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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
October 27, 2010     Feather River Bulletin
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October 27, 2010

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2B Wednesday, Oct.. 27, 2010 Bulletin, Progressive, Record, Reporter VITAL S 00]'00a00TISTICS OBITUARIES Norma Armanino Shortly after her eightieth  birthday and the birth of her great-grand- daughter, Nor- ma Armanino entered immor- tality on Oct. 4, 2010, after a brutal but brief affliction with cancer. A caring, devoted, gener- ous, loving, and loyal mother, Norma was born in Clayton, Okla. She moved to Greenville with her parents as a young girl in the thirties. Here she lived most of her life, and many recall her earnest, diligent, faithful and thoughtful service as a li- censed vocational nurse at the Feather River Hospital. Norma later retired to Chico, where she enjoyed seventeen years of retirement amid the dazzling sunshine and local amenities. She loved the yard sales and farmer's market. Norma is survived by her three children: Gail Jones of Reno, Nev., Lindsay Lerma of Forest Hills, and Mark Philpott of San Francisco. Norma is also survived by her lovely grandchildren Allyson, Carry, Jennifer, Joseph and Michael, and her great-granddaughter Emily, whom reside in various loca- tions around California and the United States. Survivors also include her stepson Jam- mie Philpott of Santee, and the Armanino stepchildren Candice, Anthony, and Ter- rance. Additionally, Norma is mourned by her older brother, A.W. Glenn of Truc- kee, who at eighty-six, single- handedly drove over to tell Norma good-bye the day be- fore she died. Grievous as well is Norma's faithful best friend, Jack Dandl, of Chico. Norma is deeply missed by many and no public service is planned. Robert P. (Bob) Hilder Bob Hilder was left at the Galt Christian Church in the third grade with only the clothes on his back, and when God called him home at the age of 76 on Oct. 15, 2010, he was blessed with many friends from all walks of life and a loving fam- ily that he was so proud of. Bob is survived by his wife, Jan, of 56 years; son, Dr. Ron Hilder (Kerry); daughters, Suzie Johnson and Terrie Walsh (Tom); grandchildren Stefanie, Robbie, and Trisha Hilder, Kurtis Wahl and Kristi Weist (Brian), Jonathan (Sarah), Scan, and Meghan Walsh; niece Brenda Bisharat (Charlie) and nephews Mike (Kevin), Mark (Coral), and Ric Hilder, with many great-nieces and nephews. Bob and Jan also opened their heart and home to many foster children and their families. They were the first Caucasian family in Sacramento to be granted black foster children who they raised until they gradu- ated from high school. He is preceded in death by his father- and mother-in- law, Gus and Evelyn Steffan; foster parents Cecil and Ar- neta Richards and four sib- lings. Showing his leadership abilities early, Bob became President of his freshman high school class and Senior Student Body President at Galt High School where he was a 1952 graduate. He let- tered all four years in basket- ball, track, baseball, and foot- ball and'was the co-captain his senior year of a football team that won three league championships during his four years. Bob went to Stockton Col- lege where he graduated with an AA degree. He played first M Att0rneys at Law PROBATE TRUST ADMINISTRATION ESTATE PLANNING 257-4300 75 S, Gay Street s Susanville string on their championship football team, which was lat- er inducted into the Stockton Sports Hall of Fame. For all his outstanding football. achievements, he was award- ed a football scholarship to the College of the Pacific (UOP), but was drafted into the army before he played. He served two years in the service at Fort Sill, Okla., where he trained new re- cruits and returned to Galt in 1957. Although, he still had his football scholarship, he decided his education was more important so he trans- ferred to California State University, Sacramento, where he attended part-time and began a career at Aerojet full time. He became the De- partment Head of the Materi- al Control Department, Solid Rocket Plant, while he was working on his degree, and graduated with a B.A. in Edu- cation and Master's Degree in Remedial Reading. He left the aerospace industry to teach school. Bob authored a series of educational books and tape cassettes that were adopted by several states in- cluding the State of Califor- nia and are still used in the