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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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December 30, 2015     Feather River Bulletin
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December 30, 2015
 

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Mental health staff wants a leader -- Page 2A Wolves suspected of killing calf -- Page 3A Vol. 149, No 20 www.plumasnewscom 530-283-0800 Wednesday, Dec 30, 2015 Union rep calls it a 'win-win' county employees, including living and 2.575 to offset approximately 30 in one each employee's increased segment that is still contribution to retirement) Debra Moore several weeks, but finalizing the agreement,goes into effect for the first Staff Writer eventually they stopped In addition to a one-timefull pay period following dmoore@plumasnews.com attending, lump sum payment of adoption of the agreement. So there wasn't a large $433.69 per employee, theAn additional 2 percent Back in July, Plumas crowd in attendance when employees are slated to becomes effective July 1, County employees pledged the supervisors approved a receive three pay increases 2016, and another 2 percent a to show up at every Board of new contract with those between now and July 1, year later. Supervisors meeting until represented by Operating 2017. The new contract also they received a pay raise. Engineers Local #3 on Dec. An initial increase of 3.575 addresses employee health That commitment lasted for 15, which represents 208 percent (1 percent cost of care and retirement. Nancy Selvage, the county's acting director of human resources, presented the agreement to the supervisors. "As you are aware, this is a big project," she said. Supervisor Sherrie Thrall was the first to react. "I have grave reservations about the county's ability to See Agree, page IOA Today: Ongoing. Quincy Little League Fundraiser collecting Christmas trees for disposal, minimum $10 donation. Drop tree off Saturday, Jan. 2, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., Hwy 70 and South Redburg (Skip's 4x4, Jeff's Diesel, Bucks Lake Logging) or pickup available from Dec. 26 - Jan. 2. Call: Michelle Morrison, in-town pickup, 283-3322; Dustin Vert, East Quincy pickup, 394-7349. Ongoing. Winter Apparel Coat Drive, accepting new and slightly used coats, gloves, boots, socks, hats, Scarves. Drop off at Plumas County Probation Dept., Plumas Crisis Center, Sav Mor. Information: 283-6304, 283-5515. Tomorrow: Masons from throughout the state pose with local' members following a ceremony Dec. 20 to consecrate the Quincy location state. Photo by Debra Moore " Debra Moore Staff Writer dmre@ptu masnews'cm Masonic dignitaries from throughout the state arrived in Quincy on Dec. 20 to of Fmially consecrate the Plumas Lodge as the first historic lodge in the state. The Quincy lodge became the first in California to receive the designation in November 2014, but it was formalized during a late morning ceremony Dec. 20. Despite the snowy conditions, Masons from throughout Northern California and from as far as San Diego attended. The event included prayer, a reading of the lodge's history, recognition of dignitaries, and various displays of pageantry. Robert Zernich was recognized as lodge master, ' with Bill Witcher as secretary and Jim Hedin as senior warden. Dick Jolley, who was master of the lodge when the historic dispensation was granted in 2014, also attended the event. Following the ceremony, a luncheon catered by Carey Candy Co./Bell Lane Baked Goods was served. The historic designation was created in 2012 by the Grand Lodge of California to help rural lodges survive. The Quincy Masonic Lodge was built in 1855, and it has become increasingly difficult for its members to maintain it. The designation allows Masons from throughout the state to become members and the associated dues will allow local Masons to continue to maintain the building. A historic lodge can accept Master Masons from other lodges, but cannot accept new members who aren't already Masons. Quincy area residents would need to join another lodge -- perhaps Greenville or Beckwourth -- and then become a member of the new historic lodge. To become a Mason, one must be of good moral as the first historic lodge in the character and profess a belief in a superior being. A prospective member must apply and then be voted upon by the lodge's membership. There has been a steady decline in membership in the United States. In 1959 there were 4 million members and today there are approximately 1.3 million members. Quincy has about 45 members. Their meetings are held the second Monday of the month. Improv Night at West End Theatre, 14 Crescent Street: Professional comics from Blacktop Comedy in Rocklin to perform a "Whose Line is It Anyway?" type show. Family show: 6 p.m., $15. Adults only show: 9 p.m., $18 (glass of champagne included). Fundraiser for the Magic Beanstalk Players youth drama program. Plumas Club New Year's Eve party, 443 Main St. The band Soldiers of HI FI from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., no cover and drink specials. New York New Years Eve "BASH" at Eastside Public House, 7 p.m. - 11 p.m., 1760 E. Main St. Gives you time to come party with us, and still make it downtown to ring it in again at midnight. $10 per person in advance, includes live music by Mudbone, food, party favors and champagne toast at New York "midnight." $15 at the door. For information, 283-9805. To subscribe to the Bulletin, call 530-283-0800 Jan. 7 The era of film projection is officially over -- at least in Plumas County. The Town Hall Theatre showed its last film on the old projector last weekend and is now preparing to show the first film using its new digital projector Friday night. Longtime projectionist Barbara Stricker was nostalgic and a bit sad last weekend as she projected her last movie on film onto the screen of the Quincy theatre. After the reel of the 1987 classic "The Princess Bride" ran through last Monday night, Stricker bid adieu to the old projector and the old way of playing films for Plumas residents. See 2015, page 8A From left, Quincy High School graduates kisses to the audience before taking their Claire Wright, Brooke Potter and Jasmin Sherman blow seats for the ceremony. Photo by James Wilson All Feather Publishing offices will be closed Friday, Jan. 1. This will affect deadlines for the Jan. 6, newspapers. All display dvertising is due Tuesday, Dec. 29, by 3 p.m. Legal (public) notices are due by Wednesday, Dec. 30, at noon. News releases -- including letters to the editor, births and cards Of thanks -- are due by Wednesday, Dec. 30 at 4 iP.m. Classified reader ads are due Monday, Jan. 4, at 9 a.m. !