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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.

Burn victim on the road to recovery

Samantha P. Hawthorne
Staff Writer
8/17/2014

“It is going to be a long road to recovery but so far things are going smoothly. David is an amazing young man and he is doing everything in his power to be normal.”
Denise Sassman
Mother of David Beavers
The Peninsula gas tank explosion June 2 drove communities within Plumas and Lassen counties to action, providing support and encouragement to injured Ferrellgas technician David Beavers.

Beavers, 27, suffered second- and third-degree burns when a propane tank he was replacing within the Lake Almanor Country Club exploded.

Read more: Burn victim on the road to recovery

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Former EQSD board member named general manager

EQSD-GMLaura Beaton
Staff Writer
8/16/2014
It’s official — Mike Green has accepted the position of general manager for East Quincy Services District.

The decision to hire Green was made at a special board meeting Aug. 5. It was announced after the board reconvened from a closed session in which the full board interviewed two candidates.

Read more: Former EQSD board member named general manager

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Quincy girl named winner in statewide invasive species contest

CDFW-winner
Claire Kepple’s winning poster depicts the gold-spotted oak borer, an insect native to Mexico, Guatemala and Arizona. Scientists are working to determine why the beetle is spreading, and why it causes extensive damage to oaks in California. Image courtesy California Department of Fish and Wildlife
Feather Publishing
8/16/2014

The winners of the “Race to Protect Your Favorite Place” youth poster contest have been announced by the California Department of Fish and Wildlife’s Invasive Species Program, and a Quincy local took first place in her age division.

Claire Kepple, 18, won in the grades nine – 12 division for her depiction of the gold-spotted oak borer.

As part of the California Invasive Species Action Week, 34 youths from across California submitted their original artwork. Participants were asked to create original posters depicting invasive species that threaten their favorite places and how they can take action to help protect that habitat.

Read more: Quincy girl named winner in statewide invasive species contest

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Board wary of sheriff's request

Laura Beaton
Staff Writer
8/15/2014
The sheriff’s plan to excavate an old Meadow Valley well to search for possible human remains has been put on hold.
County supervisors said last week they were having a hard time justifying the cost of the operation – nearly $100,000 – while the county is facing a multi-million-dollar budget deficit.

Read more: Board wary of sheriff's request

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Supervisors end Yellow-legged frog fight

“Hell would freeze over before I would ever support this project.”
Supervisor Sherrie Thrall
Laura Beaton
Staff Writer
8/15/2014

The legal fight to stop the removal of trout from Gold Lake in the Bucks Lake Wilderness is over.
The Board of Supervisors decided at its meeting Aug. 5 to quit trying to persuade the California Department of Fish and Wildlife to rescind its plan to place gill nets and remove the trout in the small mountain lake, declared by CDFW to be critical habitat for the Sierra Nevada yellow-legged frog.

Read more: Supervisors end Yellow-legged frog fight

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Taking care of business — board begins budget crunching

Laura Beaton
Staff Writer
8/15/2014
How did the county end up with a nearly $3 million budget shortfall? Supervisor Lori Simpson said she wanted the public to know where the shortfall came from.

Susan Scarlett, the county’s budget consultant, presented a spreadsheet listing what made the shortfall. The top three factors were the sheriff’s additional fund balance request of $876,870, the Teeter penalty (delinquent property tax revenues) of $663,275 and the cost plan reduction of $351,934.

Read more: Taking care of business — board begins budget crunching

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