EQSD agrees to join Quincy in effort to build new treatment plant
East Quincy said it wants to join Quincy in a quest to build a new wastewater treatment plant for the American Valley.
By a unanimous vote, the East Quincy Services District’s board of directors approved taking the first step in that process.
Read more: EQSD agrees to join Quincy in effort to build new treatment plant
County approves agreement for Lake Front development
When people start buying new houses again, the developer of a master-planned community on Lake Almanor want to be ready to sell them.
On Tuesday, March 13, the Plumas County Board of Supervisors approved a development agreement with Lake Almanor Associates LP for a future community on the Lake Almanor Peninsula.
Read more: County approves agreement for Lake Front development
School 7-11 committees get more time
After listening to the 7-11 committees’ pleas for additional time, the school board extended its deadlines. The committees now have until April 20 to submit their budgetary recommendations to the school district. The recommendations will then be presented in a board workshop May 2.
During the board’s March 8 meeting, committee representatives said they needed more time because they didn’t have all of the information necessary to make informed recommendations.
Read more: School 7-11 committees get more time
Eureka! Local group strikes deal to keep state park open
Plumas-Eureka State Park will be open this summer with a full range of services thanks to an agreement between the Plumas Eureka State Park Association and the California Department of Parks and Recreation.
“We’re very excited,” said Jay Skutt, president of the park association. “It’s good for the community. To see the park sit there and not be used would be a tragedy.”
Read more: Eureka! Local group strikes deal to keep state park open
Mountain lions cause increasing concern
A sixth lion has been killed in Genesee, where ranchers are scared. Mountain lions, usually solitary animals, are hunting in groups and have slaughtered all but a few goats remaining to young Paul Astles.
The survivors are a couple of nannies, a couple unrelated kids that will have to be bottle fed now, and two orphans from the previous lion kills that were being kept in a different barn.
Astles, of the Walking G, paid for his goats with his own money and was raising them.
Read more: Mountain lions cause increasing concern