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Groundbreaking on new pool page 7


152ND YEAR, NO. 29




Pete Fuller, who lives in Cedar Flat, wore a mask on Friday as the smoke has been particularly thick in that area. In the


background, firefighters laid hose around the mobile home park where Fuller lives.

More residents face evacuation


Conditions have been in flux for Trinity County residents living near wildfires that flared over the past week. As of Tuesday, residents of several communities in western Trinity County were under voluntary or mandatory evacuations, while others had been told to prepare for the possibility. From the Trinity County Sheriff’s Department, EmergencyOperationsPublic Information Officer Lynn Ward said residents who have evacuated have been finding shelter with friends and family, and no shelters are open at this time although they are on standby. Many residents are staying put. “Not many people are

Many residents are staying put. “Not many people are by PHIL NELSON Leanna Joseph of Hawkins


Leanna Joseph of Hawkins Bar said she is packed and ready to evacuate if she needs to.

leaving,” Ward said, “and we can’t force them.” Highway 299 continues to be subject to periodic closures west of Junction City due to fire activity Downriver, and

motorists traveling between Trinity and Shasta counties need to keep tabs on current conditions as Highway 299 has been closed for hours (Back page, this section)


Trinity County web page and click on Wildfire Information. Shasta-Trinity information line 226-2500 and press 2. Shasta-Trinity website

shastatrinity/conditions/ Six Rivers National Forest 707-441-3623; or (530) 629-2184 for information on the Hells Half Complex Animal evacuations For evacuations of large animals, call the animal control officer at


Highway information 1-800-427-7623 (GAS-ROAD)

623-8127. Highway information 1-800-427-7623 (GAS-ROAD) Fire from Hells Half by RICHARD KLEIN The Grouse Fire, 12
623-8127. Highway information 1-800-427-7623 (GAS-ROAD) Fire from Hells Half by RICHARD KLEIN The Grouse Fire, 12

Fire from Hells Half


The Grouse Fire, 12 miles north of Hyampom, took off last Thursday evening. The Grouse Fire has merged with anoth- er blaze in the Hells Half Complex.

Staff is busy at community clinic

Trinity Community Health Clinic is a designat- ed Rural Health Clinic locat- ed on the campus of Trinity Hospital. It is committed to providing quality, comprehen- sive, preventive and accessible health care service to the resi- dents of Trinity County. Donald Krouse, M.D., has assumed the duties of the clinic medical director and will be available for referral appointments one day per week. Mid-level practitioners Michael Novak, Physician

Assistant, and Dana Gray, Family and Pediatric Nurse Practitioner, staff the clinic five days per week. The support of the com- munity is keeping the practi- tioners at the clinic very busy. In May 2008, 561 patients were seen, an increase from 463 patients in May 2007, for an average of 27 patients seen per day. Primaryservicesavailable include family practice and pediatrics (Children’s Health Services), primary and ur-

gent care and on-site labora- tory and x-ray. Services pro- vided include sick infant/child exams, child health/wellness exams (Child Health and Dis- ability Program), immuni- zations for children, women’s health exams, family plan- ning services, adult medical exams, seniors health servic- es, employment/sports/school physicals, and telemedicine consultations. Clinic hours are Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. (closed from

12:30 to 1:30 p.m. for lunch). Patients are accepted with- out appointment on a walk-in basis, but whenever possible, patients should call to sched- ule an appointment. All insurances are accept- ed and also private pay. Insur- ances may include Medicare, Medi-Cal, CMSP, Blue Cross, Blue Shield, Healthnet, etc. Financial arrangements can be made for uninsured pa- tients. For more information or to schedule an appoint- ment, call (530) 623-4186.

Groups mull increase in ‘bed tax’


The organizations that receive a yearly share of Trinity County’s transient occupancy tax revenue collected from the patrons of

local hotels and resorts have teamed up in an effort aimed at increasing the tax rate from the current 5 percent to

10 percent. “We’d like to open it up for

a dialogue,” said Pat Zugg in

her dual role as vice president of the Trinity County Chamber of Commerce and president of the Weaverville Chamber. She was joined by the Hayfork Chamber of Commerce treasurer, Charlene Dunaetz of Hayfork, who noted that the tax rate has been at 5 percent since 1965 and even at 10 percent,

“we’d still be the lowest in the state.” Also known as a “bed tax,” the transient occupancy tax generated just over $190,000 in 2006/07. Trinity County takes 10 percent of the revenue for administration of the fund and though it’s

a general tax, the board of

supervisors traditionally distributes the remainder to

various organizations whose activities promote Trinity County tourism. Annual recipients are the three chambers of commerce, the Jake Jackson Museum in Weaverville, Trinity County Arts Council, Trinity County Fair Association and the Humboldt/TrinityRecreation

Alliance in Southern Trinity County.

Previous efforts to gain voter approval for an increase in the hotel tax rate have failed. The last ballot measure to raise the rate and declare it a special tax for promoting the county and for law enforcement failed to garner the two-thirds majority of votes required for passage of a special tax.

A general tax increase only

requires a majority of votes plus one, but that wasn’t successful either. As costs go up and competition for the funds intensifies each year, the various recipients of hotel tax revenue have been discussing possible ways

of approaching another attempt to raise the rate to

(Back page, this section)

Grants awarded for children’s programs

First 5 Trinity County has

announced grant awards to- taling over $280,000 for fis- cal year 2008-09. The First

5 Commission approved the

grants to local programs that promote early childhood de- velopment through educa- tion, health/medical and childcare services. The Human Response Network’s “Welcome Baby” program received $50,000. The program provides home visits and early interven- tion services to new parents. Funds are used to provide weekly home-based servic- es to parents focused on each family’s needs, including budgeting, cooking, child de- velopment, discipline, etc. The Northwest Region Resource Conservation and Development Councils “Chil- dren’s Garden Project” re- ceived $20,000 to provide a hands-on learning experi- ence for young children fo- cusing on where food comes from, healthy eating habits and physical activity. The Water Safety Pro- gram at Lowden Park Pool received $15,000 and the Hayfork Valley Park and Recreation District’s Wa- ter Safety Program received $6,610 to continue providing swim lessons to young chil- dren. Other programs that re- ceived grant funds are Trini- ty Life Support, $5,610 for pe- diatric emergency training;

North Trinity Lake Area/ Coffee Creek Volunteer Fire Department, $2,653 for pe- diatric emergency supplies;

Trinity Center Volunteer Fire Department, $11,000 for pediatric training equipment

that will be shared with oth-

er county emergency servic- es departments; the Under 6 Playing league, $2,870 to teach young children soccer, the importance of physical activity and sportsmanship; Weaverville Parent Nurs- ery School, $15,000 to con- tinue its Character Counts Program; Wee Care Drama Program, $5,645 to teach nutrition and dental health through the use of puppets and role playing; More Pre-

school, $17,762 to assist “over income” parents to pay for preschool; the Breastfeeding Promotion Project, $5,330

to continue its work in edu-

cating about the importance of breastfeeding; the 18th annual Children’s Festival, $3,000 to support this popu- lar community event. Eight mini-grants total-

ing $4,000 went to local child- care providers for curriculum purchases. The School Read- iness program will receive $100,000 and the CARES program will receive $8,000. First 5 Trinity County re- ceives its funding as a result

of the passage of the Califor-

nia Children and Families

(Back page, this section)

Stomp still in limbo

Trinity Tribal Stomp organizer Drew Franklin is scrambling to find a venue for the annual musical event. It will not be held at the Junction City Park this year as originally planned because the park is being used as a fire camp. Franklin had been working with the U.S. Forest Service in hopes of locating the Stomp at Ripstein Campground and meadow up Canyon Creek Road, but the interim Forest Service ranger has decided against allowing the event there. Franklin said he understands the decision given the fire season the county is experiencing, but he wished that the park

could have been kept free by setting the fire camp up elsewhere, such as private property across the highway which has been used for that purpose in the past. However, he added, “I can’t say anything would have worked with the condition of the fires.” The Stomp was to be held July 26 and 27. Franklin has not given up yet. He is considering holding evening concerts on those dates with the two top bands, Hot Buttered Rum and New Riders of the Purple Sage. There would be no overnight camping. Lee Fong Park is a possibility he is looking into, Franklin said.

Page 2


July 16, 2008

Community Calendar

THURSDAY, JULY 17 Bingo, Douglas City Fire Sta- tion, 7 p.m. Trinity Family Medical Group, free blood pressure clinic, all day, except noon-2 p.m. Planned Parenthood, Weaverville, 9:45 a.m. to 4 p.m. Hayfork Lions Club, Fair- grounds, 7:30 p.m. Lewiston Lions Club, 7 a.m., board/business, Mountain Grill. Trinity County Lyme Disease Support Group, 10 a.m. For lo- cation and more information call


Trinity County Fair Associ- ation, board of directors, Fair- grounds, 6:30 p.m. Trinity Garden Club, noon and 1 p.m. meetings, call 623- 2388 for time and location. Weaverville Fire Protec- tion District, 5 p.m., Station #1, Bremer Street, Weaverville. Thursday Night Strippers

quilting guild, 6 to 9 p.m., Textile Traditions Quilt Shop, 555 Main St., Weaverville. Domestic Violence Support Group, Weaverville. Call HRN at 623-2024 for meeting time and place and for further infor- mation. Crochet Class, 6-8 p.m., class fee. Taught by Thora Ziegler, at The Golden Needles, 493 Main St., Weaverville. Free drop-in adult volley- ball, 7 p.m., Lewiston Elementa- ry School gym (except in sum- mer – behind Lewiston Hotel on Sand Ct.). Call Judy at 778-


(NA) Weaverville, noon, Holy

Trinity Lutheran Church on Hwy.


(AA) Lewiston, 7 p.m., 12x12 Book Study, Community Cen- ter, Texas Ave. (AA) Willow Creek, 7 p.m., Senior Resource Center on Hwy. 299.

FRIDAY, JULY 18 Bingo, Lewiston Moose Lodge, 7 p.m. Planned Parenthood, Weaverville, 9:45 a.m. to 4 p.m., call 623-2386. Milestones, TC Behavioral Health drop-in center, pot-luck and movie day, 12 to 3 p.m. at 80 B Nugget Lane, Weaverville. Knitting class, 12:30 – 3 p.m., taught by Sherri Walhood at the Golden Needles, 493 Main St., Weaverville. Trinity Alps Men’s Golf, 9 a.m., Trinity Alps Golf Club. (AA) Lewiston, 7 p.m., CCC Group, Community Center on Texas Ave. (AA) Weaverville, 7 p.m., Fri- day Night Specials, TPUD Build- ing. (AA) Hayfork, 7 p.m., Big Book study, Solid Rock Church on Tule Creek Rd. & Hwy 3. Call Eddie at 628-4285.

SATURDAY, JULY 19 North Fork Grange – social hour 1:30 to 2:30, open public meeting, 2:30 to 3:30, Junction City. Bigfoot Research Project,

7 to 9 p.m., Round Table Piz-

za. For information, call Sean at


(AA) Lewiston Ladies, 10 a.m., Community Center, Texas Ave., Lewiston. (AA) Weaverville, 7 p.m., Night Candlelight, Holy Trini- ty Lutheran Church, Hwy. 299, Weaverville. (NA) Lewiston, 10 p.m., Trin- ity Alps Recovery Lodge. Old Lewiston Road.

SUNDAY, JULY 20 Trinity Gem & Mineral So- ciety, Lowden Park, 290 No. Washington St., board meeting @ 1 p.m. followed by general meeting @ 2 p.m. Open meditation sessions,

4 p.m., Chagdud Gonpa, 341

Red Hill Rd., Junction City. 623-


(AA) Willow Creek, 9:30 a.m., Senior Resource Center on Hwy. 299. (AA) Douglas City, 7 p.m., Fire Hall in the kitchen.

MONDAY, JULY 21 Trinity County Senior Citizens


P.O. Box 340, 500 Main St., Weaverville, CA 96093 Phone (530) 623-2055 Fax (530) 623-5382 E-mail

(USPS 673-220) Pub- lished every Wednes- day at Weaverville, Trinity County, California. One- year subscription rate: in county $28, out of coun- ty $41 (includes sales tax). Adjudicated April 4, 1952, No. 3052, Superior Court of Trinity County. Period- icals postage paid at the Post Office at Weaverville. POSTMASTER: Send ad- dress changes to: P.O. Box 340, Weaverville, CA 96093-0340.

Organization, potluck, business meeting and bingo, Douglas City Fire Dept., 11:45 a.m. Planned Parenthood, Hay- fork, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Milestones, TC Behavior- al Health’s drop-in center, 12 to 3 p.m. at 80B Nugget Lane, Weaverville. Free adult ballroom dance class, 7:30 p.m., Moose Hall in Lewiston. Call Judy at 778-


(NA) Weaverville, noon, Just for Today, Holy Trinity Lutheran Church on Hwy 299. Al Anon, Willow Creek, 5:30 p.m., Willow Creek Resource Center. (AA) Trinity Center, 6 p.m., Northern Lights, Red building next to the I.O.O.F. Hall. (NA) Lewiston, 6 p.m., Din- ner meeting, Trinity River Re- covery Lodge. (AA) Weaverville women’s meeting, 6:15-7:15 p.m., Golden Age Center on Browns Ranch Rd. (OA) Lewiston Overeater’s Anonymous, 6 p.m., Lewiston Community Center on Texas Ave. (NA) Hayfork, 7 p.m., 12- Step study/discussion, Solid Rock Church on Tule Creek Rd. & Hwy. 3. Call Jeff at 628-4345 or Eddie at 628-4285. (NA) Weaverville, 7 p.m., Se- renity in Trinity meeting, PUD building, Weaverville.

