County sues Forest Service: Plumas, Butte, associations and individuals file joint lawsuit
When the Forest Service passed the Travel Management Rule 10 years ago, it resulted in restricting access to thousands of roads and trails previously used by motorized vehicles.
Now, a legal team and a group of plaintiffs hope to get that ruling reversed.
Pacific Legal Foundation, a nonprofit legal organization, filed a lawsuit against the Forest Service on March 18 for blocking recreational routes in the Plumas National Forest.
Read more: County sues Forest Service: Plumas, Butte, associations and individuals file joint lawsuit
College prepares to offer bachelor’s degree
As Feather River College delves deeper into the issues involving development of its equine and ranch management bachelor’s degree program, it chips away at what needs to be done.
Last week, one major issue was resolved — the authorized OK to offer the degree.
Read more: College prepares to offer bachelor’s degree
Quincy drug busts result in five arrests
The Plumas County Sheriff’s Office served two search warrants March 12, which yielded the seizure of methamphetamines, marijuana, hypodermic needles and scales and resulted in the arrests of five Quincy residents.
Plumas County sheriff’s deputies arrested Matthew Rouse, 24, and Michael Love, 54, in the parking lot of the Plumas Pines Shopping Center at 4:09 p.m.
Read more: Quincy drug busts result in five arrests
West finishes duty on college trustee board
Leah West finished her time on the Feather River College board of trustees last Thursday. Fellow trustees wished her well, and expressed their sadness in seeing her go.
West was voted onto the board in 2008. She announced her intention to resign at this year’s January meeting. Last month, the trustees agreed to appoint a provisional trustee rather than holding an expensive election.
Read more: West finishes duty on college trustee board
River walkway project stalled waiting on money, volunteers
|Portola City officials and volunteers donate time and resources to the Feather River walkway project. Photos by Alisha Proctor
More money and more volunteers are needed before the Feather River walkway project sees completion, according to Portola city officials.
“It’s way bigger than it started out to be,” said Council Member Phil Oels. “We’re also hung up waiting for grant money.”
With an original deadline set for this spring, initial plans call for an Americans With Disabilities Act-compliant river walk lined with aspen trees, wooden benches, parking and informational plaques regarding points of interest, local businesses and activities.
Read more: River walkway project stalled waiting on money, volunteers