school system today. He taught elementary, junior high, and eventually at Galt High and Sacramento City College. While living in Sacramento (1958-1972), Bob was active in coaching Little League, Babe Ruth, and junior high school baseball and was a mentor to many students while serving as an adviser to the junior high schoolBlack Student Union. In 1973, he was asked to re- turn to his in-laws' ranch so he moved his family back to the Galt ranch where Bob and Jan currently reside part-time between Galt and Lake Almanor. Bob never forgot his child- hood and tried to be a role model to all young people, bringing home students for mea, tai oernight, sumier ' vacations, and be- comin part of his and Jan's family, He was very involved in supporting many organiza- tiofis with his time and finan- cial generosity and was al- ways standing up for those less fortunate. nument ESTABLISHED 1929 MONUMENTS BENCHES SIGNS BORDERS ADDRESS STONES GRANITE - MARBLE NATURAL STONE 110 PACIFIC STREET P.O. BOX 1766 PORTOLA CA 96122 (530) 832-1908 FAX (530) 832-6828 WWW.CHILCOOTMONUMENT.COM Alliance For Workforce Development, Inc. Providing pathways to success PLUMAS BANK cr Zocal people serving local needs" Plumas Bank and Alliance for Workforce Development Inc., are co-sponsoring the 2010: Sexual Harassment Prevention Workshop Complying with California's Sexual Harassment Prevention Training Law: AB1825 Harassment claims are on the rise and are potentially very expensive to businesses and individuals. Have you hired a new supervisor within the last six months or, has it been two years since your supervisors have received their previous 'Sexual Harassment Prevention' certification? Then this workshop will fill their training requirements. Businesses with over 50 employees will meet the California AB 1825 requirements at this training. Regardless of company size, all supervisors will benefit from this training that offers practical steps to maintain a harassment-free workplace. Workshop fee: s79 SUSANVILLE ~ November 1, 2010 9am- 11AM Lassen Career Network 1616 Chestnut Street Contact Terri Hiser Haynes at 530-257-5057 OR ~ QUINCY November 10, 2010 9am - 11AM Plumas Work Connection 1953 E. Main Street Contact Brendan Norris at 530-283-1606 Alliance for Workforce Devdopment, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer/Program. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to individuals with disabilities. Requests made at least 72 hours in advance will help to ensure availability. I A memorial service was held Friday, Oct. 22 at Galt Bible Church. In lieu of flowers, contribu- tions may be made in Bob's memory to Special Olympics Northern California and Nevada at 3480 Buskirk Ave., #340, Pleasant Hill, CA 94523. The private gravesite service will be held at a later date. A virtual register may be signed at lodifuneral- home.corn where memories can be shared. Lodi Funeral Home is assisting the family with the arrangements. Mary Lazzarino Mary Lazzarino passed peacefully from this life on Thursday, Oct. 21, 2010, at the age of 96. Born on Feb. 23, 1914, in Stockett, Montana, to Maria (Sciaqua) Centoni and Giro- lamo Centoni of Lucca Italy, Mary was raised in Stockett, Montana along with her three sisters, until the age of 12 when the family moved to Madera, California. Mary continued her education in Oakland, graduating from Fremont High School. On Aug. 23, 1941, Mary married the love of her life, Frank Lazzarino. To this union a daughter, Stephanie, and a son Michael were born. Mary worked over 35 years for the Bank of America, starting at the Alameda Branch and later at the Oak- land Main Branch. At her re- tirement, she was the Head of New Accounts. She was one of the founders of the Bank of America Retiree's Associa- tion and remained a board member up until last year. Mary found great enjoy- ment in helping others. She volunteered countless hours for the BofA Retiree's Associ- ation and making handmade caps for newborn babies. She enjoyed spending time with her family and friends. Mary lost her husband Frank in 1980 and her son Michael in 2010. In passing Mary leaves her daughter Stephanie and son- in-law Ed Lynch of Bakers- field, daughter-in-law Corky Lazzarino of Quincy. She leaves three grandchildren, Shawn Walker of Santa Clari- ta, Stacy Lynch of San Luis Obispo, Jesse Lazzarino of Torrance, a great-grand- daughter Mckenzie Jo Walk- er, brother-in-law Henry Giorgi of Groveland, and sev- eral nieces and nephews. A celebration of Mary's life will be held