TUESDAY, JULY 22 Rotary Club of Weaverville, 12:15 p.m. Marinos restaurant. Blood Pressure Clinic and Health Counseling, all ages, Golden Age Center, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), 5 p.m., Trinity Coun- ty Office of Education. Junction City Fire Protection

District, 7 p.m., J.C. community center. Weekly Soup Kitchen, free meals served from 11:30 a.m. to

2 p.m. at Douglas City Fire Hall.

Donated clothing and food dis- tributed. Trinity Chess Group, 7 p.m., Round Table Pizza. Knit-a-Top, 6-8 p.m., class fee, the Golden Needles, 493 Main St., Weaverville. (AA)Weaverville,LastHouse on the Block, 6 p.m., Trinity PUD building. (AA) Lewiston Big Book Study, 7 p.m., Community Cen- ter on Texas Ave. (AA) Salyer, 7 p.m., Wayside Chapel on Highway 299. (Al Anon) Hayfork, 6-7 p.m., Solid Rock Church on Tule Creek Rd.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 23 Mountain Village Quilters, 10-noon, Highland Art Center. Junction City Fire Protection Board meeting, 6 p.m., fire sta- tion. Weaverville Rod & Gun Club, Round Table Pizza, 7 p.m. Weaver City Street Rodders Assn., Hunan Restaurant, din-

ner 6 p.m.; meeting 7 p.m. For information call 623-2369. Weaverville CSD, district of- fice, 5:15 p.m. TOPS, CA #2283 (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), 9-11 a.m., Weaver Creek Senior Apart- ments in the common room. Trinity County Behavioral Health Services Advisory Board meeting. Call 623-1362 for time and location. HICAP (Senior Health Insur- ance Counseling), 11:20 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Golden Age Cen- ter, 905 Browns Ranch Road, Weaverville. For information call


TPUD regular board meet- ing, 2 p.m., TPUD community room, Weaverville.

Milestones, TC Behavioral Health drop-in center nutrition class, 12 to 3 p.m. at 80B Nug- get Lane, Weaverville. Tatting class, 1 to 3 p.m., taught by Charlotte Cantrell at the Golden Needles, 493 Main St., Weaverville. Knitting Loom Class, 6-

8 p.m., class fee, The Golden Needles, 493 Main St., Weaver- ville. (NA) Weaverville, noon, Just for Today, Holy Trinity Lutheran Church on Hwy. 299. (AA) Willow Creek, 1 p.m., Senior Resource Center on Highway 299. (AA) Weaverville, 6 p.m., Trinity Alps Group, Golden Age Center on Browns Ranch Road. Al Anon, Lewiston, 6:30 p.m., Trinity Alps Recovery Lodge, Old Lewiston Road. (AA) Hayfork Haywires, 7 p.m., open discussion, Sol- id Rock Church on Tule Creek Road and Highway 3, Hayfork. Call Eddie at 628-4285.

Keep your club’s information updated

in The Journal’s

Keep your club’s information updated in The Journal’s Community Calendar, just call Pamela at 623-2055



just call


at 623-2055

Community Calendar, just call Pamela at 623-2055 Looking for a home by PHIL NELSON Shadow is

Looking for a home


Shadow is a 5-year-old neutered black and tan Ger- man shepherd available for adoption at the Trinity County Animal Shelter. Call Animal Control Officer Christine Edwards at 623-1370. Normal hours for the shelter at the end of Mountain View Street are Mon-

day through Friday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The shelter has a webpage,

Weather and Lake Report

For the week ending July 14, 2008



Tuesday 8


Wednesday 9


Thursday 10


Friday 11


Saturday 12


Sunday 13


Monday 14













Rain for week: 0 Rain to date for year starting July 1, 2008: 0

Weather a year ago Average High 94 Low 54 Rain to date: 0.1

On July 14, 2008, Trini- ty Lake was down 2.86 feet from the preceding week. The lake level was 68.36 feet from the crest. The lake stored 1,481,674 acre feet with an elevation of 2,301.64 feet and a maximum depth of 397.64 feet. Water flowed into the lake at a rate of 353 cubic feet per second (c.f.s.). Also on July 14, release into Clear Creek Tunnel was 1,443 c.f.s. and release into the Trin- ity River was 706 c.f.s. Daily information about the Trini- ty River release is available by calling (530) 246-7594. The lake is now 60.5 per- cent full. The lake was 72.3 percent full a year ago.

Venture Island challenge awaits North State entrepreneurs

Have a great product idea or business idea? Ready for a challenge with an opportuni- ty to receive fantastic expo- sure to key professionals and venture capitalists - and win $25,000? Then the Venture Island challenge is for you! Venture Island, which starts in Redding in August, is a three-month competition geared to identify and add value to the best and most innovative companies in the region. Ken Hill, owner of the

Trinity Theatre in Weaver- ville, Prime 11 Cinemas in Anderson and Riverside Pla- za Cinemas in Red Bluff, will be the Master of Ceremonies for the competition. At this networking event for entrepreneurs, executives and investors, contestants will be instructed and guid- ed by the most established

business owners in the North State. There will be challeng- es, coaching and training, and peer-to-peer mentoring that will culminate with the naming of an overall winner - even audience members can vote for their favorites. To compete, entrepreneurs must be located and plan to remain in the region, have scalable growth potential be- yond the North State and have gross annual revenues of less than 1M per year. Contestants must sub- mit an executive summary of no more than three pages by Aug. 4. A workshop to as- sist entrepreneurs with their executive summaries will be held Tuesday, July 22, from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Smart Business Resource Cen- ter in Redding. Visit www. for details or call 245-1509 to register.

‘Secret agents’ wanted for Vacation Bible School

Calling all “secret agents”:

The First Baptist Church of Weaverville will be hold- ing its annual Vacation Bible School this month with the theme of “Mission Possible.” The free event is for children in preschool to sixth grade. Those interested in attend- ing should meet at “mission control headquarters” (First Baptist Church at 1261 Main St.) from 8:30 a.m. to noon beginning Monday, July 21, and continuing through Fri- day, July 25.

Your mission, should you choose to accept it, will in- volve “debriefing” (bible les- sons), “laboratory work” (crafts), “training” (recre- ation) and lots of fun! Snacks will be provided to hungry agents. Come see how special agents Greenway and Gold- bright complete their Mis- sion Possible as double agent Gladman (or is it Plaidman?) tries to foil their efforts. For more information, call the church office at 623-4191.

Sheriff’s Report

The Trinity County Sher- iff’s Department received the

following reports from July 7

to July 13:

July 7 - A Lewiston man reports someone took down

his fence. A vehicle accident

A Weaverville man reports

being threatened. A Weaver- ville man says his wife is be- ing threatened. There is a warrant arrest in Junction City. A Weaverville man re- ports stolen property. A Hay-


reported at Pigeon Point

fork man reports a verbal al-

boat launch. A Trinity Pines man reports fraud. The an- imal control officer reports receiving a call about a pit bull mix hanging around a campground. A Coffee Creek

tercation. A Douglas City man reports shotgun fire and says people should not be able to shoot on private property; when told deputies were unable to respond due

man reports vandalism to


fire emergencies, the call-


above-ground pool. Mutu-


became irate, demanded


aid is requested from the

the deputy’s name and hung

Salyer Fire Department for

up. A Weaverville man re-

a possible drowning. A Hay-

fork man says an ATV is on

fire; it is extinguished prior

to arrival of the fire depart-

ment. A Salyer man says his neighbor stole his water con-

nection. A Weaverville wom-

an reports receiving threats.

A Salyer woman says some-

one outside her residence

ports a missing juvenile; he

is found and returned to his

mother. A Weaverville man

says a person is going to van- dalize his car and has done so in the past. Several an- imal control issues are re-

ported. There are five calls

for medical aid. July 11 - A Douglas City

is yelling and trespassing.

woman reports domestic vio-

A Hayfork caller reports a

family dispute. There are six

lence. A Weaverville woman reports theft of an ATM card.

calls for medical aid.


Hayfork woman reports a

July 8 - A Weaverville

trespass with a person com-

caller reports a semi trailer

ing into the store smoking.


fire. A Weaverville wom-


Junction City man reports


reports domestic violence.

trespassing. A Weaverville


warrant arrest is made

woman reports a physical


Weaverville. A Lewiston

fight with five subjects fight-

man reports theft of medi- cations. A Salyer woman re- ports trespassing. The CHP reports a semi accident on Highway 3 at the Siskiy-

ing at the residence. Several animal control issues are re- ported. There are three calls for medical aid. July 12 – At 1:34 a.m., a

ou County line. A Weaver-

Hawkins Bar woman reports

ville woman reports finding

loud music from an outside

a bedroll and other items in

front of her shop. There are several calls about fires. In

Hayfork there is a non-inju-

ry rollover. There are several

calls regarding animal con-

trol issues. There are 10 calls

for medical aid.

July 9 – A juvenile is ar- rested in Weaverville. A

Hayfork man reports an as- sault. A Weaverville man says two juveniles broke into

a vacant trailer. A Lewis-

ton woman reports a pos- sible phone scam. The an- imal control officer reports taking an abandoned baby doe to the wildlife center. A Douglas City woman reports public intoxication. A caller reports finding a bicycle be-

hind the Weaverville Scout House. A Lewiston woman reports threats. A Hayfork woman reports an intoxi-

cated subject is threatening

to break windows on a pick-

up. A Weaverville woman re- ports harassment with the subject calling three times and yelling profanities. Sev- eral animal control issues are reported. There are two calls for medical aid. July 10 – A Hayfork man reports a power line is down and sparking. A Hayfork man says he found a bicy-

cle. A Mad River man says

he heard gunshots last night

and there may be a possi- ble suicide. A Weaverville

man reports that he bought


Harley on eBay, but when


arrived it wasn’t a Harley.

Smoke closes Burnt Ranch transfer site

Due to the close proxim- ity of fires and thick smoke, Burnt Ranch transfer sta-

tion will be open for disposal


trash by appointment only


Friday and Saturday from

8 to 10 a.m. When the smoke dissipates, normal site hours

will resume. Call 629-3595 to schedule an appointment. For more information, call Trini-

ty County Solid Waste at 623-

1326. Hours will be posted at

the Burnt Ranch post office and the Salyer store and post office.

Mateo Anthoni Nevarez Born 7 lbs. 15 oz. at Mercy Hospital to Lupe Garcia and

Mateo Anthoni Nevarez

Born 7 lbs. 15 oz. at Mercy Hospital to Lupe Garcia and Armando Nevarez of Hayfork.

He arrived July 7,2008 at 11:06 am and is 19 inches long.

Maternal grandparents are Chuck and Sandra Sauer of Hayfork. Paternal grandfather is Mike Garcia of Redding.

band. A Junction City wom-

an says a suspicious subject opened a window and left when the baby started cry- ing. A Junction City woman reports a deer stuck in the pool; a neighbor helps remove it. A Junction City woman reports hearing a loud explo- sion; it is the USFS blowing up tree stumps. A Junction City man reports a break-in; an officer advises that this

is a hungry bear problem.

A traffic citation is issued in

Weaverville. A caller reports

a verbal altercation in Wild-

wood over use of dumpsters.

A Lewiston woman reports

two females intoxicated out- side a bar arguing over who will drive, saying they took

off their clothes outside and broke glass in the bathroom.

A Salyer woman reports loud

music down by the Salyer bridge at around midnight.

There are two calls for medi-

cal aid.

July 13 – A disturbance of the peace is reported at Tan- nery Gulch Campground; the reporting party says he spoke with the campers and they said, “You’re not my dad.” Trespassing is report-

ed at a KOA with restrooms

vandalized. There is a war- rant arrest in Hayfork. A Hayforkmanreportsthreats.

A Lewiston woman says her

ex-husband made threats.

A Junction City woman re-

ports hearing six gunshots.

A Lewiston woman says sev-

eral subjects came down her driveway and threatened her because she called CPS

on them. There are four calls for medical aid.

