Newspaper Archive of
Indian Valley Record
Greenville, California
Lyft
November 17, 2010     Indian Valley Record
PAGE 13     (13 of 38 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 13     (13 of 38 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
November 17, 2010
 

Newspaper Archive of Indian Valley Record produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Bulletin, Progressive, Record, Reporter Wednesday, Nov. 17, 2010 311 LAW and ORDER Law and Order policy Information that appears in this column is cGmpiled from the Plumas County Sheriff's Office' activity log, the county correc- tional center's booking log and California Highway Patrol press i releases. The Sheriff's Blotter shows initial charges. In some in- stances the charges may change after the dispatch report. We do not report suspects' names in ar- rests for public intoxication or i drunken driving unless accompa- nied by another serious charge, such as probation violation, a ve- hicle accident or another felony. The fact that someone has been arrested and charged with a crime does not constitute guilt. The case may never appear in court if the district attorney de- termines there is insufficient evi- dence to prosecute. The fact that someone was involved in an au- tomobile collision does not con- stitute liability or fault. Minors are named as legal-age drivers at 16, unless they are charged with a crime in conjunction with an incident. The CliP determines whether injuries are character- ized as minor, moderate or fatal. SHERIFF'S Sick: In Portola, a 911 hang-up requested an ambulance for on prescription meds. The vic- cracked his ribs. The call was BLOTTER was received. Upon re-con- her elderly grandma who tim was being flown out. transferred to EPHC, and Por- tact, the caller requested med- couldn't breathe. The call was tola Fire was paged. Arrests ical aid for a sick female. Por- transferred to EPDH, and Por- Sick: In Delleker, a caller re- Delleker tola Fire was paged. Informa- tola Fire was paged, quested an ambulance'for gen- Monday, Nov. 8 eral illness and couldn't take Anxiety: In Quincy, a caller One person was arrested on tion was given to EPHC and a Unknown Malady: On the care of himself due to power requested medical aid for a charges of DUI and child en- deputy. Lake Almanor Peninsula, aoutage. The call was trans- male having an anxiety attack dangerment. Sick: In Greenville, a caller caller requested an ambulance ferred to EPHC, and Eastern and difficulty breathing. The Portola requested medical aid for a re- for an elderly female. The call Plumas Fire was paged. Assis- call was transferred to PDH. male who was very weak and was transferred to SIFC. tance was provided. An hour PDH and Q Fire were paged. One person was arrested on a charge of being under the in- faint. The call was transferred Saturday, Nov. 6 later an ambulance requested fluence of a controlled sub- to SLEMS, and IV Fire wasSick: In Cromberg, medical fire to help get the caller back Cardiac: In Portola, a 911 hang-up was received. The stance, paged, aid was requested for a male into his residence. Eastern Plumas Fire was paged, caller requested an ambu- Stroke'-In Quincy, a caller re- with vomiting. The call was lance for her husband who Quincy quested an ambulance for his transferred to PDH, and Long Airway: In Chester, a caller had chest pain. The call was Four people were arrested on mother who was having a Valley Fire was paged, reported she was having trou- transferred to EPHC, and alleged court remands, stroke. The call was trans- Stroke: In Graeagle, medical ble breathing. The call was Beckwourth Fire was paged. ferred to PDH. PDH and Quin- aid was requested for a possi- transferred to SIFC and infor- Taylorsville cy Fire were paged and re- ble stroke victim. The call was mation was given to a deputy. Tuesday, Nov. 9 Unknown Malady: In One person was arrested on a sponded, transferred to EPDH. Graea- Sunday, Nov. 7 Greenville, a caller requested DUI charge. Fall: In Chester, a caller re- gle, Whitehawk and PlumasSick: In Quincy, someone re- an ambulance for a patient. Medical quested an ambulance for a Eureka Fire were paged, quested medical aid for dizzi- Th e call was transferred to Hess and vomiting. The call SLEMS, and Indian Valley Friday, Nov. 5 male who fell and hit hisOverdose: In Greenville, some- was transferred to PDH. PDH Fire was paged. A deputy re- Sick: In Chester, a caller re- head. one reported a male was unre- and Quincy Fire were paged, sponded to