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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.

Plumas Bank restructures to reduce expenses

Feather Publishing
5/19/2010

     Plumas Bank has implemented a reorganization plan in an effort to improve its financial results, which have deteriorated along with the general economy over the last couple of years.

    The restructuring includes reductions in staffing levels by 10 percent through retirements, attrition and voluntary and involuntary layoffs.

Read more: Plumas Bank restructures to reduce expenses

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New principal selected for Greenville High School

Feather Publishing
5/19/10

    Plumas Unified School District announced Thursday, May 13, that it had hired James Lake Jr. as the new principal for Greenville High School.

    “I’m thrilled,” said school board member Jonathan Kusel. “He knows the area and has demonstrated an understanding of the issues. He was truly the top candidate. We’re excited to have him”

Read more: New principal selected for Greenville High School

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Hagwood tells PUSD board about PQES lockdown

Mona Hill
Copy Editor
5/19/2010


    Although not listed on the agenda, sheriff Greg Hagwood appeared before the Plumas Unified School District board at Chester Elementary School Tuesday, May 11.

    CES Principal Sally McGowan opened the Reports to the Board portion of the meeting with a discussion of the achievements at Chester Elementary.

Read more: Hagwood tells PUSD board about PQES lockdown

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Snake Tree has fallen: What's next

Alicia Knadler
Indian Valley Editor
5/19/2010

    Folklore and frenzy surround the recently fallen Snake Tree in McReynolds Valley, which is just next to Squaw Valley.

    Members of the Roundhouse Council first talked about its demise at their meeting in late April, according to Corla Bertrand, the executive director of the Greenville-based Indian education center.

Read more: Snake Tree has fallen: What's next

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