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   These are the stories we are working on for this week's newspaper:
  • Deputy shooting fallout: The children of a Portola man who was shot and killed at Eastern Plumas Health Care last year are seeking millions of dollars in damages.
  • The trout must go: The state is planning to pull all of the brook trout out of a Plumas County lake in order to protect the yellow-legged frog.
  • Inspections delayed: Cal Fire was scheduled to begin property inspections this week, but decided to wait until the public could better understand what the inspectors are doing.

-Headline News

Kusel resigns from school board

Delaine Fragnoli
Managing Editor
3/19/2011

Jonathan Kusel has resigned his seat on the Plumas Office of Education/Plumas Unified School District governing board.

Kusel told his fellow board members, in an e-mail dated March 1, that he was resigning effective immediately.

Read more: Kusel resigns from school board

 

Median income takes a dip

Feather Publishing
3/20/2011
The statewide median income for all 2009 personal income tax returns decreased to $34,079 (5.1 percent below 2008), while the median income listed on joint returns decreased to $65,025 (5.7 percent below 2008), according to statistics released this month by the Franchise Tax Board (FTB).

Read more: Median income takes a dip

 

DFG study blasts dredge mining

Delaine Fragnoli
Managing Editor
3/12/2011

Continuing the current moratorium on suction dredge mining is the best thing for the environment, says an environmental study released Feb. 28 by the California Department of Fish and Game (DFG).

The next preferable alternative would be to cut the number of suction dredge permits by more than half — from an average of 3,650 over the past 15 years to 1,500 annually — while limiting dredging to 14 days a year for each permit holder and reducing the allowable nozzle size from 8 inches to 4.

Read more: DFG study blasts dredge mining

 

Better Business Bureau advises donors on tsunami relief efforts

Feather Publishing
3/11/2011

Do your research before giving to charities

West Sacramento, CA – In the wake of the most powerful earthquake to hit Japan in over 100 years, many Americans want to help those impacted by the earthquake and the tsunami that followed. Better Business Bureau warns donors to exercise caution when making donations to relief agencies and charities.

As with every natural disaster, there are unscrupulous people who will attempt to take advantage of the public’s eagerness to help victims.

Read more: Better Business Bureau advises donors on tsunami relief efforts

 

Japan hit by huge 8.9 earthquake; Tsunami warning issued for coastal California

Feather Publishing
3/11/2011
A large and destructive earthquake struck Japan over-night.  The magnitude 8.9 quake has generated a significant tsunami.  A Tsunami warning has been issued for coastal California.  Evacuations are in effect in Del Norte County.  Click here for the National Weather Service Tsunami Warning Center to see the latest information.
 

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Sports Headlines

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FRC rodeo to open arena for anyone brave enough

FRC rodeo to open arena for anyone brave enough

This cowboy holds on for dear life during last year’s saddle bronc riding portion of the rodeo clinic at Feather River College. For the third year, FRC’s rodeo...

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As weather warms up, golf courses open for season

James Wilson Sports Editor 4/11/2014
  Fore! That word is once again heard in the distance in Plumas County. As springtime springs into action, golf courses across...

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California Outdoors for the week of 4/11/2014

Carrie Wilson California Department of Fish and Wildlife   Fish and wildlife regulations don’t always keep up with latest technology Hunting with pellet rifles Question:...

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