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December 3, 2014     Feather River Bulletin
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8 la Wednesday, Dec. 3, 2014 Bulletin, Record, Progressive, Reporter HAMILTON, from page 7B traumatic brain injuries, giving parents with disabled children a tax break on savings for long-term expenses --have either passed the "lame-duck" Congress or stand a good chance of doing so. In the end, 2015 will see a mix of small steps forward and backward. There's little chance of a minimum wage increase and it's unlikely the budget will be passed in an orderly and traditional manner. Similarly, significant and difficult issues like major entitlement and tax reform will prove hard to budge, and comprehensive immigration reform is a near impossibility. There will be no knockdown punch on Obamacare, but we'll see plenty of efforts to chip away at it. On the other hand, Congress can probably manage to avoid a government shutdown, and it faces decent prospects of expanding and protecting our energy boom, promoting fast-track trade authority, and funding key infrastructure needs. Defense spending will not be further reduced. The parties on Capitol Hill are highly suspicious of one another. Incoming Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has said the right thingsabout wanting more openness, a more traditional process, and more ability on the minority's part to offer amendments, but he'll be under great pressure from members of his caucus to make life hard for Democrats. Similarly, Democrats in the Senate, still fuming over what they view as obstructionism from the Republicans over the last several years, will face pressure to make life as hard as possible for the new majority. Yet here's the basic truth: divided government does not have to be dysfunctional. It can be made to work, and if incremental progress on small issues is the way to get started, then let's hope Congress and the president pursue that course. Lee Hamilton is director of the Center on Congress at Indiana University. He was a member of the U.S. House of Representatives for 34years. Five steps to tucking in )00,gur garden Waking up these days is a little tougher: There is a nip in the air and cold morning fog settles into your bones. The leaves have turned and blanket the ground. What to do with the garden except put it to bed? Most folks think about picking up the mess and disposing of it as at least a full weekend, maybe two, of raking, digging, burning and hauling. This article divides the process into five sections: cutting back, cleaning up, planting, protecting and prepping for spring. Cut back Sharpen your pruning tools and shears and attack the garden. In order to prevent slugs and other insects from hiding in the leaves over wInter, cut back spent perennials. Wait until a frost has caused the plants to die back. Start with diseased plants and dispose of that debris. If you are composting do not add to the pile --it could foster a host of bad bugs. FInally, divide overcrowded plants includIng iris, hosta, day and canna lilies and Shasta daisies. Clean up Pull out the rakes and PUBLIC NOTICES Request for Bids The Peninsula Fire Protection District requests sealed bids from qualified compa- nies for supplying material and installing car- pet for two buildings. Possession of a valid California Contractor License is required for a bid to be considered. The successful bid- der shall furnish a payment bend and perfor- mance bend. For a complete bid package, please contact Fire Chief Gary Pini, 801 Golf Club Road, Lake Almanor, CA 96137 or phone (530) 259-2306. Sealed bids will be received at the Fire District office, 801 C Golf Club Road, by mail or in person, until 12:o0pm December 17, 2.014. The bid will be awarded to the lowest responsible bidder. Published FRB, IVR, PR, CP Nov. 26, Dec. 3, 10, 2014 I Request for Bids The Peninsula Fire Protection District requests sealed bids from qualified compa- nies for supplying material and painting the interior of two buildings. Possession of a valid California Contractor License is required for a bid to be considered. The suc- cessful bidder shall furnish a payment bend and performance bend. For a complete bid package please contact Fire Chief Gary Pini, 801 Golf Club Road, Lake Almanor, CA 96137 or phone (530) 259-2306. Sealed bids will be received at the Fire District office, 801 C Golf Club Road, by mail or in person, until 12:00pm December 17, 2014. The bid will be awarded to the lowest responsible bidder. Published FRB, IVR, PR, CP Nov. 26, Dec. 3, 10, 20141 Abandons business name STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME The following person has abandoned the fol- lowing Fictitious Business Name: BUCKA- ROO CHOCOLATES. Business Address: 220 East Sierra Street, Portola, CA 96122, County of Plumes (530) 470-3807. Monica Ward, 220 East Sierra Street, Portola, CA 96122. This business was conducted by an Individual. Original Fictitious Business Name File Number: 2012-0000189. Original Filing Date: 8/9/2012. Began Transacting Business: 8/9/2012. Signed: Monica Ward. