Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
October 8, 2014     Feather River Bulletin
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October 8, 2014

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4C Wednesday, Oct. 8, 2014 Bulletin, Record, Progressive, Reporter conference openers yield two wins for FRC soccer James Wilson Sports Editor The Feather River College women's and men's soccer teams opened their conference play Oct. 3 at home against Shasta, and walked away with two shutouts against their opponents. The women's team went into the game with a 6-3-1 overall record, while the men started with a 6-4-2 record. The wins put both teams at the top of the Golden Valley Conference. The women's team played first, and played well from the outset. Just one minute into play, Sherifatu Sumafla passed to Ryann Abeyta who put one past Shasta's goalkeeper to set the tone of the game. Sumaila's performance was immaculate, contributing in one way or another in four of the team's five goals. In addition to assisting with the first goal, Sumaila scored the next three. Samantha Buchanan scored the other Eagle goal, which came in midway through the second half. Mercedes Perez, Shannell McDonnell, Megan Hellmuth and Isabella Wilson Feather River College's Samantha Buchanan controls the ball, steering it away from her competitor, during FRC's conference opener against Shasta College last Friday. FRC's women easily handled their opponent, shutting Shasta out 5-0. Photos by James Wilson were all credited with assists. In the latest rankings of the California Community College Athletic Association polled Sept. 30, the FRC women's team was ranked eighth in the northern state. The men's game told a Golden Eagle Gavin Gillies shoots the ball past Shasta's goalkeeper at Feather River College on Oct. 3. Gillies not only scored for the Eagles but alsoassisted with two other goals. similar story. FRC's men scored three goals in the first half to gain a comfortable lead. Toward the end of the first half, FRC scored two goals within a minute of each other. Contributions on the field spanned the Eagles' roster. Gavin Gillies scored the first goal and assisted with two others. Ashley Walker, Oyvind Tolgensbakk and Andrew Maynard scored the other goals. Rebel Dent and Jacob Farthing produced assists. Earlier in the week, Sept. 30, FRC's men hosted American River for another shutout victory. The Eagles took down the visiting team 2-0, scoring one goal in each half. Gillies scored one goal and Brent Pedlow the other. Assists were made by Tolgensbakk and Farthing. The Eagle men and women will face longtime rival Lassen College this Friday at FRC. The women's game will start at 2 p.m., followed by the men's at 4 p.m. Advertising, works! THE GARDEN SALON & SPA 125 Main Street, Chester New Phone Number 530.310.8009 Placing ads in the Chester Progressive has amplified my clientele. My ads have been very effective. It has shown in my appointment bookings and through my product and accessorie sales. Such as men and women's hair and nail products, gift cards, skin care products, jewelry & gift baskets. Kaitlyn, Owner/Stylist / -- CONGRATULATIONS STUDENTS! '10 OFF / Any Salon or Spa Service 'IHE GARDEN SALON MD SPA Looking for a new vehicle? 530-258-2229 cuts ~ color ~ nails -facials ~ waxing I am across from the Bidwell House & Every Blooming Thing in Chester qreat 2t ourself (f or that s ecia(, person re a relaxir, rejuvenating facial 9Cait(n Caunea(o 530.258.2229 25 q4ain Street * Chester Facial Waxing Manicure Pedicure Make-up Hair Styling/Color 530.258.2229 125 Main Street, Chester 287 Lawrence Street, Quincy, CA 283-0800  Westwood PinePress P.O. Box 790, Westwood, CA. 258-3115 135 Main Street, Chester, CA 258-3115 100 Grand Ave., Susanville, CA 257-5321 [._I)OITOU IDOITII )ECOR,13 96 E. Sierra (Hwy 70), Portola, CA Greenville, CA 832-4646 258-3115 Volunteer trail workers with the Sierra Buttes Trail Stewardship use hoes, rakes and shovels to smooth out one of the trails on Mount Hough last autumn. The stewardship is partnering with Feather River College's outdoor recreation leadership program to hold a trail-building class later this month. Photo submitted College to offer trail-building class James Wilson Sports Editor Feather River College's outdoor recreation leadership program is showing it does more than just hit the trail -- it helps build it. Partnering with the Sierra Buttes Trail Stewardship, the college is offering a course on trail building. "The work involved will be challenging, but we'll do a fun project that we can put our names on," said SBTS trail crew leader and class instructor Cody Clayton. "This will be a unique opportunity to pick up some skills and have some hands-on learning fun." In partnership with Plumas National Forest, the SBTS is currently working on completing the Mt. Hough Trail System, a system of motorized and nonmotorized trails that connect American Valley with Indian Valley. Different user groups built the trails throughout the years, but they were always separate trails and not part of a system. Now, as a system, the trails will get proper maintenance and be spiffed up to reduce and possibly obliterate erosion. The stewardship partnered with Plumas National Forest through a shared-cost agreement. Through volunteer labor, staff time, tools and equipment, the stewardship will provide an in-kind match to leverage off-highway vehicle funds provided through grants. The class, set to begin Oct. 21, will count as volunteer time. Students in the class will meet Oct. 21 in Room 605 at the college for safety and pre-field instruction. Friday, Oct. 24, through Sunday, Oct. 26, the class will work on the trail. The key skills students will bring home from the class will be trail maintenance and construction. Though some ditch-digging will be involved, Clayton promises the class will teach much more. Last year's class built a log switchback on the Berry Creek Trail above Oakland Camp. To complete that switchback, very technical trail-building was involved and required. A similarly difficult task will be set out for this year's class. To top it all off, FRC's ORL program has decided to adopt Section 14, the trail above Reinhart Meadow, in the SBTS' Adopt a Trail program. The ORL department will give the trail its needed maintenance and love. To sign up for the trail-building class, go to or contact Rick Stock at The stewardship also plans to hold a workday Nov. 15. To learn more or to sign up, go to DOMESTIC RUN, from page lC Statistically, clients are split up into two categories -- shelter clients, who have stayed in either PRS' safe house or a local motel if the shelter was full, and outreach clients, clients located throughout the county that received non-shelter services. Currently, PRS has 17 adult clients and 19 children considered Shelter clients, and 49 outreach clients. Runners showed up last Saturday in full force to take a stand against domestic violence. In total 43 registered for the event, including Feather River College's softball team and several local hotshot firefighters. The course started at Feather River College and ran along the walking path to the airport road and back, stretching 5 kilometers. Adam Nesbit placed first, coming in at 19 minutes, 14 seconds. Austin Matulonis came in right after with a time of 19:28, followed by Derek Sewey for third place in 19:49. Steve Ward, 70, was the oldest runner at the event. Sarah Grace was the youngest at 3 years. To learn more about domestic violence in Plumas County and to find out how to help stop it, go to www.plumasrural NO HASSLES DELIVERED TO YOUR AREA You get the rebates, special pricing & financing! 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