Meth Hotline (530) 623-8116 For treatment options re- garding meth or other sub- stance abuse, call County Alcohol & Other Drug Ser- vices, 623-1362. Also, vis- it methactionteam

Also, vis- it methactionteam 623-3555 GENERAL ADMISSION $7.75 BARGAIN MATINEE ~ Before


GENERAL ADMISSION $7.75 BARGAIN MATINEE ~ Before 5:30 ALL SEATS $5.75 CHILDREN 10 & under $5.75 • SENIORS 60+ $5.75

W & Th


5:00, 7:30

7/16 & 17 Hancock

4:45, 7:00

July 18 - 24






4:00 4:00 4:00 4:00 7:00 7:00 7:00 7:00










2:30 2:30




(PG-13) 120 MIN


5:00 5:00 5:00 5:00 7:30 7:30 7:30 7:30






10:00 10:00





(PG-13) 150 MIN

Advance tickets

now available

July 16, 2008


Page 3

July 16, 2008 The TRINITY JOURNAL Page 3 Old fashion summer time fun for all the

Old fashion summer time fun for all the Camp Kimtu 4-H kids

4-H summer camp fun

4-H members started off their summer with a bang by attending Trinity Coun- ty 4-H Summer Camp June 17 and 18. Thanks to a mini- grant from the Trinity Trust, over 30 members of 4-H from all over the county were able to spend two days at beauti- ful Camp Kimtu. There was never a dull moment for the kids as they spent their time in activities such as wood burning, tie-dye, beading, fun lawn games, plus story- telling and s’mores around the campfire. Many thanks to all the 4-H leaders, and community members who helped make it happen:

Rhonda Noland and Heidi Jarnaghan for tie-dye and other craft supplies, Roger and Angie Brown for bead making and wood burning materials, Claudette McM- anus for providing a salm- on roast over the campfire, Cecile Cody for food pur- chase and being head camp cook, Damon and Sum- mer Brown for game sup- plies, Overburden Mining for wooden slabs, Caltrans for ice, Southern Trinity 4-H Club for donation to- ward craft supplies, Willow Creek Community Services District for reduced rate on camp rental, Sierra Brown for leading the lawn games, Trinity Livestock Barbecue

for donation of sausage, and the Trinity River 4-H Club for donating hours of com- munity service to help re- duce our camp fees. The Trinity 4-H program proudly announces the se- lection of senior 4-H member Jessica Cody of the Grass Val- ley Creek 4-H Club as a 2008-

2009 All Star. The rank of All Star is a working honor and

is the highest recognition that

a 4-H member may attain at

the County level. 4-H mem- bers who show growth, lead-

ership, and who have reached

a high level of achievement

in their 4-H career are eligi-

ble to apply for All Star. Jes- sica will implement her All Star project and be lending

a hand at 4-H County events

in the coming year. Welcome aboard, Jessica! Grass Valley Creek 4-H member Aren Lane complet- ed his 2008 Emerald Star Project and presented it to the 4-H Council on June 4. Aren spent four months se- lecting and editing 120 of Trinity County’s 4-H Favor- ite Foods Day recipes from the past 30 years, and then compiling them into a reci- pe booklet. His intention for doing this project is for the recipes 4-H members have come up with over the years to be remembered and used for years to come. Aren sug-

gested the 4-H Council could also use his booklet as a fund-raiser. His project will be on display at Achievement Day where he will receive his Emerald Star. Aren also par- ticipated in the 4-H Interna- tional Exchange program this summer, and spent one month in Finland living with a Finnish 4-H family on their working farm.

4-H members around the

county are spending the re- mainder of their summer in preparation for the Trin- ity County Fair Aug. 22-

24. Please help support the kids by coming to the Junior Livestock Auction on Satur- day, Aug. 23, at 2 p.m. in the Joe and Mary Borden Ju-

nior Show Ring at the Fair- grounds, or just come to the fair to admire the many oth- er exhibits the 4-H members will have on display in the exhibit halls. The next 4-H Council meeting will be Friday, Aug. 22, at 9 a.m. at the 4-H office conference room in Hayfork. If you are interested in join- ing a 4-H club, would like to become a 4-H leader, or have any questions about the 4-H Program, call Program Rep- resentative Audra Lane at the Trinity County Coopera- tive Extension Office at 628- 5495, open Monday-Thurs- day from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

As the River Flows

By TERRI LEACH & BECKY HALL Box 43, Hyampom, CA 96046

The fires rage on and eyes and throats are not the only things that are being irritat- ed. Folks are beginning to get a little snappish (though, no one has gone postal yet!). And then, with the lack of ox- ygen, some very odd things have gone down. For exam- ple: the road is open, the road is closed, the road is open; fire camp is in, fire camp is out; people ride their horses back- wards; and has anybody seen Alexis’s pink purse? A new “Structure Group” arrived in Hyampom on Sunday. They came to the fire hall to get oriented and are currently scouting the area. With them are five wa- ter tenders, three Type 3 fire engines, one Type 4 fire en- gine, and two Type 6 fire en- gines. They stopped by the General Store to assure us that their presence does not mean that we are in danger. Don’t panic! The Air Quality Board update says that air quali-

ty in the 299 corridor, and most of Trinity County in- cluding Hyampom, Hayfork and Weaverville is currently “Very Unhealthy.” Residents are advised to stay indoors with the doors and windows closed. Limit outdoor ex- posure. People with chron- ic lung or heart disease are advised to consult their phy- sician or leave the area. The Air Quality Board update phone number is: 1-866-287- 6329. For road condition up- dates, call CHP Road Condi- tions at 1-800-427-7623. We are informed that the Grouse Fire and the Hell’s Half Fire have merged, and it is now the Hell’s Half Fire. For more in- formation, call the Hell’s Half Complex fire information of- fice at 530-629-2184. Infor- mation is posted on the Six Rivers National Forest Web site ers/, NationalInciWeb site, and North- ern California Wildfire Joint

Strictly Business

Newly opened for busi- ness in Junction City and serving up great food is the J.C. Café. Located right on 299 at Canyon Creek Road, they are serving breakfast and lunch daily starting at 8 a.m. Dinners are only served Friday and Satur- day between 4 and 9 p.m. See their ad on this page. Its Bonus Bucks time at the Trinity Nursery. Gather up all of your bonus bucks and cash them in on something fun for your gar- den. You have until Aug. 9. See their ad on this page. Karen Metcalf, owner of Picket Fences has an- nounced that she will be closing the store as of July

31. Until then, she is hav- ing a sale with items up to 50-percent off. See her ad on page 6. Connie Loretz of Franc- esca’s Styling Lounge is retiring from hair cutting. She would like to thank all of her clients and her co- workers for all the fun over the years. See their ad on page 5. Are there changes in your Trinity County busi- ness? Starting something new? Let us know about it; call Claudette at 623- 2055 or send an e-mail to

Thank you for supporting Trinity County business.

Information Center Web site www.jointinformation. com. The Hyampom Gener- al Store would appreciate it if you would call these num- bers for information; they are overwhelmed with calls. We can’t help but wonder if all of this smoke and ash is blocking the good rays that make the gardens grow. We can see some of the gardens from the road, and they still look good to us. Smoke or no smoke, our palates are still ready for some good old tasty home grown tomatoes! We’ve been in the beer garden, too, and the flowers are all look- ing real nice. From what we can tell, it all just seems to be affecting the people and the animals. Upcoming events seem to be on hold for now. All we can do is hope for these fires to be contained. We have heard that by the end of the month full containment is expected. It all depends on wind and weather.

The Fall Countywide Yard Sales will be August 29, 30, 31 time to start planning
The Fall Countywide
Yard Sales will be
August 29, 30, 31
time to
Sales will be August 29, 30, 31 time to start planning Spending plan review at Behavioral

Spending plan review at

Behavioral Health meeting

Trinity County Behav- ioral Health has announced

that on July 23 there will be a presentation and public hear- ing at the regularly sched- uled Mental Health Adviso- ry Board meeting of the new Community Services and Supports Plan for fiscal year 2008/2009. This meeting is

a timed item for 12:30 p.m.

at 1450 Main St. in Weaver- ville. The original plan was ap- proved by the state Depart- ment of Mental Health in February 2006, and modified in FY 2007/2008 to include an additional $79,000 in new resources. The plan to be reviewed on July 23 will include $150,000 in new funds to be spent pri- marily on direct services for clients with symptoms of

chronic and persistent men- tal illness. The infusion of new revenue into Trinity County due to the passage of the Mental Health Services Act has been a boon to local residents. The new plan will cost $605,600 to implement annually. Voters passed Proposi-

tion 63 in November 2004, and this review will give de- tails about the efforts these new resources have brought to Trinity County, specifical- ly related to the new drop-in centers, and to the full ser- vice partnerships that have been created. Nancy Antoon, director of Trinity County Behavior- al Health Services, will fa- cilitate this presentation and will answer questions from the public.

Winner announced in Gateway raffle

The winner of the wood raf- fle that benefits the Weaver-

ville Gateway Project is Rob- ert Radke of Junction City. The Weaverville Chamber of Commerce received five cords

of wood from the Weaverville

Community Forest, four of which were sold and one that was raffled off. Sierra Pacific has contrib-

uted two large granite boul- ders and has made a mon- etary donation toward the

project. The Gateway Com- mittee plans to proceed with moving the rocks in the near future. More funding is need- ed to purchase the metal for the creation of the trees and the “Welcome to Weaverville” signs, which will be installed on the east and west ends of town. To donate to this proj- ect, contact the Weaverville Chamber of Commerce at


One killed, one injured in rollover crash

The man who died in a ve- hicle accident near Del Loma on July 8 has been identified as 37-year-old Adam Arthur Buchan. Buchan was in the pro- cess of moving from Mis- sion Viejo to the Del Loma area. His girlfriend, Angela Marie Freeman, also 37, re- ceived moderate injuries in the collision. The California Highway Patrol said Buchan was driving a pickup westbound on Highway 299 west of Del Loma at 3:45 p.m. just be- fore the crash. The pickup went off the road in a down- hill left-hand curve, going off the north roadway edge and over a dirt and rock area until it slid sideways and began to overturn as it re-entered the road. The vehicle rolled several times, and Buchan, who was not wearing a seatbelt, was ejected onto the pavement. The vehicle came to rest upright, blocking the east- bound lane. Buchan received severe injuries and died as an am- bulance was transporting him to a U.S. Forest Service helicopter landing zone. Freeman remained seat- belted in the vehicle and received moderate injuries. She was taken by Hoopa Ambulance to Mad River Hospital in Arcata and has since been released.

Junction City Monitor

By KATHY ADAMS (530) 623-2190

The Fourth of July pa- rade included some very special people this year. They are the young men and women of People First. This was a real highlight of the holiday for these young peo-

ple who had a great time. We’re always proud to see Paul Adams working with these kids and enjoying ev- ery minute of it. You weren’t seeing many people out in Junction City these past few weeks unless they were firefighters. The smoke has been a constant thing with us not being able to see the mountains around us most of the time. The Madrone trees are all losing their leaves and look- ing very bad. It’s very early in the summer for the trees

ing very bad. It’s very early in the summer for the trees People First in the

People First in the Fourth of July parade

It seems I had a never- ending birthday this year. Last Saturday, Carol Ar- thur gave me a birthday party in Douglas City. It also included a rafting trip. How surprised we were to see we could be on the river where there was no smoke. We had a small raft that Kim and I rode in. About a half mile before the end of the trip, the bottom broke on our raft. Thanks to Dave Wallace and his crew who towed us to the Draper’s to get out. We all then went to

the Arthur’s where we could sit out in the back yard and enjoy an evening without smoke. Nineteen people en- joyed this time on the river and around 22 attended the birthday party. Carol is the perfect hostess and the only downer was having to come home to the smoke. We still give all of our thanks to the firefighters who are out on the line do- ing their best to keep us all safe. Be sure to wave at the fire personnel and let them know how grateful we are.

River Rock & Roll

Dance to the tunes of the Retro-Fits

on the banks of the Trinity River

Saturday, July 16 6:30 - 9:30 pm

333 River Rock Road, Lewiston

Teriyaki Chicken, Hot Dogs, Baked Potatoes & more!

all profits benefit Trinity County Relay for Life

No small children or pets 778-3307 for information

Bonus Buck Time
Bonus Buck Time

Redeem your bonus bucks now through August 9th at


885 MAIN ST. WEAVERVILLE • 623-3225 Summer Hours: Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Sunday - Closed

Best Quality at the Best Price

Residential & Commerical Construction

Bathroom & Kitchen Remodels

Custom Cabinets & Woodwork

Building & Property Maintenance

Water Systems & Storage

Complete ELectrical Services

All Work Guaranteed

(530) 623-6015

CA Lic # 792883


July 16, 2008 Page 4

The TRINITY JOURNAL July 16, 2008 Page 4 Feedback Blazes present ‘enormous job,’ residents urged to


Blazes present ‘enormous job,’ residents urged to prepare


Long days will continue for

firefighters in Northern California. On June 20, this year’s summer solstice brought an extraordinary dry lightning storm that ignited nearly 1,000 fires across Northern California. The longest day and the shortest night of the year may have occurred on June 20, but

for firefighters, the days won’t be

getting shorter any time soon.

Northern California Interagency Incident Management Team

II (NorCal Team II), a Type-2

interagency incident management team, was brought in by the Shasta- Trinity National Forest to assist with managing the large number of fires that started on the forest as a

result of the storm. After intensive initial attack by the forest’s fire staff, NorCal Team II was delegated to manage

over 70 fires on the Shasta-Trinity National Forest’s South Fork Management Unit, an area of 781 square miles. This group of fires was named the Lime Complex. Shasta-Trinity National Forest firefighters continued to work with the additional firefighters brought

in by NorCal Team II, and within 48

hours, 25 of the fires were contained, leaving 45 still burning. Several fires received the highest priority, based on the protection of lives and property. As a result of

aggressive fire fighting, there are far fewer fires burning, but even

with about half of the fires out, there

is an enormous job ahead. Many of

the remaining fires are expected to grow together, as they are in

close proximity, making individual suppression efforts unsafe. The first day of summer in 2008 marked the beginning for many fires that may burn until the snow falls and challenge even seasoned firefighters by redefining success for wildland firefighting. What is most important is for communities to be alert and prepared by having an evacuation plan, and for all community members to know where their safety zones are located. The fire organization on the Shasta-Trinity National Forest is highly skilled and extremely professional. They will have the assistance of various incident management teams and firefighters from all over the country this summer. But we must remember

the limitations of human beings when confronted with extreme forces of nature.

