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   These are the stories you will find in this week's newspaper:
  • A second chance: The new Day Reporting Center in Quincy held a grand opening that featured a recognition ceremony to honor achievements of people in the Alternative Sentencing Program.
  • Classrooms closed: Just days before classes were to begin, Quincy Elementary School staff were packing up classrooms in one wing of the structure because a roof needed to be replaced.
  • Body of missing man found: A search for missing Feather River College alumnus Lucius Robbi ended in Idaho with the discovery of his body and car. He was believed to have died from injuries sustained in a single-vehicle crash.

Portola council asks staff to forego raises Says yes to new fire equipment

Debra Moore
Staff Writer
5/9/2012

The Portola City Council will continue to rely on temporary employees to get work done and will ask its permanent employees to forego cost of living and step pay increases.

Those were just two of the decisions that the City Council made during its 2012-13 budget workshop May 2.

Read more: Portola council asks staff to forego raises Says yes to new fire equipment

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Water plant’s a wash, rate increases on tap

Alicia Knadler
Indian Valley Editor
5/9/2012

Last month it was a dismal report about the Greenville water treatment plant, and this month directors of the Indian Valley Community Services District will hear about proposed water and sewer rate increases, county projects and an easement around the historic Western Pacific Greenville freight depot.

They have a full agenda for their meeting tonight, Wednesday, May 9, in the Greenville Town Hall at 6:30 p.m.

Read more: Water plant’s a wash, rate increases on tap

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Protecting and strengthening Indian Valley: Youth Summit expands with volunteers

Alicia Knadler
Indian Valley Editor
5/6/2012

The Indian Valley Youth Summit, a group of adults and youths who care enough to work for change, is expanding, reaching out with help from volunteers and donations that are making awards for youths possible.

One such volunteer is Harry Rogers, with help from his sons at the Key Brand Angus family ranch. They pitched in to have suicide prevention cards made by The Print Shop at Feather Publishing, where they received a specially reduced rate.

Read more: Protecting and strengthening Indian Valley: Youth Summit expands with volunteers

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