russia and now a U.S. citizen who is educating people on his family's personal experience with socialism/communism and its frightening resemblance to the direction America is taking. Barbara Alby, a former welfare mom and victim of domestic violence who transformed her life to become a successful businesswoman and California state legislator. Len Semas, from Nevada, who is a constitutional scholar. Sam Paredes, executive director of Gun Owners of California. David Wolfe, legislative director for Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association, who spoke about the fire tax. Margie Strite, a Plumas County resident who monitors and reports on cloud seeding in the county. Kenny and Julie Osborne, with Friends of Independence Lake, who have kept us abreast of the struggle to keep Independence Lake open to the public. Rural Advocates, which focuses on regulations that affect property and water rights. We have also sponsored townhall meetings for the ! sheriff and district attorney, along with the Sierra County sheriff and California Highway Patrol. In addition to speakers we , have held several sessions on, the Constitution, including a Constitution class (The Constitution Made Easy, by Michael Holler), and shown videos on the federal reserve and "Agenda, the Grinding Down of America." We have given away several hundred U.S. flags at the Fourth of July parades in Graeagle. We have distributed hundreds of pocket Constitutions throughout the county and to the countywide fifth-grade movie ("1776") event in Quincy. We've sponsored letter-writing campaigns to support Easter Plumas Health Care and promoted signing of' petitions on a number of local and state issues. We recently received a letter of recognition from Jenny Beth Martin, congratulating us on our participation in and commitment to the counties of Plumas and Sierra. We are proud sponsors of Boy Scout Troop 60 in Sierra County, and support the Eastern Plumas Chamber of Commerce. Letters and certificates of appreciation are available for your review on our website listed above. As we end our fourth year of service, we look forward to continuing our quest for smaller and more accountable government, responsible use of our tax money and an economic system that allows each of us to pursue our dreams. Please check our website for more information and links to many resources. And watch for our ads and announcements in the local newspapers; we would love to have ou join us. NANCY A BIRTHDAY THOUGHT SEPTEMBER 24, 1999 September's fall reminds me of our age, As oaks grow yellow from the cold and damp, As autumn's blazes all around us rage, And Plumas County locks its local camp. The season of our lives may now be fall, Our springs and summers long gone past their prime, Our freshest moments gone beyond recall, Our inner springs now winding out of time; But it's the time we celebrate your birth, And I renew how lucky I have been To share your timeless spring upon this earth When aU's been autumn-gold yet ever-green, When I am always taken by surprise To find our youth reflected in your eyes. Sam Salvatore (Sam) Catalano r I i i i i i i i i i i i i S]NIOI Wednesday, Oct. 1 _ - Roast turkey, sweet potato I: . N.J casserole, cranberry orange I Monda relish, dressing, pie l I* I' Bean and cheese tostada, Thursday, Oct 2 tomatoes/lettuce, mexican Steak teriyaki, baked acorn I " q ,p pp g I succotash, cantaloupe shces s uash lnea le and reen pepper, brown rice, man-n', I Tuesday, Sept. 30 darin oranges I **Baked fish, quinoa pilaf, I green salad, orange slices, Friday, Oct. 3 I oatmeal cookies/ice cream ***Ham sandwich, split pea I: I soup, cole slaw, breads, juice, l I sliced apples I *VeQetarian Meal' **Healthy Heart Meal . Nutrition sites: Chester, 394-?636; Qumcy, 263-0643; Greenville, ' I 284-6608 (day before for reservation); Portola, 832-4173; Blasden I' open Wed. only, call 832-4173 Tuesday for reservations. Suggested ' I donation $2.50 for 60 yrs & older. One guest may accompany eachl: - senior, $6 mandatory charge. Menus may change. Noon at all sites.-: I. l l l l l l l l l l l l dl