Firefighters appreciate support


As Incident Commander of the Iron and Alps Complexes, I want to express sincere gratitude for your steadfast support while we have managed these fires over the last three weeks. As Trinity County residents,

I know many of you have been

through this before, but I also know experience doesn’t make it any easier. The fires have disrupted

your daily lives, your peace of mind, and your livelihoods. Yet despite your concerns, you have offered us hospitality and encouragement, always expressing consideration for

the welfare of the firefighters.

I hope you will continue to

support incoming fire managers. Like you, I am concerned that your fire season started so early this year, and I realize it will be difficult

Library not at fault


In reply to “Books missing in Lewiston” (Feedback, July 9):

First and foremost, consider this.

A donation is a “donation.” Once you

give, does it matter where it goes from there? If a donation of a book was

not meant to be given, I would say

that is the giver’s “mistake,” not the Lewiston library’s. The donors of the library put so much of their life into running this community “nonprofit” service for it to be slandered in such

a way. I am horrified that this type

of petty malice is directed toward

this historical structure. What a


Gives thanks to responders


In the midst of fire, smoke and

long hours, the Trinity emergency team came to my rescue. My husband had died and they were there at my house before dawn

in less than 15 minutes. They

were efficient, kind and extremely professional. They knew what to

do to make a distressing situation

less chaotic. They were truly great neighbors. They are what make our little county outstanding. Thank you with all my heart, especially Sissy, Katie and Mel. I love you all.

Successful fund raiser



On behalf of the Grass Valley Creek 4-H Club, I would like to

thank everybody who supported us

at our carwash on July 12. With your

help, we raised over $480! All of the money we raised will be donated to

the Trinity County Animal Shelter.

Thank you for all of the community support, and I am sure the animals will appreciate it as well.

to maintain patience as the season continues and firefighting resources are strained. If you communicate with incoming fire managers as well as you have communicated with us,

important to all of us. Your safety is also an overriding concern in all firemanagementdecisions,whether you are driving in smoky conditions or contemplating evacuation. Please

everyone will benefit. Your feedback

continue to cooperate with your local


important, and a necessary part

officials in their efforts to protect


success. As you know, fire management

you. Finally, with today’s increasing


very complex. We balance modern

wildfires, I urge you to take action

technology (meteorology, and fire progression predictions) with

regarding the “survivability” of your home. There are numerous

good, old-fashioned firefighting experience, grit, and hard work. Where possible, we always choose to attack a fire directly. In steep terrain, where rolling, burning debris, and extreme fire behavior/ weather mean it would be foolish to use “direct attack” tactics, we employ other methods. Please know that we have not made tactical decisions lightly. I encourage you to hold safety as the top priority. The safety of our firefighters on the steep slopes of the Trinity Alps is certainly

things you can do to prevent losing your home to wildland fire, and many of them are quite simple. Visit or www., for helpful tips and other information. Again, we on the Great Basin National Incident Management Team thank you for your understanding and courage through this incident. We appreciate your concern, we value your support, and we will keep you in our thoughts as we move through the balance of the 2008 fire season.

‘Adopt your neighbor’


I don’t know what will be

happening with any of the fires by the time this letter is printed. I do know that, as it is written, we are

in a state of emergency. A lot of our volunteers have been out there since day one or day two. Lots of people’s health is suffering. This is first and

foremost a plea to all who are in harm’s way to adopt their neighbors. Check in on people, see if they need any help, especially the elderly. Most of our seasoned citizens are real

troopers, hanging in there well past their limits. Their health especially needs to be safeguarded. Just check in on them. If they need help, make

a simple call. And since I actually have a moment, I do want to acknowledge the hard work of the fine folks of the Trinity County Sheriff’s Posse, among many other outstanding groups helping. Plus, Bill Murphy, Dave Johnson and Larry Crothers stepped up with applications in time to help fulfill the Posse’s obligation to the community for the Fourth’s Destruction Derby pit security. They

are all fine additions to an already outstanding list of volunteers. Since I’m taking this precious

time to write, I did get a little sidetracked in my intent to write in and compliment the people who made the Lewiston Peddler’s Faire what many said was the best ever. The whole community seemed to be pulling together to pull it off. I think we worked with the Loyal Order of the Moose in affiliation with the Lewiston Merchants’ Association, but I saw all sorts of other volunteers out there helping too. I just loved the carload of De- Litter Bugs who announced they were there to work. Of course, I am biased and my favorite part was the folks who stopped to say thanks for

the work the Posse does. Bless you! If you aren’t already out there helping and want something to do, adopt your neighbor (please!). Guard your own health and take an active interest in guarding the health of those around you. We really are all in this together. And I’m putting my money on the people of Trinity County every time. Please, God, keep us safe and somewhat sane.

Faults Bush for fire response


It’s not surprising that Jim Fattig

has tried to capitalize on the current fires to spread his propaganda (Feedback, July 9). Every time there is a major fire, Jim or someone like him jumps on the opportunity to blame everyone but himself and to promote his narrow log-it-all approach to forest management.

If Jim really knew and cared

for these woods as he claimed in

his recent letter, then he would

know that fire is as much a part of

a healthy forest as rain, wind and

sun. He would acknowledge that the

well-intentioned, 100-year policy of putting out every forest fire was a tragic mistake and we are likely to

face a generation of fires like we are experiencing now before we get back

to a normal healthy forest. The truth is we had an unusual but

natural lightning event that started these fires. My experience from walking the woods of Butter Creek and in talking to the firefighters is that the fires have for the most part been low to the ground, slow-burning fires that will leave the forest far healthier than before. Like most of us and the firefighters themselves, I wish we could snap our fingers and put them

out. However, a government led by George W. Bush, John McCain and Wally Herger has left us with our own Hurricane Katrina. Thanks

to folks like Jim Fattig, who no doubt voted twice for Bush, we are left with a government that cannot respond effectively to emergencies of this scale. So, Mr. Fattig, before you point your nasty finger at others, do what real mountain people do

– take responsibility for your own complicity.

people do – take responsibility for your own complicity. Library friends respond F ROM J ACK
people do – take responsibility for your own complicity. Library friends respond F ROM J ACK

Library friends respond


In our 15 years of service to the general public, the Old Lewiston Schoolhouse has been the recipient of countless donations. These have come in the form of historical arti- facts for our museum, cash dona- tions for our treasury and, of course, books for our library. In respect to the latter, we have seen some tens of thousands of books that came to us in the form of library donations over the years. Only about 6,500 of these have end- ed up in the library proper, fully ac- cessible to our patrons for check out or reference. Space limitations are the primary reason for this, as one might imagine, but our fairly rigid criteria for accepting books and oth- er materials for inclusion in our li- brary come into play as well. These criteria include the new- ness and/or currency of the item, the popularity of the author or title and the relevance of the subject matter and how it pertains to the reading habits of our patrons. Unlike many small libraries, we have instituted a rather liberal ac- ceptance policy regarding donated materials. We’ve even taken Read- er’s Digest condensed books, outdat- ed textbooks and esoteric techni- cal manuals—items most libraries would refuse. All rejected books are re-directed towards other worth- while endeavors; and no books are ever put to waste. We regularly donate some of our “library discards” to other north state libraries and institutions, both public and private, that accept such donations. A few, mostly classics and collectible books, are stored lovingly in our archive, for the sake of preser- vation, never to be stamped or card- ed, and rarely handled. Many more books that come in are sold by us, the proceeds of which benefit our orga- nization exclusively. Still more, and indeed the majority, are sent to the nearest book recycling center to be turned back into reading materials. Absolutely none of our discards are ever disposed of in a landfill. We’ve taken pains to make these policies clear to our generous donors. Another policy we publicize: Any donor uncomfortable with the possi- bility that their donated items may not end up in our library has the option of receiving them back once we’ve rejected them, as long as we know their wishes at the time we re- ceive the items. By the same token, in the rare instance a donation is re- ported as “accidental”, every reason- able effort will be made by library staff to retrieve that item and re- turn it to its owner. Therein lies a formidable prob- lem. Our library sees, on average, a figure in the triple digits each week of books, videos and audio books that are left as donations “for our li-

brary.” As most of these are, for one or more reasons, considered unsuit- able for inclusion in our library’s stock, they promptly are boxed and stored, usually on the same day they’re received, for transport to other destinations, as cited above. The volunteers who staff the library simply don’t have the time or energy to unpack and repack dozens of un- wieldy boxes whenever a book turns up missing AND proceed with con- ducting the day to day business of the library. As a palliative, some of our vol- unteers have, at their own expense, purchased books from online book sources, only to donate them to the Schoolhouse Library, in order to supplement library stock. These ma- terials are acquired to replace items that have been checked out by pa- trons and never returned, as well as to address patron requests for spe- cific titles that have never come in as donations. This “service” is available to any patron who has a legitimate claim of having requested the return of their donated materials that we were un- able to locate. All we need is the ti- tle, author and publication date, and, if the item is available and the

purchase is not cost prohibitive, i.e. rare, collectible or antique books, we can have a replacement copy within

a few days usually, all at no cost to

the individual. For the record, we’d like to stress the importance of patrons refrain- ing from leaving donated items in our book return receptacle behind the building. All donations should be brought into the library during patron hours, Thursday through Monday, 2 to 5 p.m. (except Satur- day, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.), or call us, 778-0111, to arrange pick up of do- nations. We cannot be held responsi- ble for non-library materials depos- ited there outside of working hours. This policy is clearly posted on the door of the book return. Recent concerns expressed by one of our patrons about our proce- dures have necessitated this letter to the editor.

Those of us who’ve dedicated our- selves to public service through our volunteerism with the Old Lewiston Schoolhouse Library and Museum have always worked toward main- taining a fully-functioning, high quality institution that caters to the needs of everyone in our community. With the sorry state of affairs we’ve all witnessed in our nation- al economy, combined with the cut- backs in public library funding by government, now more than ever do we need the services of our nation’s small rural libraries. Please help support our library and museum with your continued donations of quality books and videos, historical artifacts and the necessary funding

it takes to serve such a generous and

deserving community. We’re count- ing on your help. And please know that you can keep counting on us.


Trinity County’s Newspaper Since 1856

P.O. Box 340, 500 Main St., Weaverville, CA 96093 Phone (530) 623-2055 Fax (530) 623-5382 E-mail


Mike Wenninger

Customer Service Brenda Lee, Pamela Dishman, Claudette Vielbig, Sue Allison

Ad composition / printing Lloyd Smith, Bridget Carson



Sally Morris, Amy Gittelsohn

Barry Leeder

Assistant News Editor


Sharon Waterhouse

Phil Nelson

Correspondents, Columnists & Cartoonist Mayme Patton, Barbara Talvola, Sharon Waterhouse, Jane M. Belden, Katie Quinn, Sue Rasmusen, Terri Leach, Becky Hall, Betty Eyman, Sandy Evans, Ken Daily

Published by Trinity Journal, Inc. Mike Wenninger, President

July 16, 2008


Page 5

Trinity’s Lively Arts

By JANE M. BELDEN (530) 623-5319

Weaverville’s July 4th cel- ebration went off without

a pause excepting the fire-

works that were canceled. This weekend was the first chance I had since the June Art Cruise to take part in the

art activities. I’m glad to back sitting at my computer doing my job as columnist for Trini- ty’s Lively Arts. I started out on Thurs- day evening July 3 by attend- ing the Melodrama, “Egad! The Woman in White” at the Trinity Alps Performing Arts Center. It was really enjoy- able and the cast did a fine job, helped along with a su- perb set and an unforgettable wall that followed the actors across the stage and back.

It was designed and built by

Marty and Richard Parachi- ni. The costumes were mostly remodeled and fitted from the

Player’s costume collection by Karen Hidey who also de- signed and made the charm- ing hats used throughout the production. Director Marilyn Cook and producer Jackie Rae- Travers really worked hard

to pull together the produc-

tion in spite of difficulties that arose during rehearsals from personal problems and the fires. The fire kept some

of the audience away, but a

small profit was made for the Players. Profit from pro- ductions helps keep the the- ater on its feet financially. So when you support the produc-

tions and musical events you are supporting the efforts of

the Board of Directors, the cast and crews to keep this wonderful theater going. Friday there was much going on at the Highland Art Center with the annu- al Art and Craft Faire in the Meadow. They booked in 45 booths this year. I would say the crowd was only about 10 percent down from a normal year, with the Congregation- al Church Ice Cream Social next door and the parade with the marching Commu- nity Band which started out playing at the bandstand for the bell ringing then lined up for the parade. A group of bagpipers marched in the

parade and then played at one of the bars. They kept that part of town active most of the day. Even the smoke cooperated and blue sky and puffy white clouds added to the day. In the meadow, the Free Box Band entertained all day. Inside the gallery was “Trial by Fire - Exploitations of the Vessel,” a fabulous pot-

tery exhibition by Dan Moly- neux who returned to Trini- ty County from the east coast to present his work. On Sat- urday night, the reception was filled with his support- ers and many patrons bought his pieces. Dan’s work shows that he makes the best use of his own studio time to do his own fine art work. High-

land reported that the work is selling fast. On The Art Cruise Sat- urday night, Mike Schardin showed his son, a friend and the boys’ teachers from Costa Rica, who traveled to Weaver- ville for the Fourth, through the galleries. At the 5 Windows Gal- lery, Betty Pestoni was the featured artist. Her paint- ings are special and the com- ments positive. This is a show that you won’t want to miss. It is beautiful. At Umpqua Bank, Vickie Hazard is the featured artist and at the Chamber of Commerce Kar- en Hammer and Don Brad- bury are featured. At Picture Perfect, artist Allison Tal- bott has her work displayed. Main Street Gallery has an eclectic display honoring Red White and Blue. On July 4, Mamma Lla- ma had Deeta Pasero Belly- dance perform. On Saturday night, July 12, Dorian Mi- chael and Kenny Blackwell played at Mamma Llama. They were fantastic and the audience didn’t want them to leave. They were driv- ing back to Paso Robles af- ter the concert so had to be on their way. I bought one of their CDs, “All Dressed Up.” My favorite song is “Red Haired Boy.” Next week, the concert at Mamma Llama is a group called Molly’s Re- venge Celtic Music on Fri- day, July 18, at 8 p.m.

