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   These are a few of the stories you will find in this week's printed newspaper:y

  • Lucky dog: After eight harrowing days lost in the Plumas National Forest, a missing Shetland sheepdog was found. He was hungry, tired, cold, scratched, limping on bloody paws and missing some fir. But his tail was wagging.
  • On trial: The trial for a Quincy man accused of inflicting fatal injuries on a toddler in 2013 is scheduled to begin March 12.
  • Moving on: Just days after Plumas District Hospital announced that it couldn’t take over Quincy Nursing & Rehabilitation, several residents of the facility have found new homes.

COURT HALTS MEDI-CAL CUTS; Skilled nursing facilities get a reprieve

Delaine Fragnoli
Managing Editor
1/4/2012

Patients at skilled nursing facilities in Plumas County can rest a little easier. On Wednesday, Dec. 28, a federal judge granted a preliminary injunction to temporarily halt MediCal cuts that threatened to reduce services at or even close such facilities at Seneca Healthcare District and Eastern Plumas Health Care.

Doug Self, chief executive officer at Seneca, said he was “glad” about the decision. “I felt the MediCal reduction plan was a knee-jerk reaction to the state budget without a thought to the consequences.

“For our hospital, community and residents in long-term care it means we don’t have to react to an emergency.” Self said the reductions could have resulted in closure of Seneca’s long-term facility, which would have meant a loss in jobs.

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Students report on FRC campus climate

Mona Hill
Staff Writer
1/3/2012

Students at Feather River College overwhelmingly feel safe, included and fairly treated, according to a recent campus study.

Students in Dr. Katie Desmond’s Political Science 140 class, Multiethnic America, polled the FRC community about the campus climate this fall for the second time. Desmond’s 2009 class conducted the initial survey.

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Thermal curtain may still be in Lake Almanor’s future

M. Kate West
Chester Editor
1/4/2011

After what have been several years of silence well noted by Plumas County officials and the grassroots Save Lake Almanor Committee, the California State Water Resources Control Board has communicated through an end-of-year release of a Level 3 Report involving temperature control alternatives that may impact Lake Almanor.

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Quincy woman graced 1936 Rose Parade

Grace
At 16, Grace McManus (standing, third from left) represents the city of South Gate in the 1936 Rose Parade.
Photo courtesy Grace McManus
Mona Hill
Staff Writer
12/30/2011

In 1936, when she was just 16, Grace McManus, nee Nelson, was a princess in the Tournament of Roses Parade — the theme was History in Flowers.

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Dye pack turns Stover Creek neon green

Jason Theobald
Staff Writer
12/30/2011

A sea-dye packet caused confusion and alarm Wednesday, Dec. 28, 2011, as it turned the normally pristine waters of Stover Creek in Chester a brilliant shade of fluorescent green.

Such packets are used in many applications, the most common being their use by individuals or groups in distress at sea to alert search and rescue parties to their location.

Found west of Meadowbrook Loop hanging from a tree along the creek, the dye packet had not completely emptied its contents when responders from Plumas County Sheriff’s Office and Chester Fire Rescue found it and took it down.

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Read more: Dye pack turns Stover Creek neon green


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