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Indian Valley Record
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May 18, 2016     Indian Valley Record
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May 18, 2016
 

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Bulletin, Record, Progressive, Reporter Wednesday, May 18, 2016 3B LAW and ORDER CHP REPORT the shoulder and down a slight saved the driver from injury, the centerline of the highway. Plumas County Road the truck, the driver was embankment. The left front corner of the Department as part of a work unable to steer through the The following incidents are The car struck a dead tree, Highway 70, May 11 Scion hit the left rear corner of crew that was grading the curve. submitted by the QuincyArea which was straddling a very At about 6:10 p.m., Chad the Silverado. Afterward, road. He was on his last trip of The left rear of the water California HighwayPatrol as a large boulder. The impact White, 23, of Quincy was White drove onto the souththe day and was going down a tank glanced a large tree on tentative summary pending the ripped the dead tree off of the driving his blue 1989 Chevrolet shoulder of Highway 70, east of moderate grade when he the west road edge. The truck conclusion of the boulder. The Juke continued Silverado south on Barlow Barlow Road. Ayers drove to realized that he was going too continued on the road edge and investigation(s), down the embankment, hit aRoad. He had come to a stop at the east end of the intersection, fast. nearly collided head-on with small tree and ripped it out of the intersection with Highway but was blocking the The driver tried to down another large tree. This Highway 89, May 11 the ground. Then the Nissan 70. Jennifer Ayres, 57, ofsouthbound lane of Barlow shift into a lower gear, but pushed the large tree over. Patricia Brackett, 65, of came to a copse of small trees Taylorsville was driving her Road. "missed" the gear. The water That tree then fell onto Greenville was driving her and went straight through black 2008 Toyota Scion Both drivers had been truck began to accelerate another and snapped them white 2011 Nissan Juke them. Finally the car thenwestbound on Highway 70. She wearing their seat belts, downhill. This particular both nearly in half. northbound. She was just collided with a larger tree, was approaching Barlow Road Neither one was hurt. truck does not have any brakes The water truck continued north of Arlington Road at which brought the car to aat a stated speed of 55-57 mph. on the front steering axle. off of the west side of the road. approximately 3:26 p.m.; her very sudden stop. The driver White looked both ways. HeGrizzly Road, south of USFS Mummert tried to slow the It ran over the large tree and stated speed was 45-50 mph. side frontal airbag deployed, failed to see the approaching Road 25N05Y, May12 truck by forcefully activating then gradually rolled over onto Weather conditions were clear The vehicle came to rest Scion and began to turn At about 4:35 p.m., Phillip its brakes. With all of the its top. Mummert was able to and calm. facing north, with its front end movement directly into Ayers Mummert, 61, of Taylorsville weight of the water pushing wiggle out of the seat belt and Brackett allowedher still in contact with the large path. Ayers saw the Silverado was driving his assigned forward, there was little climb out of the passenger Juke to drift off of the road tree. The driver's door was pulling out directly in front of orange and white 1971 downward force on the rearwindow. onto the east dirt and gravel damaged during the collision her. Ayers took evasive action Peterbilt water truck. It was axles. The rear brakes were A crewman showed up on shoulder. She tried to steer her but Brackett was able to exit but was unable to avoid a filled with an estimated 14,000 ineffective in bringing the the scene and transported vehicle back onto the roadway, through the passenger door. collision, pounds of water. He was vehicle to a stop. Mummert to Plumes District but Brackett had been wearing The vehicles were traveling northbound, north of The truck approached a Hospital in Quincy where he the tires could not get traction, her seat belt. This, coupled approximately 40 feet east of the Walker Mine. sharp right hand curve in the was treated and released for a The Nissan continued across with the airbag deployment, the intersection and very near Mummert was working for roadway. Given the speed of minor injury. lea Debra Moore Managing Editor The arrest of an Oroville man in the early morning hours of May 12 led to the discovery of a rash of burglaries in La Porte. Sgt. Steve Peay, of the Plumas County Sheriffs Office, said that the man arrested in Oroville was in a possession of a handgun that was registered to a La Porte cabin owner. When that owner visited his cabin, he discovered that it had been broken into and a number of items had been taken. Peay said that deputies and detectives sent to La Porte discovered that at least 24 cabins in the Silver Tip Springs subdivision had been burglarized. "They kicked in doors, broke