Wolves gather for THS Alumni Day

Approximately 125 alum- ni registered at the annual Trinity High School Alum- ni Day in the Park on July

5. Alumni from 51 different classes between the years

1934 and 2008 attended the

event. Ed Brewer was the old- est alumni (Class of 1934), and the Class of 1968 had 12 classmates attend. This event was estab- lished several years ago in order to have a designated place in the park for both local and visiting alumni to meet and visit during the Fourth of July celebration. Fellow classmates, teachers and friends or their parents also attended. THS Boost- er and the Trinity Schol- arship Foundation had in- formation regarding their organizations. Alumni that registered during the event were:

1934 - Ed Brewer; 1938 -

Francis Day Davenport.

1943 - Walter (Babe) Loo-

mis; 1945 - Richard Bunner.

1952 - Shirley Harshner

Cruson; 1952 - Beth Gribble O’Hara; 1954 - Brad Miller;

1955 - Dorothy Spratt Mey-

ers, Billie Dale Miller; 1957

- Roland Gribble, Harvey

Jackson; 1958 - Lynn Grant Prest, Greg Thomas; 1959 - Tom Prest.

1961 - Marlene Kopp Grib-

ble; 1962 - Tom Adams, Boe Anna Gorsuch; 1963 - Tony Adams, Tommy Atterberry,

Sr., Jim Baxter, Dave Hunt;

1964 - Mike Ehlerding, Kay

Johnson; 1965 - Terry Cato, Terry Lane; 1966 - Bob Sim- mons; 1967 - John Bentley, Steve Hunt, Marcia Sim- mons Lane, Dave Ryberg, Joy Smith, Ward Walsh, Jean Wikse Yoho; 1968 -

Mindy Mitchell Bentley, Kar-

en Hansen Carrington, Steve

Cato,RandyClement,Jeanne Johnson Hunt, Judy Pruett

Steve Cato,RandyClement,Jeanne Johnson Hunt, Judy Pruett Oldest Trinity High School alumni Ed Brewer (Class of 1934)

Oldest Trinity High School alumni Ed Brewer (Class of 1934) and Dick Bunner (Class of 1945) were part of a large group of THS almuni at- tending the annual reunion.

Jurin, Cindy Konopitski Ma- son, Pat McTeer, Larry Ow-

ens, Chris Parkan, Viki Bun- ner Phillips, Bob Taylor; 1969 - Jackie Bell, Charlie Graham Cain, Chuck Martin, Debbie Towne/Crouse Laffranchini, Greg Lowden. 1970 - Boyd Butler, Karen Adrian Fortenberry, Margie Lowden George, Patty Ry- berg Hymas, Kathy Culley McConnell, Tom Lee; 1971 - Laurie Bell, Montey Duncan,

Gene Goodyear, John Ratliff;

1972 - Amy Armstrong Hud-

son, Bob Lowden, Steve Sim- mons, Jerry Westbrook, Von-

nie Killian Westbrook; 1973 - Roland Fortenberry, Bar- bara Stortz; 1974 - Eva Mey-

er Archibald, Melanie Pol-

ka Reagan, Jim Underwood;

1975 - Ted Wilson, 1976 -

Debbie Clark Kick, Roxanne Redenius, Lani Rhoades;

1977 - Angie Adrian Corella,

Pat Fitzgerald, Teresa Sar- tin Dolci; 1978 - John John-

son (in Memory), Dennis Tryon; 1979 - Mike Adrian,

Rosanne Ventimiglie Hedke, Crystal Henry Kahl, Tony Miller, Bill Teal. 1980 - Keith Ellis, Joe Miller; 1981 - Joyce Peet, Penny Johnson Mossman;

1982 - Tina Dennis Jones;

1983 - Trisha Strack Hyatt;

1984 - MaryBeth Kaz Brin-

kley; 1985 - Darrell Jack- son, Michele Johnson, Dave Nugent, Charlene Harris Shenk, Theresa Ortiz Smith;

1986 - Chris Madden; 1987 - Lisa Talkington Dage, Becky Prest Madden, Kelley Montes Clair; 1989 - Tisha Downen Ellis, Jeanette Ferguson Ab- dul-Sattar, Kyle Johnson, Christiaan Krebs. 1990 - Sandy Bauman Bradford, Krista Hymas Havemann; 1991 - Tiffany Wohlgemuth Wong; 1992 - Jacob Ehlerding; 1993 - Hol- ly Ferguson Soldavini; 1995 - Megan McConnell Isbell;

1996 - Randy Amore, Al-

leyn Hodges; 1998 - Lisa Car-

rington Cady, Amy Forten- berry, Crissy Jurin, Hannah Simmons. 2000 - Tristan Freeman;

2002 - Clint Isbell, Jessi-

ca Miller; 2003 - CalaDece Brookins Traub, Maddy Sim- mons; 2005 - Haley Brittain Hover; 2008 - Jami Brinson, Carissa Reynolds. Other people attending in- cluded Hilma Harris, THS librarian 1976-2004; David Ohde, THS teacher 1964- 1998; Ernie Jones, THS teacher; Gail Jones, WES teacher; Lorraine Ryberg, WES cook; Stella McTeer, parent. To be added to the alum- ni address list, forward your address and/or e-mail to Pat- ty Hymas, P.O. Box 813, Weaverville CA 96093 or e- mail Alumni are also encourage to register with www.class-

NORTH COAST UNIFIED AIR QUALITY MANAGEMENT DISTRICT 2300 Myrtle Avenue, Eureka, CA 95501 Phone (707) 443-3093, Fax (707) 443-3099


95501 Phone (707) 443-3093, Fax (707) 443-3099 PUBLIC NOTICE Solicitation of Hearing Board Candidates The North

Solicitation of Hearing Board Candidates

The North Coast Unified Air Quality Management District (AQMD) is soliciting interested candi- dates for potential appointment to serve on the AQMD Hearing board. The Hearing Board is a quasi-judicial panel of 5 persons charged with hearing petitions for variances from the AQMD and State Rules & Regulations, appeals from permit actions, and petitions for abatement.

The AQMD Hearing Board members are appointed by the AQMD Governing Board and include: 2 public members, 1 member from the legal profession, 1 from the medical profession, and 1 from the engineering field. The current vacancy is for a public member.

Interested candidates are requested submit a resume and statement of interest to:

AQMD Hearing Board Candidacy North Coast Unified AQMD 2300 Myrtle Avenue, Eureka, California 95501

For questions, contact Trish Weir (707) 443-3093

95501 For questions, contact Trish Weir (707) 443-3093 Molly’s Revenge Celtic band to perform in Weaver

Molly’s Revenge

Celtic band to perform in Weaver

Mamma Llama Coffee- house’s final show for July will be Molly’s Revenge on Friday, July 18, at 8 p.m. Born out of the tradition of Celtic music sessions, Mol- ly’s Revenge is a band with a genuine affection for the mu- sic they play. Their enthusi- asm for the genre carries over to their live and recorded per- formances. The classic combination

Ruth Lake music festival is July 20th

It will be an afternoon of fun at the Ruth Lake Mu- sic Festival on Sunday, July 20, from noon to 5 p.m. The event will take place at Bar- low Organizational Camp- ground, a half mile upriv- er from Ruth Lake on Mad River Road. Festival goers will enjoy music by the Don Hall Blue- grass Band with Jim French, and The Code Violators. Food, sodas and water will be available from food vendor Mike Boutin. Bring your own chair and beer and wine if you wish. The cost is $5 per person; children under 12 are admit- ted free. Proceeds will benefit local volunteer organiza- tions. For more informa- tion, contact Rik Jeans at (707) 574-6223.

Pinochle club

The Lewiston Trav- eling Pinochle Club met July 10 at the home of Ann Jordan. Irene Trenholm won first prize; Gordon Westerby, second; and Barbara Brand, third. Gordon Westerby won the double pinochle prize. The club will meet Thursday, July 24, at 10:30 a.m. at the home of Margie Cobb.

of solo instruments such as the Highland bagpipes, uil- leann pipes, whistles, fid- dle and mandolin against a backdrop of guitar and bou- zouki accompaniment, with the occasional rousing chorus song mixed in, guarantees a memorable listening experi- ence. Add the visual excite- ment of award-winning Irish step dancing, and things re- ally get hopping.

Molly’s Revenge has per- formed at many top folk festi- vals in the United States, and at events in Australia and China. Their arrangements of traditional Celtic jigs and reels bring these dance tunes up to date, with a driving, hard-edged accent. Tickets are $12 in advance and $15 at the door. Visit to hear the band.

From the North 40

By BETTY EYMAN (530) 266-3440

When I was working in the corporate world, someone once advised me if I were to

make a mistake, make it large enough to be easily caught.

I took it to heart then and I

practice it still to this day. My most current mistake was SO HUGE Lion Bernie found

it even before the ink dried. I

gave John Wagner credit for

a triple honor at the initiation night at the Trinity Lake Li- ons Club recently - which I am sorry, John, was not true.

I would have given it to you,

but in the process I would not be acknowledging the people who truly earned the credits. I know that it looks like I have skipped town in shame and afraid to face the wrath of the Lions Club, but that is not the case. I am in San-

ta Rosa for reasons that span across the board: my grand-

daughter’s wedding recep- tion, my second daughter’s birthday and funeral services

for one of my favorite cousins.

I am coming home Tues-

day, that is if I can get up SR 299. I will get the correct in- formation for the Lions in-

stallation and have it in next

week’s column. The CCVFD Fireflies

want to invite you to the Pan- cake Breakfast on Sunday, July 20, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. It will be at the CCVFD Fire

Hall where pancakes, eggs, sausage, orange juice and cof- fee will be served. Uncle Dick- ey and I have been at the last two pancake breakfasts, and they were wonderful.

I will have a full column

next week, correcting mis- takes (sorry Lions) and cov- ering all our needed calendar information.

It’s Been Fun!

Connie Loretz is

retiring from haircutting


Please continue to call Stacy, Tracy or Francesca at

Francesca’s Salon 623-3109

retiring from haircutting again Please continue to call Stacy, Tracy or Francesca at Francesca’s Salon 623-3109
retiring from haircutting again Please continue to call Stacy, Tracy or Francesca at Francesca’s Salon 623-3109
retiring from haircutting again Please continue to call Stacy, Tracy or Francesca at Francesca’s Salon 623-3109
retiring from haircutting again Please continue to call Stacy, Tracy or Francesca at Francesca’s Salon 623-3109
retiring from haircutting again Please continue to call Stacy, Tracy or Francesca at Francesca’s Salon 623-3109
retiring from haircutting again Please continue to call Stacy, Tracy or Francesca at Francesca’s Salon 623-3109
retiring from haircutting again Please continue to call Stacy, Tracy or Francesca at Francesca’s Salon 623-3109
retiring from haircutting again Please continue to call Stacy, Tracy or Francesca at Francesca’s Salon 623-3109

Page 6


July 16, 2008

Page 6 The TRINITY JOURNAL July 16, 2008 BMX winners Fourth of July weekend BMX race

BMX winners

Fourth of July weekend BMX race results

Results from the July 4th weekend motocross and BMX races in Lowden Park on July 5:

Boys 16 inch bicycles 4-5 years, 1st - Rowan Phillips of Weaverville. Also racing in this class was Lorin Blanchard. 9 years, 1st - Kenny Heinrici of Junction City. Girls 16 inch bicycles 5-7, 1st - Lauren Harper of Weaverville.

Girls 20 inch bicycles 5-7, 1st - Emily Suda of Weaverville. 8-10 years, 1st - Kacy Heinrici of Junction City. Boys 20 inch bicycles 8-9 years, 1st - Brody Tay- lor of Weaverville. Others in this class were Jason Cody and Brian Harper. 10 years, 1st - Ethan Fagan of Junction City. Oth- ers in this class were Joe

Kasper, Trevor Palermo and Dylen Taphorn. 11-13 years, 1st - Sean Taylor of Weaverville. Others in this class were Jesse Cody. Kid and Parents Race 1st - Zaya and Sean Tay- lor of Weaverville. Others in this race were Dennis and Jesse Cody, Joanne and Brian Harper, Carol and Kacy Heinrici, Karen and Emily Suda.