in Alameda. DEATH NOTICES Marion Emma Miller Marion Emma Miller died at Country Villa-Quincy, Wednesday, Oct. 20, 2010, at the age of 94. She was born in Charles City, Iowa, to the late Herman and Emma (Pfeffer- korn) Fredrick on Dec. 30, 1915. In passing Marion leaves her daughter Sharon of Quin- cy; two grandchildren; and one great-granddaughter. Along with her husband Harold, Marion was prede- ceased by two sisters and one brother. A celebration of Marion's life will take place at the graveside in the Hillcrest Cemetery of Porterville, 11 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 28. An opportunity to express your condolences to the family along with signing the memorial guest register is available online at The family suggests any re- membrances in Marion's memory be made to Our Savior Lutheran Church of Quincy, c/o Fehrman Mortuary and Crematory, P.O. Box 53, Quincy, CA 95971. Emily L. Reed Emily L. Reed, also known as Emily North, died Oct. 21, 2010, at the age of 87. Survivors include her best friend Frank McDon- ald, four children, 19 grand- children and 24 great-grand- children. A memorial service will be held Friday, Oct. 29, 3 p.m., at Red Bluff Oak Hills Cemetery. For directions, call 527-4417. MARRIAGE LICENSES October 14 Michael Emily Allen and Raymond Joseph Robinson, both of Chico. October 20 Ernest Rodney Eaton, Jr. and Lynn R. Karge, both of Quincy. CARDS of THANKS We sincerely appreciate the effort and support of Plumas Rural Services with Community Connections, who sponsored our recent supper. Thank you so much! Indian Valley Community Supper Passages Area Agency looking ft00r council members in Plumas Passages Area Agency on Aging for Planning and Ser- vice Area 3 is seeking indi- viduals interested in serving on its advisory council. The council has seats for 22 mem- bers, who represent the five counties of Butte, Colusa, Glenn, Plumas and Tehama. There is currently a vacancy in Plumas County. Council m6nabers support" ' the priorities of the Older Americans Act, mid repre- sent the mission and role of the Area Agency on Aging to the wider community. Mem- bers assist in identifying needs among the senior pop- ulation, reviewing the Area Agency's plans and propos- als, and advocating for the needs of seniors. Members are expected to attend one council meeting every other month at a loca- tion within the planning and service area. While member- ship in the council is on a volunteer basis, mileage is reimbursed for travel to/from council meetings. A majority of council members must be 60 years or older. Representatives of the following may be considered , for.membership: consumers f Older. Americans Act ser- ViceS; organized groups rep- resenting older persons; mi- nority and/or low-income se- niors; disabled adults; ser- vice providers; and interest- ed community individuals. To receive an advisory council membership applica- tion or for more information on council membership, call Nancy Taylor, Aging Program Specialist of the Area Agency on Aging, at 898-6768. i -IHoney Lake Valley00 Headstones & Cemetery Supplies Noah & Henri Miller :, Head Stones : Monuments -,': Engraving -: Granite or Concrete Coping & Borders Free installation AVAILABLE 7 0AYS , 8 AM-8 PM 257-7523 or Cell 249-9DII ServingLassen&Plumas 704790 Thornton Rd Susanville r Obituary Policy Feather Publishing offers free Death Notices or Paid Obituaries. Paid Obituaries start at $70 and may in- clude a photo for an addi- tional $10. For more information or to arrange for these notices, contact any of our offices during business hours or email typesetting@, subject obit Tire Amnesty Day FREE Disposal! On Saturda} November 6, 2010 Plumas County residents can dispose of up to 9 passenger truck or car tires for FRI=I=! LOCATION: Plumas County Department of Public Works 1834 East Main Street Quincy, CA 95971 Dropoff from 9:00am - 2:00pm For additional intbnnation call (530) 283-6268 Subject to early closure if trailor is full! Funding for this program is limited. The County reserves the right to stop accepting tires for fi'ee disposal without notice. SPRING 2011 EVENT TO BE HELD IN CHESTER - Businesses - Rims California lax,,' prohibits mmsport of more than nine (9) tires at a time. Funded by a Grant el'ore the California Department of Resources Recycling and Recovery (C.all{ecycle). Sponsored by Plumas County Department of t ublic Works, Department of Conservatlon-Division of t{ccydi.g and the Rural Coumics' Environmental Services .Joint Powers Auth,riry.