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

  • Not guilty plea: The man charged with first-degree murder in the December, 2014, death of a Greenville woman pleaded not guilty last week.
  • More Jefferson talk: Proponents of the state of Jefferson packed the Board of Supervisors room for the third time April 14, but once again did not walk away with the county’s support.
  • School cuts: The Plumas Unified School District is facing a $3 million budget deficit for the next school year, which will result in funding cuts in many areas.

What’s in a name? Public comment sought on naming the GHS gym

Feather Publishing
11/4/2012

{jcomments off}Residents are asked to provide input into the naming of the Greenville Junior Senior High School gym.

A meeting to talk about it face-to-face is set for Wednesday, Nov. 7 in the school library at 6 p.m.  Written comments may be dropped off or mailed to the school at 117 Grand Street, Greenville CA 95947, or emailed to nametheghsgym@gmail.com.

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Quincy celebrates Safe Trick or Treat

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PG&E plans outages November 7 and 8

Feather Publishing
11/1/2012

Pacific Gas and Electric Co. is improving a power line in Chester that will help reliability ahead of storm season, the company announced recently. 

PG&E crews are working this week to replace cross arms on 32 poles in the vicinity of the abandoned railroad bed between PG&E’s Chester Substation on First Avenue and the Collins Pine Lumber Plant. Crews will also replace poles, upgrade power lines, trim trees and install protective guards to prevent animal contact with electric equipment. 

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Read more: PG&E plans outages November 7 and 8

Forest Service invites ideas for post-fire land management

  Plumas and Lassen counties were devastated by the month-long Chips Fire that started July 29 and burned more than 75,000 acres of forest.

  During the course of the Chips Fire, several communities were evacuated, major roads were shut down and several campgrounds were forced to close for the season.

  Part-time residents who normally stay in town throughout the summer packed up their bags and left early. Residents who battled through the smoke endured health problems such as tiredness, difficulty breathing and red eyes.

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Read more: Forest Service invites ideas for post-fire land management


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