The Garden Bed


Herb of the Week - St. John’s Wort (Hypericum perforatum): St. John’s Wort is one of my favorite herbs. Internally, I use it to calm my nervous system, to increase my ability to han- dle stress. Externally, I use it for dry skin, lips, dry crack- ing hands and feet, cuts, sun- burns and other burns. St. John’s Wort, as a tea or tinc- ture, has been used for cen- turies as an herbal mood el- evator specifically affecting the nervous system. It may help with nerve-related prob- lems such as stress, stress- related headaches, anxiety, tension, restlessness, insom- nia, depression, melancholy, pain, grief, chronic fatigue and sciatica. In extensive historic as well as more re- cent studies, St. John’s Wort has been found to be an effec- tive option for management of mild to moderate depres- sion. It has been shown to increase one’s ability to con- centrate, to act as a nerve re- generative and to help in the inhibition of the AIDS virus. St. John’s Wort, used exter- nally, as oil, has also been used for thousands of years for treating trauma to mus-

cle or nerve tissue. It has an- tibacterial agents and reduc- es inflammation. St. John’s Wort oil is healing for cuts, scrapes, wounds, mild burns, sunburns, bruises, sprains and injuries to the nerves, especially in the fingers and toes. It can also be effective in relieving rheumatic pain. I have a friend who had a se- rious wound from compound fractures and nerve damage. The wound would not heal on its own or with any drugs or ointments from the doctor. She tried St. John’s Wort oil and within five days it was clear that her wound would heal and the pain was dissi- pating. Herbal Alternatives - Sciatica: Sciatica is defined as pain along the path of the sciatic nerve. The sciatic nerve is the longest nerve in the body that goes from the lower back to the thigh. Pain is usually due to the sciatic nerve being irritated or com- pressed, often by a herniat- ed disk of the lumbar region of the spine. Sciatica is usual- ly treated with pain relievers or anti-inflammatory med- icines, injections of anti-in- flammatory steroids or sur-

gery. Alternatives include supporting your immune sys- tem and using specific pain relieving and anti-inflamma- tory herbs that help to relieve sciatic pain. Herbs that grow locally that may help include:

1) St. John’s Wort used inter- nally as tea or tincture or ex- ternally as an oil; 2) Two ta- blespoons of elderberry juice taken twice a day; 3) Mug- wort leaf tea; 4) Elecampane root used externally as a poul- tice; 5) Flogging (urtication) with fresh nettles external- ly; 6) Garlic. Other herbs that may be helpful but don’t grow locally include Black Cohosh dried root as tea or tincture, and Wintergreen and/or Tea Tree oil applied externally. References: Desk Refer- ence to Nature’s Medicine by Foster and Johnson, “Family Herbal” by Gladstar, “Fam- ily Herbal” by Theiss, “Herb Book” by Lust, “Herb of the Sun, St. John’s Wort” by Cech, “Medical Herbalism” by Hoffmann, “New Holistic Herbal” by Hoffman, “Herb- al Medicine” by Weiss, “Nine- teen More Dancing Herbs” by Godbe, PDR for Herbal Med- icine, “Western Medicinal Plants and Herbs” by Hobbs.

Hayfork Valley News

By MAYME PATTON (530) 628-5175

Trinity County Fair Board of Directors will hold its regular monthly meet- ing Thursday, July 17, in the board room at the fair- grounds at 6:30 p.m. Every- one is invited. The fair will be Aug. 22, 23, and 24. The tractor pull for the children is free. Bob Hildebrand and family are busy working on some new buildings for the Homestead area. Elsie Glass was out to lunch at Irene’s the oth- er day, accompanied by Bob and Sherry Brownlee, Sarah Sharp and her two children Adelyn and Cooper. Adelyn was very excited as she was going to go to Uncle Larry’s store, Ernie’s Department Store, to pick out a new toy. Sarah and her two children visited her parents in Lewis- ton while Keith was working long hours in Burney. That was four generations of the Glass family having lunch. Mike and Shirley Arm- stead recently flew back to Wisconsin to see their son Jay, and his family off to Is- rael. They will be serving in a humanitarian ministry while over there, plus learning He- brew for the purpose of doing some translation work. Israel has just started some football teams, so Jay, Nathan and

Jason are hoping they can somehow get involved in that. They will be there for about 2 1/2 years. A Celebration of Life was held at the L & M Ranch for LaVerne Laffranchini. It was July 13 and LaVerne would have been 101 years old. Last year she was the parade mar- shall for the Trinity Coun- ty Fair Parade. She wanted to live to be a hundred and she did. La Verne was a great poet and many of her poems were read. Many fond memo- ries of her living on the ranch were recalled by friends and family. She was a very ac- tive square dancer for many years. Several will remem- ber LaVerne for her beauti- ful penmanship. Her mind remained sharp and she en- joyed showing friends and family her wonderful pic- tures. She always remem- bered to call friends and fam- ily on their birthdays. She was a great volunteer, hard worker and a historian. She will be greatly missed! The fires and the smoke they bring have curtailed many of the activities in Hay- fork. Summer in the Park at- tendance and vendors were down. Those in attendance enjoyed the entertainment, from Habibiyyat al Jabal of

Hayfork to the Code Violators band from Southern Trinity. Donna Tamaddoni is out of Mexico for three months. She was visiting with her daughter April and grandson Isaiah in the Bay Area. We were visiting with Dave Godfrey and he told me how his daughter Danell Bagnaschi had been doing some research on his saddle. I looked up www.paradesad- htm and it has pictures of Dave Godfrey, his silver sad- dle, his horse and his mule. I also saw a picture of Danell riding in the Weaverville pa- rade. Take a look and see for yourself. Dave Godfrey has been in many parades with his Ted Flowers saddle and silver dollar jacket. The power was off two dif- ferent days here in the Hay- fork Valley. That seems nat- ural in winter but not in summer. For you that live out of state and read this column, we have a Red Cross Cen- ter set up for evacuees. The smoke here in the valley is bad, but many feel that it was worse during the 1987 fires. Various roads have been closed off and on, but those that have lived here for a few years are aware of alternate roads that lead to Hayfork.

Program on fragrant plants at Garden Club meeting

Members and guests of the Trinity Garden Club will meet at the home of Bill and Judy Derryberry on Thurs-

day, July 17, at 9:30 a.m. for a potluck brunch. Virginia Up- degrave will give a short pro- gram on the history and cul-

ture of fragrant plants. For more information, call Pres- ident Rusty Lester at 623-


Douglas City Diggins

By SANDY EVANS 623-2117

FLOAT PARTY: The “Douglas City-Junction City Flotilla,” led by Jane Draper, formed up, putting 13 rafts and kayaks into the water of Lewiston’s Bucktail Launch Site last Saturday. Carol and Dennis Arthur, with Jim (al- ways faithful) Farmer were the organizers. Steve Eck- hardt led the way in a bright red kayak while most of the real crazies, including Bev and Jim Martin, Bev’s wild sister Jeanie from Utah, and 12-year-old Haley were in a blue raft. Dave Wallace liter- ally trolled (towed) Kim and Sue Rasmussen’s raft along behind like fish bait. The group celebrated Kim’s birth- day and wanted to give her something special this year - like being drowned! That awful Karen Ashley was also there spreading discord, squirting everybody with her water-blaster, laughing so hard she got hiccups. June Farmer and Lynn McElroy as always were sneaky lit- tle critters who would creep up behind innocent people with blasts of their water- guns. Dan Davenport, on his new cat/fisher, and Marleen Barnes, who is really getting

to feel comfortable in her kay-

ak, were having a great time. We pulled ashore at the Ar- thur’s beachfront to enjoy

a barbecue in Sue’s honor.

Jane says that Dave Wallace was hilarious, keeping every- one entertained during the 2 hour 40 minute float. (Re- garding this story: I asked Dave to write it up in his fun

and lively style after spotting the group float by last Satur- day. Thanks Dave.) WATER TOWER; We are

at a point of needing to finish

this worthwhile restoration

Bank drop-off for Red Cross donations

On behalf of the Ameri-

can Red Cross, North Valley Bank is accepting donations

of bottled water, individually

wrapped, non-perishable food items, as well as monetary

donations to benefit the local fire evacuees. Donations can be dropped

off at any North Valley Bank

location. Visit www.novb. com for a listing of branch locations.

project. In the account there

is enough money to prepare,

then paint the tower, pay- ing for one employee. The old roofing has holes in the met- al. Rain gutters are a must. Lumber is needed for the out-

side corners’ trim. Roger quot-

ed $1,500 needed to finish the

job. One of the other expens-

es is a truck with a boom to

lift the workers and supplies to the job site. Judy Lorenz and Julie Fleener fundrais-

er ideas floating around are:

a dinner, an auction, a log-

rolling contest, etc. Can you share an idea? Call Roger at 623-4368. We need to finish this phase before winter. ALASKAN FIREMEN:

Jan Burger of Deerlick Springs Road met firefight- ers, men and women who had flown in from Fairbanks, Alaska. They were in two buses that had stopped at the Douglas City Store before continuing to the Deerlick Springs Lime Fire. They said it was like leaving a refrigera- tor and entering an oven. Tom Kempton, a battalion chief in Anchorage, is serving as Pub-

lic Affairs spokesman. Their group is one of 17 “National Type-1 Incident Management

Teams.” They have worked hurricanes, wildfires and “9/11” as experienced crews. “The Alaska Inter-Agency

Type-1Team did take com- mand of the fire on Monday, based at the Incident Com- mand Post in Hayfork Fair-

grounds. A total of 56 fire pro- fessionals flew in on July 4th from Fairbanks to Redding.” Somewhere between 230-260 National Guard personnel are expected this week. Gay Ber- rien says our Trinity firefight-

ers have gone long distances

to fight fires as well.

WATER: Oh how we ap-

preciate water! There is a new business in our town named Trinity County Oasis, LLC. The truck has a huge white water container which carries potable water. There are people who live in areas where they’ve run out of wa- ter and the Chancellors de- liver it to them. The owners would like to get contracts like the food service at the fires, bringing drinking wa-

ter in large quantities. Cur-

tis Chancellor does the heavy work and Tina Chancellor is the bookkeeper. The fam-

ily lives along the riverfront where their sons Alex, Adam and Aaron enjoy the outdoor life. They are reachable at 623-4848, or cell (530) 623- 4848. Watch for the white truck with a blue and green logo on the door and say hello to our new neighbors. LOG CABIN: A firefight- er at the D.C. Firehouse con- firmed the existence of the log cabin a long way out on Deerlick Springs Road. The family has had a tradition of coming for the Fourth of July for many years. Betty Jager e- mailed: “We were there dur- ing the Fourth with the Streb- el family, my brother and wife and went to the parade, ice cream social and the melodra-

enjoyed them all. The fire


trucks were passing our cab- in on Deer Lick every morn- ing about 10-15 of them scary. We feel so bad for all the people involved in the fire and hope they get things un- der control. The drive home on 5 was terrible with lots of smoke. My son and grand- daughter and also my nieces

and sister-in-law and kids will


air quality is better.”

be there next week


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I will be closing the Store July 31, 2008

Thank you for the last 5 years. Karen Metcalf


The California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC) is reviewing a Joint Application by Southern California Gas Company (SoCalGas), San Diego Gas and Electric Company (SDG&E) and Pacific Gas and Electric Company (PG&E) which was filed on December 11, 2007.

Evidentiary hearings for the above referenced matter are scheduled for July 21, 2008, at 10:00 a.m. with additional hearing dates of July 22-23 if needed. All hearings will take place in the Commission Courtroom, State Office Building, 505 Van Ness Avenue, San Francisco, California.

Evidentiary hearings are where parties of record present their proposals in testimony and are subject to cross-examination before an Administrative Law Judge (ALJ). These hearings are open to the public, but only those who are parties of record are allowed to present evidence or cross-examine witnesses during evidentiary hearings.

Below please find “Summary of Utilities’ Proposal” which provides an overview of this application filing.


The Joint Application proposes a modification to the methods currently used to allocate costs of natural gas public purpose programs and other state-mandated social programs among customer classes. State mandated social program charges currently include, among others, costs associated with the following programs: California Alternate Rates for Energy (a program offering rate discounts to low income customers); low income energy efficiency; energy efficiency; research, development and demonstration; state Board of Equalization administrative costs for collecting and disbursing funds for the programs listed above; a self-generation incentive program, the California Solar Water Heating Program, and administrative costs to maintain these programs. These state-mandated natural gas social programs are public benefit programs which are funded by customers through natural gas rates, and are currently based on the amount of natural gas consumed.

This Joint Application does not request any change to the programs themselves, the level of funding or the amount of assistance or benefit provided under these programs. This Joint Application only proposes that funding be based in proportion to what each customer class pays for basic gas service. The utilities assert that this Joint Application would reallocate the costs of the programs among customer classes in a straight-forward and fair manner.

The request does not ask for an increase in overall rates, merely a reallocation of current rates. For PG&E, this proposal, if approved, would result in an estimated increase in an average residential gas customer bill of $0.67 per month, spread over the next three years. Therefore, the bill impact in the first year would be $0.22. The proposed effect on customer rates by customer class would be allocated as follows:








Core Residential Core Small Commercial Core Large Commercial Noncore Industrial Distribution Noncore Industrial Transmission Noncore Industrial BB Noncore EG - Transmission Noncore EG - Backbone

























The Commission may adopt reasonable rates that differ from PG&E’s request.

