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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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November 3, 2010     Feather River Bulletin
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November 3, 2010
 

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Bulletin, Progressive, Record, Reporter Wednesday, Nov. 3, 2010 BUSINESS and CLASSIFIEDS MIKE TABORSKI Publisher mtaborski@plumasnews.com ~INESS SCENE FRANCIS JOINS CHESTER DENTIST Dr. Eric Dunbar is pleased to announce that Vicki Francis, RDA, has joined his dental team. Vicki is excited to share her expertise with her new teammates and said she looks forward to the challenge of learning new aspects of dentistry such as orthodontics. Vicki has lived in the Chester area for 30 years and has seven years experience working in the dental field. Dr. Dunbar has been practicing for 19 years and is closing in on his fifth year at their Almanor location. The office provides most aspects of dental care -- from children's dentistry to dentures and implants. HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSES A holiday open house in Canyon Dam at Tidbits is set for Nov. 5-7. Owner Kathy Holden invites you to stop in and enjoy cookies, hot-spiced cider and Kona coffee while you browse and marvel at the unique and varied assortment of gifts and goodies the store offers. There are antique and handcrafted custom jewelry, Israeli hand-carved silver jewelry, Native American and eclectic de- signs on pottery, totes, throws, pillows and blan- kets, handblown Egyptian perfume bottles and dif- fusers and a bountiful selection of gourmet snacks and imported English Teas. e~ It's also Lisa and Barbara's "25 Years of Magic" at Crescent Country Friday through Sunday, Nov. 5 - 7. Like their very first open house a quarter century ago, the ladies stayed true to this very special tradition with great gifts, decora- tions and down home customer service. Be sure to stop by, browse and enjoy their wassail and cook- ies. WHEN IT COMES TO YOUR TO-DO LIST, PUT YOUR FUTURE FIRST. Make a note on your calendar on Wednesday, Nov. 10, from 4-7:30 p.m. Sierra Valley Physical Therapy in Greenville is having its annual open house. Owner Rey Pesina invites you to stop by, enjoy some refreshments and tour the facility SETTING IT STRAIGHT We've been asked to do a little rumor control re- garding Body and Soul on Harbison Street in Quincy. Jennifer McQuarrie is now the sole owner and her former partner, Judy Forcino, will contin- ue to work at the salon as a stylist and creative di- rector. NEW CHEF AT CHALET VIEW LODGE You can now find well-known local chef Lizzie Parker at The Gill at Chalet View Lodge on Highway 70 between Graeagle and Portola. Own- ers Bob and Carrie Hickman have also added two large flat screen televisions with specials for Mon- day Night Football games, a half-off happy hour offered with a light fare menu from 4-10 p.m. PDH CLINIC REORGANIZATION In early October, Dr. Steen Jensen and Dr. Vin- cent Frantz of Plumas Surgical Associates be- gan seeing patients in the Quincy Family Medi- cine building at 1045 Bucks Lake Road in Quincy Their phone number, 283-1506, remains the same. Urologists Dr. John Freeman and Dr. Angelo Kanellos have also relocated to Quincy Family Medicine. Their phone number, 283-7990, also re- mains the same. JOINS THE WILD HAIRS TEAM Longtime area resident and hairstylist Shelly Watkins has joined the team at Candy's Wild Hairs on Pacific Street in Portola. Candy said Shelly brings more than 18 years of experience to the full service hair and tanning salon. FINISHING TOUCH OFFER CONTINUES Just a reminder: The $5 a gallon discount on Finishing Touch's new line of Dovoe Wonder- Pure environmentally friendly indoor paint con- tinues through November at their Lee Road East Quincy location next to Mtn. Building Supply. MEXICAN VACATION GIVEAWAY Back by popular demand: Dennis and Loretta Gomez at Chester's Pizza Factory will once again make some lucky customer happy with their one- week stay at Mexico's Gran Mayan Hotel and $100 cash giveaway Simple contest to enter: All orders faxed to the restaurant now through March 17, 2011, are automatically entered in the special drawing. The more times you fax your order in, the more chances yo ou have of winning. ELECTION SIGNS RECYcLABLE As another political season comes to an end, Waste Management reminds residents that most political signs placed in yards and on fencing are recyclable, as are official voter guides and other collateral materials and direct mailings received throughout the campaign season. "We encourage all residents to recycle all political material possi- ble, assuming, of course, the candidatd doesn't want the material (signs) returned for future use," said company spokesperson Justin Caporusso. Taylorsville's cr@fair, light parade Nov. 27 CHAMBER UPDATE JOSH HUDDLESTON Indian Valley Chamber of Commerce This weekend marks the beginning of the holiday shop- ping season in Indian Valley. Shops in G~eenville and Cres- cent Mills will be decked out to tantalize you with the won- derful wares that they have gathered over the last year. For more information and who is participating, call the chamber office at 284-6633. For those who are planning a trip into the valley Friday or Saturday, Mt. Huff