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Plumas County on date indicated below. Filed: Oct. 27, 2014. Kathy Williams, County Clerk By Julie A. Rizzo, Deputy. Published FRB, IVR, PR, CP Nov. 5, 12, 19,26, 20141 LAWN RENOVATION. Business Address: 153, Nancy Avenue, Chester, CA 96020, County of Plumas. (530) 258-3787. CLINTON TISSOT, 153 Nancy Avenue, Chester, CA 96020. This business was conducted by an Individual. Original Fictitious Business Name File Number: 2013-0000101. Original Filing Date: 4/8/2013. Began Transacting Business: 4/8/2013. Signed: Clinton Tissot. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Plumas County on date indicated below. Filed: Oct. 23, 2014. Kathy Williams, County Clerk By Julie A. Rizzo, Deputy. Published FRB, IVR, PR, CP Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 3, 10, 20141 FICTmOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT NO. 2014-0000248 (Expires: 10/I 6/2019) The following parson(s) is/ara doing busi- ness as: MEDICAL MATERIAL MINISTRIES. Business Address: 688 Pehar Road, Chester, CA 96020, County of Plumas; (916) 304- 3332. Mailing Address: PO Box 843, Chester, CA 96020 STEVEN STOOPS, 688 Pehar Road, Chester, CA 96020. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The registrant(s) commenced to transect business under the above name(s) on 9/2/20t 4. Signed: Is/Steven Stoops, Director. This statement was filed in the office of the County Clerk of Plumas County on the date indicated below: Filed: Oct. 16, 2014 Kathy Williams, County Clerk By: Julie A. Rizzo, Deputy Published: FRB, IVR, PR, CP Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 3, 10, 20141 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT NO. 2014-0000263 (Expires: 11/5/2019) The following person(s) is/are doing busi- ness as: TS TRUCKING. Business Address: 6538 Salem Road, Lake Almanor, CA 96137, County of Plumas; (530) 258-9635. Mailing Address: PO Box 927, Chester, CA 96020 THOMAS E WILLIAMS, 6538 Salem Road, Lake Almanor, CA 96137. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The registrant(s) commenced to transect business under the above name(s) on 1/1/2015. Signed:/S/Thomas E Williams, Owner. This statement was filed in the office of the County Clerk of Plumes County on the date indicated below: Filed: Nov. 5, 2014 Kathy Williams, County Clerk By: Julie A. Rizzo, Deputy Published: FRB, iVR, PR, CP Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 3, 10, 20141 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT NO. 2014-0000255 (Expires: 10/23/2019) The following parson(s) is/are doing busi- ness as: CUNT'S TREE SERVICE. Business Address: 153 Nancy Avenue, Chester, CA 96020, County of Rumas; (530) 816-0994. Mailing Address: PO Box 260, Chester, CA 96020 CLINTON TISSOT, 153 Nancy Avenue. Chester, CA 96020. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The registrant(s) commenced to transact business under the above name(s) on 10/9/2014. Signed: Clinton "fissot. This statement was filed in the office of the County Clerk of Plumes County on the date indicated below: Filed: Oct. 23, 2014 Kathy Williams, County Clerk By: Julie A. Rizzo, Deputy Published: FRB, IVR, PR, CP Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 3, 10, 2014] FICTmOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT NO. 2014-0000269 (Expires: 11/20/2019) The following person(s) is/are doing busi- ness as: INTERMOUNTAIN HARDWARE & SUPPLY. Business Address: 201 Main Street, Chester CA 96020, County of Plumas; (530) 258. 