In addition to the detailed explanation above, you may contact the CPUC’s Public Advisor with comments or questions as follows:

The Public Advisor California Public Utilities Commission 505 Van Ness Avenue Room 2103 San Francisco, CA 94102 Or via email to:


1.866.849.8390 (toll free) TTY 415.703.5282 TTY toll free 1.866.836.7825

You can obtain more information about this Joint Application from PG&E by writing to Lisa K. Lieu, Pacific Gas and Electric Company, Energy Proceedings Department, Mail Code B9A, P.O. Box 770000, San Francisco, CA 94105.

July 16, 2008


Page 7

Digging in to build a new community swimming pool

Digging in to build a new community swimming pool The Lowden Aquatic Park Project (LAPP) and
Digging in to build a new community swimming pool The Lowden Aquatic Park Project (LAPP) and

The Lowden Aquatic Park Project (LAPP) and the Weaverville/ Douglas City Parks and Recreation District began construction on the new Lowden Park Pool with a ground- breaking ceremony on Thursday. Man- ning the shovels are Brandt Gutermuth of LAPP, Turner Jones of the recreation district, Graham Matthews of LAPP and Alan Paul of the recreation dis- trict. The new pool will be constructed next to the existing pool so the current season will not be disrupted.

Kathy Milovich and Stephanie Rumley of Coast Central Credit Union present a $13,000 donation for the pool project to Graham Matthews, president of LAPP. The organization has raised most of the money for this project from local donors and grant funds.


July 4th sports results

Arm wrestling championships

The results of the 2008 Fourth of July Arm Wres- tling Championship held in Lowden Park:

Men’s right 132 lbs. – 1st Ron DePoorter, 2nd Mark Yacoub, 3rd Sean Town. Men’s right 154 lbs. – 1st Chris Lindsay, 2nd James Dodson, 3rd Victor Torres. Men’s right 176 lbs. – 1st Ruben DePoorter, 2nd Ryan Dodson, 3rd Brian Smith. Men’s right 198 lbs. – 1st Eddy Heffington, 2nd Joshia Case, 3rd Laith Yacoub. Men’s right 199+ lbs. – 1st Stretch, 2nd Joe Short, 3rd Luke Case. Men’s left 154 lbs. – 1st Victor Torres, 2nd Chris Lindsay, 3rd James Dodson. Men’s left 176 lbs. – 1st Bri- an Smith, 2nd Ryan Dodson. Men’s left 177+ lbs. – 1st Stretch, 2nd Ulysses Jones, 3rd Joe Short. Ladies right 143 lbs. – 1st.

Tera Chase, 2nd Heather Parks. Ladies right 144+ lbs. – 1st Crystal Townsend, 2nd Jennifer Grigsby, 3rd Aman- da Lindley. Kid’s right 0-7 yrs. – 1st. Derek Carpenter, 2nd Jacob Yacoub. Kid’s right 8-9 yrs. – 1st Katlyn Smith, 2nd Mary Al- exander. Kid’s right 10-11 yrs. – 1st Jamie Town, 2nd Matt Wise- man-Kelley, 3rd Tavis Ya- coub.

Kid’s right 12-13 yrs. – 1st Boston Jones, 2nd Hanna Heinrici, 3rd Rachel Torres. Sportsmanship Award:

Charles Hughes. Most Outstanding Arm Wrestler Award: Stretch. Overall Right: Stretch Overall Left: Stretch There were 57 entries and 45 arm wrestling competitors

in the event.

Summer storytime at the Hayfork library has Kipling

“Just So Stories” by Rud- yard Kipling will be read at the Hayfork Library on Mon-

day, July 21, from 3 to 4 p.m. as part of the Hayfork Li- brary’s Summer Storytime Program. Children, ages 4

Hayfork Friends of the Li- brary. Funds for supplies for the program come from a grant from the Trinity Trust. The readers and assistants are all volunteers. Volunteers also help


8 and accompanied by an

maintain the flowerbeds sur-

other projects and general li-

adult are invited to come and

rounding the library build-

participate in the storytelling and craft project. Advance signups are suggested but not

ing and assist with many

brary operations. To become



library volunteer, inquire

Janice Hodghead will


the library.

read her favorites from the “Just So Stories.” Hodghead,

Membership forms for the Hayfork Friends of the Li-

a local fantasy writer, has

worked for many years as a library volunteer. Her first

novel, “Lyskarion, the Song

of the West,” was published

in 2000 under her maiden name, Janice A. Cullum, and another related novel is due out in September 2009. As part of the program, children will be assisted in making a collage of cutouts of wild animals of their choice to

glue onto a picture of a jungle setting to take home. All ma- terials will be provided but

if the children want to bring

pictures cut out of magazines, they are encouraged to do so. This will be the fifth ses-

brary are also available. All contributions are tax deduct- ible and are used to improve and expand library services. The Hayfork Library supplies residents and visitors with access to books, publications, audio and visual materials, Internet access and help in finding resource information.

Many national, state and lo- cal events calendars, notic-

es and forms are available at

the library. Community sup- port is necessary to continue

these services. Join and help

to support your local library. For more information, in-

quire at the library (628-

5427) or contact Joy Nelson

sion of the summer library


628-1603 or Jan Mountjoy

program sponsored by the



Rimfire fly shoot scheduled at Lewiston gun range

A Rimfire Fly Shoot for .22LR, .17HMR and .17HM2 rifles will begin at 9 a.m. this Saturday, July 19, at the Lewiston Gun Club’s Cooper Gulch Range. The benchrest event uses dime-size images of flies for targets and is challenging for all levels of shooters. The .22s will shoot at 50 yards with a 10x scope limit; .17s will shoot at 75 yards with a 12x scope limit. Entrants may come at any time and shoot any or all rounds. There are Adult and Ju- nior categories with priz- es to the individual high-

round shooters. Adult fee per round is $3. Entry is free to Juniors 12 to 16 ac- companied by a parent, with free ammunition available as well. The event, spon- sored by Longs Drug Store of Weaverville, is open to the public and women are espe- cially invited. The range is three miles north of Lewiston on Trini- ty Dam Boulevard near the entrance to Cooper Gulch Campground. Signs will be posted on shoot days. For more information, call 778- 3232 or visit www.lewiston-

Athletic team tryouts at THS

All students interested in trying out for athletic teams at Trinity High School during the 2008-09 school year must complete an Athletic Packet (available at the THS office) and pass a physical examination prior to tryouts. Dr. Meredith’s office will be conducting free physicals by appointment on Friday, Aug. 1, from 8 a.m. to noon. Tryouts will take place at Trinity High School for the fol- lowing fall sports teams:

Aug. 4 – Volleyball - JV 3:30-5:30 p.m., Varsity 5-7 p.m. Aug. 4 – Cheerleading - 10 a.m.-noon Aug. 11 – Football - JV 4-8 p.m., Varsity 4-9:30 p.m. Aug. 11 – Soccer - 4-6 p.m. Aug. 18 - Cross Country - TBA/after school

- 4-6 p.m. Aug. 18 - Cross Country - TBA/after school Acupressure Hedy Babka (530) 266-3684
Acupressure Hedy Babka (530) 266-3684 Certified since 1985 Lee Ranch House Acupressure is a form
Hedy Babka
(530) 266-3684
Certified since 1985
Lee Ranch House
Acupressure is a form of massage therapy that reduces
muscular tension, increases blood circulation, and
calms the nervous system. Acupressure is similar to
acupuncture except hands are used instead of needles.

Fishing Report

By E. B. Duggan (530) 629-3554

Trinity Lake is 63 feet be- low the over flow and 63.6 per- cent of capacity. Average in- flow to the lake is 497 cfs and 1,474 cfs is being released to the Sacramento River. Water Flows: Trinity River at Lewis- ton is 973 cfs water temps of 49.6; air is 85 degrees at 12 p.m. Limekiln Gulch is 936 cfs at 5.4 feet. Douglas City is 980 cfs at 3.2 feet water temps of 52.2, air is 88. Helena/North Fork is 1,270 cfs at 10.8 feet water temps of 55.7, air is 86. Cedar Flat is 1,300 cfs at 4.7 feet. Willow Creek estimated at 1,406 cfs water temps of 59, air is 78 degrees. Hoopa is 1,820 cfs at 13 feet water temps of 62 de- grees. Mouth of Trinity River at Klamath is 4,220 cfs wa- ter at 64 degrees. Klamath River releases at Iron Gate are 1,020 cfs. Seiad Valley is 1,340 cfs at 2.3 feet. Happy Camp is estimated at 1,360 cfs. Somes Bar estimated at 1,850 cfs. Orleans is 2,400 cfs at 4 feet. Klamath at 101 is 5,080 cfs at 9.6 feet water temps of 67 degrees. Last week’s temperatures for the Trinity Valley were 100/58 degrees with no rain for the week, with smoke and morning overcast; total rain- fall for the season 78.65 inch- es. Forecasts for next week are for 89/53 with smoke and some morning fog through the weekend. Cal Fire and USFS are able to get some of the fires under containment, but others are flaring up. The smoke from Cedar Flat through Hoopa has been horrible; helicopters have not been able to fly out of Wil- low Creek except in the late af- ternoons because the smoke is so thick in the mornings I can’t even see across the river most of the time until after noon. Friday they were grounded all day. If you were to catch a salmon, all you would have to do is gut it and hang it up and by morning it would be smoked for you. The Upper Trinity is see- ing some fresh springers around Douglas City, but be- cause of the $5 per gallon of gas and the fires and smoke, fishermen are not coming up to fish. I agree that the smoke makes it very hard to stick around and fish when it is hard to breathe, but if it is halfway clear and you do come up to fish, you will

have the river practically all to yourself. When you can lo- cate some salmon between the South Fork of the Trinity and D.C., you will hook some nice ones in the 7 to 15 pound range. Roe seems to be doing the trick. On the Lower Trinity, we are somehow being graced with hatchery steelhead that are being landed anywhere from 11 to 16.5 pounds. I know of two steelies that were 9 and 12 pounds caught on spinners down in the Hoo- pa area. I also know that a 16.5 pound, gutted and gilled steelie was landed just before you come into the Pearson Hole using a Bud’s spinner. That was one of the biggest hatchery fish I know of be- ing taken on the Trinity Riv- er. I would estimate it to be around 18 pounds if it had not been cleaned and gilled. The bad part is that there were no pictures taken of it. This is telling me that there are going to be some powerful large iron heads in the Trin- ity this year and some are already here. With the con- dition of the river and the wa- ter flows dropping, the Saly- er to Hoopa section of the river is ready for some great steelhead fishing right now. Spoons and spinners would be the best hardware, but you might be able to use roe and have a chance to hook a salmon. If you are fishing be- low the mouth of the South Fork, you will NOT be able to keep the salmon, but you can take a pic and release it. Any hatchery steelhead you land you may keep. Down in the Weitchpec area on the Klamath, there has been some fair to good steelhead fishing as well as some good spring salm- on being hooked. My contact down at E NE NUCK camp has landed some nice iron heads 9 to 13 pounds. John sent me a picture of his 13- pounder and was it a beau- ty. Farther up the Klamath, some fair to good trout fish- ing has been on the menu for those able to take the smoke. When fishing the Klamath around Happy Camp, you have to make sure that there are no road closures from the fires so you don’t get stuck in the wrong area. You want to be sure that you are fishing close to your car just in case.

Afternoon closure at gun range

Due to the unusually high risk of wildland fire, the Lewiston Gun Club will voluntarily close all three of its shooting ranges at noon every day, until further notice. This applies to club activities as well as public use. This action does not cause cancellation of any events on the current schedule. The starting time for all club events will remain at 9 a.m. Earlier starting times for some events may be activat- ed if necessary. Any changes in the schedule will be posted on the club’s Web site, www.

The club established a voluntary, ongoing fire pre- vention plan with the United States Forest Service and Cal Fire. Crews spent two days in mid-June, before the cur- rent fires broke out, working on fuel reduction at all three ranges. Hours for use by the gen- eral public are 7 a.m. to noon weekdays and Sundays. Shooters are asked to exer- cise extreme caution while using the ranges. The club does not permit the use of tracer ammunition, ammuni- tion with steel, steel-tipped or steel-jacketed bullets, or shot- shells with steel shot.

Soccer registration extended

Registration for Trini- ty Youth Soccer League’s fall season has been ex- tended through July 31.

League’s fall season has been ex- tended through July 31. Applications are available in Weaverville at

Applications are available in Weaverville at Longs Drug Store and Plotzke Ace Hardware.

Dine on our Patio overlooking the Stuart Fork River

Open 5:30 - 9:30 Wed. thru Sat.

Located on the Stuart Fork River at Tinity Alps Resort, one mile from Trinity Lake.


WEDNESDAY 5:30 - 9:30 P.M.

Margo’s World Famous SPAGHETTI BUFFET



Kitchen Tips from The Bears Breath

Use greased muffin tins as molds when baking stuffed peppers

Only 20 minutes from Weaverville, and Worth the Drive!