Golf Course will have a special luncheon from 1I a.m. to 3 p.m. To make reservations, call 284-6204. That same Saturday -- in not as exciting news, but still just as important -- the Plumas County Public Works will be hosting a "Tire Amnesty Day." From 9 a,m. to 2 p.m. you can drop off tires at the P.C. Public Works at 1834 East Main St. in Quincy. For more info call 283-6268. Also this Saturday the Indi- an Valley Community Center will be hosting a storytelling gathering for the Plumas Tale Spinners from 1 - 5 p.m., with workshops for children and adults from 1 - 2 p.m. Local storytellers, can show off their storytelling abilities from 2 - 4p.m. Featured storyteller Mary Gay-Ducey will spin her tales at 4 p.m. Gay-Ducey is de- scended from "spunky south- ern" women and she tells sto- ries from Appalachia and many other cultures. Her workshop will focus deeply on the four elements of story structure: character, place, incident and voice. For more information, con- tact Plumas Arts at 2834413. Plumas Literacy, Plumas Arts and Sierra Farmstead sponsor this event, in part with funds from the James Irvine Foundation. The annual Veterans Day Parade and ceremonies will take place the traditional llth day, llth hour of November. Access parade entry forms from our website at indianval- ley.net, under events or call the office at 283-6633. It is time once again to se- lect that special person or cou- ple whom you have seen make a difference in Indian Valley in the past year. Nominations for the Indian Valley Community Member of the Year Award are to be turned in to the chamber of- fice no later than Nov. 12. The form is available online at in- dianvalley.net and in local area information racks at businesses throughout the Indian Valley area. The award will be presented to the win- nets at the Year-End Mixer, Dec. 10. Saturday, Nov. 27, Tay- lorsville Holiday Crafts & Food: Taylorsville Tavern. Craft booths, 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. chili dinner, 5 - 6 p.m. Pictures with Santa 2 - 5 p.m. There will be music and more... For more information and to secure a space for a booth, contact Debbie at 284-9985 or 284-7622 or e-mail tvilletav- ern@frontieLcom. In evening will be the 10th annual Light Parade in Tay- lorsville. Parade time is 6 p.m. For a parade form ,call 284- 9985 or 284-7622, or e-mail tvilletavern@frontier.com. Autumn is finally here, fall color abounds. Take a drive to Indian Valley, you'll be glad you did. You! / To Bob, Our Friends, Fellow Z Merchants and All Our Patient~ Customers for the last monthY' ~"~ while I've been gone. Than~. YOUR GIFT-TAX EXCLUSION When the wealthy consider estate tax planning and moving large sums out of their estates, they may overlook the annum gift tax exclusion. Somehow giving away a mere $13,000 free of gift tax seems minimal - until they look more carefully. First, one can give $13,000 a year- or $26,000 as a couple - to as many individuals as one wants. Give away $26,000 to each of six grandchildren over a 10-year period, and $1.56 million is neatly out of the estate, tax-free! Gift the parents, too, for further tax savings. Other options: funding a 529 plan five years in advance. (One caveat: if the donor dies during that time, the gift reverts to his or her estate.) For someone whose estate is subject to a 45-percent tax bite, each $13,000 given away can save $5,520 in estate taxes. Ten years of the generous gifts described above would save Grandma and Grandpa - or their heirs - $702,000. When financial decisions have tax consequences, let us help you find the best solution. See us at: 307 W. Main St., Quincy * 283-0680 ~i To set up your financial il review, call or visit today. ~ Steven R King www.edwardJones.com Member SIPC Financial Advisor 546 Lawrence Street, Suite 8 Quincy, CA 95971 530-283-4061 ONCE BOB AND LINDA ROULAND TELL YOU ABOUT ALL THE DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE, YOU MIGHT WANT A WALLET-SIZED PHOTO. mm mm --~-* iEm mlm m R 0 I./ ! Jr. I .41 I N B I N S IJ R /I N C E "YoLn billiold is about to get fatter. Because not only will a photo of your favorite new insurance agent find a valued place in your wallet, the pictures of several presidents could as well. Farmers agents like us have access to mare than 35 discounts, which means you could save money on a policy that's just right for you. What's not to love? Contact us today. Then grab some scissors, Your wallet will thank you." PC) Box 425 / 650 Main St, Chester, CA 96020 ~ F A R M E R S" Agent License Number: 0657918 ~Do yOu love your agent? 258-2218 or 800-254-2218 For over 25 years Bob and Unda Rouland have offered personalized insurance services throughout northern California. Linda commented, "We listen carefully to our clients; we learn about their needs and their lifestyle and then offer the best insurance coverage possible to protect them and their families." Bob added, "Our family was a charter customer of Plumas Bank and our business has been with the Chester office since it opened. We're loyal customers because Tracey Smith and her team understand our business banking needs. We love Plumas Bank- it offers fast, fair, and friendly banking services!" To find out how Plums Bank's personal approach to business banking can help your business, roll m e IJUML$~ (9SJ4~27), or ask Bob and Linda Rouland.