windows," Peay said. Items that were taken ins "The suspect from last year's burglaries is currently in our county iail." Greg Hagwood Plumas County Sheriff include televisions, guns, tools, quads, a snowmobile trailer, stereo equipment, liquor, food and household items. Sheriff Greg Hagwood said that he is hopeful that serial numbers provided by cabin owners will help his office fred those responsible. That same subdivision was hit last year as well, which led Hagwood and District Attorney David Hollister to travel to La Porte for a town hall meeting last Labor Day. They met with cabin owners to discuss ways to enhance security. This time there were more break-ins and the investigation is underway, but detectives can eliminate' at least one individual. "The suspect from last year's burglaries is currently in our county jail," Hagwood said. Last year, surveillance video helped lead to the U rg arl suspect's arrest, and both Peay and Hagwood hope that once all of the homeowners have been interviewed, some evidence will be uncovered "I am so sad for the homeowners up there," Hagwood said. "And I know that they are angry." Since the burglaries, deputies have been patrolling the La Porte area looking for more signs of break-ins. There currently isn't a deputy based in La Porte, and it has been a challenge to provide regular patrols because of staffing. "I've hired some new deputies, but I've lost two," Hagwood said. Anyone in the La Porte area who sees suspicious activity or vehicles, should attempt to take down license plate numbers and contact the Plumas County Sheriffs Office at 283-6300. Not th bank r The man seen at the Quincy Safeway last week was not the suspect sought in a string of robberies committed throughout the North State, according to Steve Peay, a detective with the Plumas County Sheriffs Office. Peay said he contacted the man who had been identified as the possible bank robber and he is a local resident, not the man who most recently is suspected of robbing banks in Durham and Weaverville on May 10. The department has received other tips of sightings, none of which have turned out to be the suspect. However, Peay encourages anyone who thinks that they have seen the suspect to contact the sheriffs office at 283-6800. VB Foundation explores. olence into rn world Esperanza Foundation presents a pubic seminar on "Violence in the Modern World" at Whitehawk Ranch Community Center near Clio. Speakers from Chicago, Washington D.C. and Woodland highlight the program, Saturday June 11, 9 a.m. to noon. Almost daily, violence here and abroad creates an impression that world is an extremely violent place. while there is no doubt that there is violence, the symposium will explore the topic from a broader context. The symposium will consider the groundbreaking work of Professor Steven Pinker titled, "The Better Angels of Our Nature: why Violence Has Declined." Pinker's exhaustive study on the decline of violence challenges many of the current assumptions about the modern world. Three speakers will explore this topic. James Michel, retired U.S. Ambassador and internationally recognized expert on the rule of law, will look at the topic from the point of view of international development. Dr. Robert Henderson experience includes Tarkenton Consultancy and creation of one of the first inner City charter schools in Boston in the 1970s. Dr. Henderson is a founding member of Air Atlanta, on the board of Give Kids a Smile and the American Dental Association. He has worked extensively in the field of racial unity, pioneering the study of models on this topic. He will address the topic of violence from a more personal and interpersonal perspective. William Davis will make a presentation on the current situation in Jordan and its role in the Middle Eastern Start Here FOR ALL YOUR CONSTRUCTION NEEDS Cornerstone DEC one-stop services: Architectural Designs Structural Engineering Civil Engineering Environmental Construction Services RNERSTOINEg Construction Chris Luna, Owner CA Lic #C52530 CA Lic #782985 530-596-4233 645 Main St., Chester, CA cornerstonedec.com cengineeringl 2@gmail.com To send a legal: typesetting@plumasnews.com To send an advertisement: maii@plumasnews.eom peace process. He recently returned from a trip to Jordan in April where he is advising the Jordanian Government on justice priorities and policies. Esperanza Foundation believes in the independent investigation of the truth. Its events are nonpartisan and are open to the public. For more information, contact William Davis, Williamedavis3@gmail.com. FREE GIANTS All-Season Blanket With an insurance quotel Jennifer Lewis Insurance Agent Lic #0G94962 252-5012 Fax 257-2394 jennifer.lewis2@goAAA.com Lori Jorgensen Licensed Sales Associate Lic #0E36404 252-5014 2920 D Main St., Susanville CA Anderlini & McSweeney LLP Terry Anderlini is a Northern California Super Lawyer, a Marfindale-Hubbell AV rated attorney and Past President of the State Bar of California. We specialize in litigation including wild fire litigation and serious personal injury cases. 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