2611. Mailing Address: PO Box 1757, Chester, C, 96020. Intermountain Enterprises, LLC, 201 Main SL Chester, CA 96020. This business is conducted by: Limited Liability Company. The registrant(s) commenced to transact business under the above name(s) on 11/20/2014 Signed: Jim Newell, Vice president Intermountain Enterprises, LLC. This statement was filed in the office of the County Clerk of Rumas County on the date indicated below: Filed: Nov. 20, 2014 Kathy Williams, County Clerk By: Sue Cliff, Deputy Published: FRB, IVR, PR, CP Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 3, 10, 20141 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT NO. 2014-0000267 (Expires: 11/17/2019) The following person(s) is/are doing busi- ness as: TANGLES. Business Address: 172 EAST SIERRA, POR. TOLA, CA 96122, County of Plumas; (530' 832-0325. Mailing Address: 172 East Sierra, Portola, CA 96122. JONI BATFISTONI 172 East Sierra, Portola CA 96122/ERIN RONEY 172 East Sierra Portola, CA 96122. This business is conducted by: A General Partnership. The registrant(s) commenced to transact business under the above name(s) on 4/18/2O03. Signed: Is/Joni Battistoni. This statement was filed in the office of the County Clerk of Plumes County on the date indicated below: Rled: Nov. 17, 2014 Kathy Williams, County Clerk By: Sue Cliff, Deputy Published: FRB, IVR, PR, CP Dec, 3, 10, 17, 24, 20!41 NATIONAL FOREST TIMBER FOR SALE Plumas National Forest The Ohio Roadside Hazard Tree Multi Product Salvage Timber Sale is located within T26N, R7E, Sec 1, 12 and 13; T26N, R8E, Sac 5, 6, 7, 8,16,17, 18 and 20; T27N, R7E, Sac 25 T27N RSE, Sac 20, 29, 30, 31 and 32; MDBM. On December 10, 2014, at 09:30 AM local time the Forest Service will receive sealed bids in public at Plumas National Forest Supervisor's Office, 159 Lawrence Street, Quincy, CA for an estimat- ed volume of 182.8 MBF of Salvage Douglas Fir sawtimber, 27.6 MBF of Salvage Incense Cedar sewtimber, 143.6 MBF of Salvage Ponderosa Pine sawtimber, 259.7 MBF of Salvage Sugar Pine sawtimber, 84.9 MBF of Salvage White Fir sawtimber marked or oth- erwise designated for cutting in 75 roadside hazard harvest subdivisions. Also, there is an estimated 202.9 MBF of Combined Softwood in 28 landing decks and, in addi- tion, there is within the sale area an unesti- mated volume of Combined Softwood in up to 25 landing decks that the bidder may agree to remove at a fixed rate. The Forest Service reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Interested parties may obtain a prospectus, bid form, and other information conceming the timber, the conditions of sale, and submission of bids from the Plumas National Forest, Mt Hough RD, 39696 Hwy 70, Quincy, CA 95971 (530)283-0555. The USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer. http://www.fs.usda.gov/resou rcedetail/pluma s/landmanagementkesourcemanagement Published FRB, IVR, PR, CP ..Dec. 3, 20141 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT NO. 2014-'0000261 (Expires: 10/30/2019) The following person(s) is/are doing busi- ness as: Blooming Sierra Landscape, 260 First Street, Chester, CA 96020, County of Plumas; Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2152, Chester, California 96020 Betty Cooper, 260 First Street, Chester, California 96020 This business is conducted by: Individual The registrant(s) commenced to transact business under the above name(s) on 10/30/2014 Signed: Is/Betty Cooper This statement was filed in the office of the County Clerk of Plumas County on the date indicated below: Filed: 10/30/2014 Kathy Williams, County Clerk By: Julie A. Rizzo, Deputy 11/12, 11/19, 11/26, 12/3/14 CNS-2683353# FEATHER RIVER BULLETIN Published FRB, IVR, PR, CP Nov. 12, 19, 26, Dec. 3, 20141 Abandons business name STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME The following person has abandoned the fol- lowing Fictitious Business Name: CLINT'S Master Gardener GARDENING WITH ALTITUDE PAUL MROWCZYNSKI containers for garden housecleaning. Harvest everything above ground in the vegetable garden. Harvest and store carrots, beets, parsnips and other root vegetables before the ground freezes. Pick up rotten fruit from around trees and diseased leaves from perennials like roses. Rotten fruit can give rise to undesirable pests like codling moth. Some diseases, such as powdery mildew, can also survive the winter. Take care of your tools and containers. Empty, clean and bring in containers. If you had disease problems last year, disinfect containers by spraying with a 1:10 bleach solution. Clean and sharpen tools before storage. Remove all caked-on soft, sharpen edges with a fide and give them a protective fmish with a light coating of oil. Plant Get flowering bulbs, garlic and rhubarb in the ground before it freezes hard: Cover with 3 inches mulch: leaves, pine needles or straw left over from your cleanup. Sow seeds of spinach and mache (corn salad). They start growing for you in early spring. Plant trees and shrubs now because they will put all their energy into their roots. One caution, especially in our years of drought: water those perennials. They may be going dormant but they are not dead. Protect Put fencing around shrubs. Use