assist. questedmedicalfor anelderly Airway: In Portola, a 911sponsive but breathing. IV female who was weak. The hang-up was received. Dis- Fire was paged. A deputy re- call was transferred to SIFC. patch contacted a female who ported an accidental overdose Fall: In Portola, a caller re- ported he fell and thought he See Blotter, page 4B VITALS, from page 2B " program in art. Tenn., Martha Byler of Rich- Along with those courses, mond, Mo. and Anna Mae 24 years, Thelma May, in 2003 she also taught conversational Byler of Cottage Grove, Tenn. ,and also joins his two broth- Spanish. She is also survived by three ers, Martin and John, along Taking early retirement in brothers, David Byler of with his sister, Viola, in their 1980, she moved to southernDover, Del.; Paul Byler, of eternal home. California and, finally, to Se- Summersville, Mo. and Lester He is survived by a host of quire, Wash. There she pur-Byler of Eldorado Springs, dear friends, sued designing and making Mo.; and four grandchildren. A celebration of George's jewelry as well as continuing Funeral services were held life to include full military to teach Spanish for the local Friday, Nov. 12, 2010, at Ban- ' honors will take place in the community college, gor Community Center. Dona- Chester District Cemetery 1 An avid, seasonal mycolo- tions may be made in her p.m. Thursday, Nov. 18, and gist, Connie loved walking the name to the Maranatha Chris- will be preceded by a time of woods with friends hunting tian Fellowship through the viewing and visitation from 10 for edible mushrooms, a habit Ramsey Funeral Home in a.m. to noon at the Fehrman she continued in Sequim. Oroville. Mortuary Chapel-Chester. Her friends and former stu- dents will remember her vi- BIRTHS An opportunity to express condolences and sign the brant personality, passion for memorial guest register issocial justice, and drivingMatalasiAuleleiEvalu available online at fehrman- concern for the environment. Matalasi Aulelei Evalu was mortuary.com. She is survived by her son,born to Keri and Malu Evalu, Fritz, and his four children of Quincy, Oct. 28, 2010, at 8:47 Constance "Connie" and son, Eric, his wife, Gayle, p.m. at Plumas District Hospi- Grothkopp andtheir daughter, Lindsay.tal in Quincy. Matalasi 1924-2010 weighed 6 pounds, 5 ounces. Born in Topeka, Kansas, Connie was raised in the San DEATH Francisco Bay Area where she earned a Master's degree in RhodaBrenneman help art from Stanford University. Rhoda Brenneman, born Her artist talents were di- Aug. 15, 1955 in Waynesboro, REP rected tow 0,the production Va., passed away Nov. 6, 2010, of fiber arts and jewelry,at her home in Beckwourth. These art forms were practi- Shewas55. cally employed during a two- She is survived by her hus- year stay in San Miguel de A1- band, Paul Brenneman; five lende, Mexico, where she op- children, Ida May Byler of erated a small cottage indus- Oroville, Philip Brenneman of try. Beckwourth, Eileen Avifia of On her return to the Bay Bangor, Matthew and Daniel Area, Connie taught in sec- Brenneman of Beckwourth; ondary schools and then ap- her father, Earl Byler of Cot- plied for a position as art in- tage Grove, Tenn.; five sisters, structor at Feather River Col- Mary Jane Schrock of Paris, lege in the three-dimensional Tenn., Ruth Ann Byler of areas of art. Quarryville, Penn., Barbara On joining the FRC faculty, Wagler of Cottage Grove, in the early 1970s, Connie de- If it's ing veloped courses in jewelry, we textiles and ceramics round-I 'I T*THE T'O WN1 can' ll find. ing out a full AA and transfer DA some o can I~== =1 ~ ' RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL "~' BEAT SUMMIT BSSINEss-ADV""iSORS General Building Contractor Mark Smith Calif. Lic. #453927 CA~LI~X0P~ 5~2B~69 e St a~?i~c I;;7~%d9& Bnded (530) 283-2035 Plumas & Lassen Counties 0nly Licensed & Certified Business Broker Locally Owned Confidential summitbusinessadvisorscom We're Here To FREE Consultation 530-836-1570 Graeagle By Patty Miller & John Banks Court Mandated and DMV Required Programs Now including the 11550 H&S Treatment Program/ GIVE A CHILD A VOmr. :ii Offered countywide at these locations: Chester- :372 Main St. Greenville 430 Main St. Portola - 500 First Avenue Quincy - 2288 E. Main St., ,Jackson $te. For more information, call Volunteer at (530) 283-9678 Plumas Sierra Community Solutions pecs@digitalpath.net Maternal grandparents areBrayden Matthew Rucker Tony Armanino and Richard and Nancy AndrewsBrayden Matthew Rucker Mt.JuraGem & Mineral Club. of Quincy. was born to Brandy Appley The Lehr family Paternal grandparents areand Matthew Rucker of Quin- James and Tualoa Bowe of La- cy Nov. 1, 2010 at 11:15 a.m. at haina, Hawaii. Plumas District Hospital in I would like to give a spe- Matalasi joins brother, Quincy. He weighed 6 pounds, cial thanks to all the people Malu Jr., 4 and sister,8ounces. who supportedmycandidacy Myrikal, 1. Paternal grandparents are for Plumas District Hospital Stephanie Thompson and Board of Directors. I antici- Alison Rose Berg Todd Rucker, Sr. pate a challenging yet fulfill- Alison Rose Berg was born ing four-year term and want to Bjorn and Ashley Berg of to assure everyone that their Mohawk Valley/Clio Oct. 29, CARDS OF THANKS input into our goals and deci- 2010 at 3:23 p.m. at St. Joseph's sions will be solicited and ap- Hospital in Eureka. She Our sincere and heartfelt preciated. This is an opportu- weighed 8 pounds, 1 ounce thanks to all our friends and nity to mend the divisive at- and was 19 inches in length, relatives in Indian Valleymosphere that has split the Paternal grandparents are and elsewhere, during our community over the past two Jim and Patricia Berg of Mo- son Jack's illness and upon years. I have always strived hawk Valley/Clio. his Passing. We are indeedto be an advocate for the pa- Great-grandparents are Bet- fortunate to live in the Indi- tients and I will continue to ty Parker of Portola and Her- an Valley community, make that foremost in my en- bert and Billy John Berg, also Thanks also to Dr. Price the deavors. of Mohawk Valley/Clio. Plumas Home Health nurses, Alison joins brother Mag- Hospice volunteer Lillian KathyPrice nus Leon, 3-1/2. Mitchel, Doti McDowell, HEHN AUFORNIA Simple enrollment process we handle the details for you! Low fees & monthly payments Convenient class schedules & times Satellite offices available in Portola, Greenville and Chester HEW 11550(t:) PROQRAM We can help you! Program Directors: Andrew Hclntyre and Karen Coffren 251 Main St., #206 (above the post office) Quincy 530-283-9921 Superintendent PUSD Glenn Harris A food allergy occurs when the immune system mistakenly attacks a food protein. Ingestion of the offending food may trigger the sudden release of chemicals, resulting in symptoms of an allergic reaction including anaphylaxis, a severe and potentially fatal reaction. An estimated 2.2 million school-age children suffer from food allergies. The risk of accidental exposure to foods can be reduced in the school setting if schools work with students, parents, and physicians to minimize risks and provide a safe educational environment for food-allergic students. PUSD has implemented safeguards to protect students from exposure to food allergens that produce life threatening reactions. These safeguards include gathering infomaation from parents and physician about the nature of the specific reaction and prescribed treatment, education of staff and students about the steps necessary for protecting a student from potential exposure, environmental practices that contain or remove the allergen from the student's educational environment and provision of specific training for emergency intervention to treat a reaction. " For example, an "allergy-free" table is provided for students. Students with "allergy-free" lunches are invited to join students with food allergies. This table is cleansed before and after meals with a separate cloth to prevent cross contamination from the food allergen. Supervising personnel monitor students desiring to sit at the "allergy-free" table. Parents are invited to join their Student at lunch-time to observe safety practices. Students and teachers in the classroom are required to cleanse hands upon entering the classroom, after recess and lunch. Immediate access to emergency medication is maintained during recess, lunch, classroom, computer and library times. PUSD nursing staff has developed guidelines to meet the needs of students with severe food allergies: These guidelines have been developed using various resources including: The Food Allergy and Anaphylaxis Network (FAAN), California School Nurse Organization (CSNO), National Association of School Nurses (NASN), National School Boards Association (NSBA) and manufacturers' instructions for epinephrine auto injectors. Managing food allergies in schools can be challenging. Education, communication, and cooperation are the keys to preventing allergic reactions in schools. Sincerely, Glenn R. Harris, Superintendent ]