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

  • Townhalls attract crowds: Assemblyman Brian Dahle and Sen. Ted Gaines met with constituents in Quincy and Chester during a three-meeting swing through Plumas and Lassen counties.
  • New leader: After nearly three decades, the Plumas County Mental Health Commission has a new leader. Supervisor Kevin Goss was named to replace Hank Eisenmann.
  • Home away from home: As of last week, new homes had been found for all of the patients at Quincy Nursing & Rehabilitation and most had already moved.

Plumas Corporation talks of layoffs and walking away

  Will Plumas Corporation wipe its hands of the county and its multi-million-dollar role in watershed restoration?

  The nonprofit organization has channeled tens of millions of dollars into the county over the past 27 years through its work on behalf of the Feather River Coordinated Resource Management group (CRM), a collection of federal, state, county and nonprofit agencies and organizations that cooperate on restoration projects in the Feather River watershed.

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Read more: Plumas Corporation talks of layoffs and walking away

Board votes to send grand jury to training

  Though the Plumas County Board of Supervisors balked last month when the grand jury requested a $3,000 transfer for out-of-county travel, the board ultimately approved the expenditure during its Nov. 6 meeting.

  About $1,600 will be used to send nine members to a report-writing workshop in Sacramento.

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County facility manager resigns his position

  After five years as Plumas County facility and airports director, Joe Wilson is moving on — to Chico and a new position with Pacific Gas and Electric Co.

  Wilson’s last day on the job will be Dec. 7.

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Read more: County facility manager resigns his position

Fall colors peak (and peek) through snow

Feather Publishing
While Lake Almanor offers the perfect escape during the summer months for those wishing to have fun in the sun, those willing to stick it out through the winter months look forward to a touch of fall, bathed in a blanket of bright white snow. The Nov. 8 snowstorm left the perfect amount of snow behind to allow bursts of reds and traces of yellow to shine through the beautiful array of Almanor shrubbery. Photo by Jan Davies

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