tree guards for trees bothered by deer, rabbits and voles. Store all tender bulbs for the winter. Most like some frost before you dry them. Mound soft or mulch (sawdust, leaves, straw) around the base of grafted roses (but remember to remove it in the spring). Prep for spring Finally, it's time to plan and prepare for next planting season. Weeding is the last thing gardeners like to do. ff you weed now when conditions are poor, it will cut down on problems in the spring. Tag plants you want to divide in the sprIng. The next chore is developing your soil for next year's planting. Test and amend your soft. Amendments added now will be available to plants in the spring. One way to amend the soil is to prepare your planting beds now, with compost and manure, for planting in early spring. The freezing and thawing will work it into the soil for you. Start your compost pile so it can cook over the winter. Believe it or not, the bacteria and enzymes in a good pile (3 feet in diameter and 3 feet tall) can reach temperatures of 160 degrees, even when it's below freezIng outside. Use all those dead tomato and squash vines that you pulled out of your garden. Chop the vines up so they break down more quickly (at least 6 inches, smaller is better). Shred your leaves: They are free fertilizer. They practically compost themselves. Mulch for fewer weeds in the spring and better soft. A layer of mulch in the fall will suppress weed seed germination in the spring, as well as protect your plants. Be sure to weed first. When you have done all this, you deserve a break: You have tucked in your garden for the next five to six months. The University of California Master Gardener Program provides the public with UC research-based information about home horticulture, sustainable landscape and pest management practices. Administered by local University of California Cooperative Extension county o#'wes, the Master Gardener Program is the principal outreach and public service arm of the university's division of agriculture and natural resources. For advice on plant problems, call the UCCE Plumas-Sierra Master Gardeners at 283-6572. POWERS, from page 6B studies show that alcohol, unlike marijuana, contributes to the likelihood of aggressive and violent behavior. The Journal of Addictive Behaviors reported that "alcohol is clearly the drug with the most evidence to support a direct intoxication-violence relationship," whereas "cannabis reduces the likelihood of violence during intoxication." The National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism estimates that 25 - 30 percent of violent crimes in the United States are linked to the use of alcohol. According to the U.S. Dept. of Justice, that translates to about 5 million alcohol-related violent crimes each year. By contrast, the use of marijuana has not been associated with violence. And with the holidays here, law enforcement agencies say the number of domestic violence incidents, many fueled by alcohol, tends to skyrocket. Switching to smokes, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reports: --Smoking is the leading preventable cause of death in the U.S. with 480,000 deaths each year. --Smoking causes more deaths annually than all of the following combIned: human immunodeflciency virus (HIV); illegal drug use; alcohol use; motor vehicle injuries; and firearm-related incidents. --More than 10 times as many U.S. citizens have died prematurely from cigarette smoking than have died in all the wars fought by the U.S. during its history. --Smoking causes about 90 percent of all lung cancer deaths in men and women, and more women die from lung cancer each year than from breast cancer. And, unfortunately, the list goes on and on. My interpretation? A sin is a sin is a sin -- and a drug is a drug is a drug. It just depends on whatever your favorite flavor may be. If consumers are willing to pay for their sins, and we clearly are, why not pay in sin taxes and put it to good use? The government, as well as the alcohol and tobacco industries, have already figured that one out with huge profits, stemming from what's otherwise known as supply and demand. So, why not take Colorado's lead and let pot pay for our sins too? Money may not grow on trees, but it certainly seems to bud from hemp. Is Mistletc,e Reall9 Poisonous'? While kissing under the mistletoe is perfectly acceptable, eating the plant or berries is not. Eating any part of the plant or drinking a tea from the plant can result in sickness. The toxin can cause blurred vision, nausea, abdominal pain, diarrhea, blood pressure changes, and even death. 0:30