Page 8


July 16, 2008

Evacuation notices in west Co. Bed tax mulled

(Continued from page 1)

between Buckhorn Summit and Redding due to burnouts related to the Motion Fire in Shasta County. From the Iron Complex of fires, Fire Information Officer Bill Paxton said “red flag” conditions in Trinity County over the past week have made things difficult for firefighters, particularly on the Cedar and Eagle fires as both crossed containment lines. He said toward the end of the week the Cedar Fire had a crown run in the treetops, and there was a similar situation on the southeast flank of the Eagle Fire. “We had to make a bigger box around the fire,” he said. “Move back to a strategic location and try to hold it.” More resources are coming this way as fires are controlled elsewhere, he said, and firefighters are making progress. Trinity County, Caltrans and the national forests have websites and phone numbers that provide current information (see info box). On Tuesday, the status of the various fires burning

in Trinity County was as follows:

Iron Complex The Iron Complex now includes the Alps Complex fires, and together they have burned 45,257 acres and are at 45 percent containment

overall with full containment expected Aug. 15. Due to the 10,016-acre Cedar Fire in the Iron Complex, there are mandatory evacuations for Cedar Flat

and nearby Friedrich Road,

and Corral Bottom. Swede Creek is under a voluntary evacuation and there is an evacuation advisory for Del

Loma. The Cedar Fire is only 15 percent contained. Also in the Iron Complex,

the Zeigler Fire is at 1,999

acres and is 90 percent contained. Due to the

Zeigler Fire there are is

a voluntary evacuation

for Trinity Village and

advisory evacuations for


remainder of Hawkins


and Denny. Mandatory

evacuation orders for Fisher Ranch Road from the Colony to the end of the road have been lifted and those residences are now under an

evacuation advisory. Also on the Iron Complex, the Eagle Fire is 11,762 acres and 50 percent contained, and the Ironside Fire is 12,720 acres and 92 percent contained.

Hells Half Complex The fires southwest of Burnt Ranch cover 9,698 acres in eastern Humboldt County and western Trinity County, and the Grouse Fire and the Half Fire have merged. Containment is at 29 percent. The heavy smoke inversion that has blanketed areas surrounding the complex began to slowly lift on Monday, improving visibility. With the change in weather, fire managers expect fire activity to increase, but say this will allow better use of aerial resources. The most active areas of the

fire were in the northwestern corner near Mingo Creek and south near the western side of the 2006 Panther Fire and the South Fork of the Trinity River. As a result of these fires, there are mandatory evacuations for an area northwest of Hyampom,

starting at Manzanita Ranch Road to west of the South Fork of the Trinity River to Big Slide Campground, and from there west to the Humboldt County line and north back up to Manzanita Ranch Road. A Hyampom community meeting about the Hells Half and Lime complexes has been scheduled for 6 p.m. Wednesday, July 16, at the Hyampom Fire Hall.

Lime Complex These fires have burned 77,488 acres and are 59 percent contained with full containment expected Aug. 15. California National Guard crews have provided support to firefighters on the Lime and Telephone fires in the complex. Several fires have grown together. There are currently no evacuations associated with this complex.

Mad Complex Located on the Six Rivers Forest in the Mad River Ranger District, these fires burned 3,705 acres and were 100 percent contained on July 12.

Musical in August at performing arts ctr.

The Trinity Players pres- ent “Ruthless! The Musical” next month at the Trinity Alps Performing Arts Center. It is directed by Ken Hill. “Ruthless! The Musical” garnered rave reviews dur- ing its long Off Broadway run. With music by Marvin Laird and book and lyrics by Joel Paley, it spoofs Broadway

musicals like “Gypsy” and “Mame,” and movies such as “The Bad Seed” and “All About Eve.” Eight-year-old Tina Den- mark knows she was born to play Pippi Longstocking and she will do anything to win the part in her school musi- cal. Anything includes mur- dering the leading lady!

Building technology class offered

This fall, Shasta College is offering the course Special Topics in Construction Tech- nology: Principles of Sustain- able/Integrated Construc- tion. This course will provide an introduction to the mate- rials, methods and practices associated with sustainable (green) construction. The course will cover best

practices for sustainable proj- ects in the areas of planning/


ect management, energy and water conservation and effi- ciency, green building mate- rials and indoor environmen- tal quality. The course is open




The Weaverville chap- ter of Ducks Unlimited, the world’s largest private water- fowl and wetlands conserva- tion group, is holding its an- nual fund-raising banquet at Johnson’s Steakhouse on Sat- urday, Aug. 16. The banquet begins at 5 p.m. with cocktails, followed by dinner and a fund-rais- ing auction and raffles. Those planning to attend are en- couraged to obtain tickets ear- ly as seating is limited to 125, and ordering tickets by July 26 entitles the ticket holder to raffle ticket discounts and en- try into a special “Early Bird” drawing. For more information and tickets, call local DU Chap- ter Chairman Dave Ruiz at


to anyone with an interest in this field. The class will be present- ed on nine Wednesdays, from Aug. 20 through Oct. 15, from 5 to 6:50 p.m., on the Shasta College main cam- pus in room 2608. For more information, contact the Nat- ural Resources, Industry and Public Safety Division at 242- 7562. For enrollment infor- mation, contact Shasta Col- lege Admissions and Records at 242-7650.

Volunteers sought for state fair

The Trinity Coun- ty Chamber of Commerce needs volunteers to help man the Trinity County booth at the California State Fair in Sacramento. The State Fair runs from Aug. 15 through Sept. 1. Volunteers will help promote tourism for Trinity County and have a great day at the State Fair. Contact the Trinity County Chamber at 623-6101 and volunteer be- fore July 23.

The Journal’s deadline

The Journal’s deadline for news releases & letters to Feedback is 4 pm Monday

news releases &

letters to Feedback

The Journal’s deadline for news releases & letters to Feedback is 4 pm Monday

is 4 pm Monday

The Journal’s deadline for news releases & letters to Feedback is 4 pm Monday
530-623-4818 50 Nugget Lane Suite C Weaverville, CA 96093
50 Nugget Lane Suite C
Weaverville, CA 96093

Curves 30-minute circuit works every major muscle group, two muscles at a time. You can burn up to 500 calories every workout. So you’ll look and feel great this summer and long after.

So you’ll look and feel great this summer and long after. *Offer based on first visit

*Offer based on first visit enrollment, minimum 12 mo. c.d. program. Discount applies to monthly dues. Service Fee paid at time of enrollment. New members only. Not valid with any other offer. Valid only at participating locations through 08/24/08. ©2008 Curves International, Inc.

Performances are set for 8 p.m. Aug. 1, 2, 7, 8, 9, 14, 15 and 16; matinee performances will be at 2 p.m. on Aug. 3 and 10. The show is rated PG13. Tickets are on sale now in Weaverville at Imaginations, Mamma Llama, Dragon- fly Outfitters, Susie’s Bakery (both at her new store next to the theater and on Main St.),

Highland Art Center, Main Street Gallery, Selah Wom- en’s Clothing, and in Hay- fork at Zion Natural Foods. Tickets are $14 general ad- mission, $13 seniors and stu- dents (with ID), and $10 each for groups of 10 or more. Formoreinformationabout group tickets and wheelchair reservations, call 623-2890.

First 5 grant awards

(Continued from page 1)

First Act of 1998, which add- ed a 50-cent-per-pack tax on cigarettes and other tobacco products. The tax revenue is used to support programs for expectant parents and chil- dren age 5 and under. Commissioners are Trin- ity County Supervisor How- ard Freeman, Health and Human Services Direc- tor Linda Wright, Human

Response Network Execu- tive Director Jerry Cousins, County CAO Dero Forslund, Superintendent of Schools Jim French, Mountain Com- munity Medical Services CEO Claire Kuczkowski, Behavioral Health Director Nancy Antoon and commu- nity member at large Cath- erine Davidson. For more information, contact Debra Chapman, executive director, at (530) 739-3159.

Creative writing at Shasta

Tony D’Souza will teach two classes of Creative Writ- ing beginning in the fall se- mester of 2008 at Shasta Col- lege. Both classes will meet on Fridays, the first from noon to 3:10 p.m. and the second from 3:30 to 6:40 p.m. The classes are open to all students and community members. D’Souza has contributed to such magazines as The New Yorker, Playboy, Salon and Esquire, and his first nov- el, “Whiteman,” received na- tional attention as a Los An- geles Times Book Prize. His writing is inspired by his in-

ternational experiences and permits a rare insider’s guide to places such as West Africa, India, Nicaragua, and most recently, Hokkaido, Japan. To sign up for these class- es, contact the Admissions and Records Office at 242- 7650; register online at www.; drop by the Shasta College main campus (11555 Old Ore- gon Trail) from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m., Mondays through Thursdays, and 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Fridays; or e-mail admissions@shastacollege. edu.


The Siskiyou County results were inadvertently dropped from a table included with an article in last week’s Journal on the results for the Democratic nomination for California’s 2nd Congressional District. The results, including Siskiyou, are as follows:

















































The Trinity Players Presents at the

14,340 14,750 The Trinity Players Presents at the Trinity Alps Performing Arts Center Directed by Ken

Trinity Alps Performing Arts Center

Directed by Ken Hill Book & Lyrics by Joel Paley Music by Marvin Laird
Directed by
Ken Hill
Book & Lyrics
Joel Paley
Marvin Laird
Book & Lyrics by Joel Paley Music by Marvin Laird S howtimes : August 1, 2,
Book & Lyrics by Joel Paley Music by Marvin Laird S howtimes : August 1, 2,

Showtimes: August 1, 2, 7, 8, 9, 14, 15, 16 · 8 p.m. Matinees: Sunday August 3rd & 10th · 2 p.m.

Tickets: $14 general $13 Seniors & Students Dragonfly Outfitters, Susie’s Bakery & in Hayfork at
Tickets: $14 general $13 Seniors & Students
Dragonfly Outfitters, Susie’s Bakery &
in Hayfork at Zion Natural Foods

Tickets available at Imaginations, Mamma Llama,

(Continued from page 1)

10 percent. Representatives of the chambers of commerce recently requested that the board of supervisors consider placing a rate increase on the November ballot. Though not scheduled as an action item, the group’s proposal was presented to the board as an informational item during its first meeting in July. After hearing a number of divided viewpoints during that presentation, the group has since decided to hold off on the ballot request for this year and conduct more community discussions about how to proceed for the future. The proposal presented to the board would seek voter approval to raise the hotel tax rate from 5 to 10 percent and convert it to a special tax to be used solely for promoting the county and for public safety. It would allocate 10 percent of the revenue to the county as an administrative fee and distribute a locked-in percentage of the remaining funds as follows: 40 percent to the Trinity County Chamber of Commerce; 5 percent to both the Weaverville and Hayfork chambers of commerce; 12 percent to the museum and arts council; 9 percent to the fair; and 3 percent to the Humboldt/ Trinity Recreation Alliance. The Trinity County Fire Chiefs Association would be added to the list and receive 14 percent of the revenue. The concept drew a mixed reaction from board members. Supervisor Judy Pflueger said she was glad to see movement toward increasing the rate to at least 10 percent which would still be one of the lowest in the state, but asked for more details about the group’s intent and direction for using the money. “I’m concerned that spreading it so far and thin to so many parties isn’t going to accomplish what we all want which is to promote the county as a whole, all working together,” she said. Furthermore, she argued that listing the specific recipients is restrictive and doesn’t leave the door open for new ones who might have good ideas for promoting the county. PatZuggsaidsheagrees“it would be nice to concentrate it all into one, but I don’t think it will pass that way. We’ve all worked hard to get this passed before and it hasn’t. This is the first time I’ve seen everybody coming on board and the way to do that is to guarantee that everybody will get some of it.” Supervisor Howard Freeman suggested that the effort might be more successful if it starts with circulating petitions to place

the item on the ballot rather than asking the board of supervisors to put it there. “If we do it, it comes across as government putting its hand out which isn’t as successful,” he said. Supervisor Jeff Morris thanked the group members for taking the lead in the effort, but said he also is concerned “we’re just continuing to split the pie in the same small parts and we don’t have the economy of scale to really do something.” He added that he is fearful of any proposal that would lock in the percentages “and accountability if someone isn’t performing. How do we deal with that?” From the audience, Gail Goodyear of Weaverville said she is also concerned about the lack of accountability that could result from guaranteeing the recipients a specific annual percentage of the revenue. She suggested that each recipient should be required to prove eligibility and present an annual plan for the money as well as a full accounting of how the previous year’s allocation was spent. “I’m really concerned about the percentages and locking something in forever and ever,” she said. Howard Freeman shared the same concern, saying “it’s not that I don’t trust people to try to do the right thing with the money, but all these organizations have had challenges — memberships fall off, but the dollars stay the same and from a voter’s perspective, there’s no assurance.” Bill McCoy from the Trinity County Historical Society defended the percentage concept, saying the groups are accountable to their members “and if we don’t perform, we suffer the consequences. Percentage is a good thing — it lets the voters know what they’re voting for and won’t create another bureaucracy to administer it aside from the one we already have with the county.” Time is short to circulate petitions for a November ballot measure and Pat Zugg said she feels more discussion is needed with all the entities involved “to decide whether to go for signatures or what and to address the accountability portion. Maybe we need to wait until next year. I don’t want to put the effort in just to see it lose again.” Board Chairman Roger Jaegel said he thinks the discussion is very useful “and it’s time we did this. We are the lowest in the state — most counties are up around 12 or 13 percent.” “And we’re the most beautiful—there’ssomething wrong with that,” Morris said.

wrong with that,” Morris said. Email your press releases, wedding or birth annoucements or

Email your press releases, wedding or birth annoucements or your letters to the editor. It’s as easy as this:


July 16, 2008


Page 9

July 16, 2008 The TRINITY JOURNAL Page 9 Living with fire   Fire scenes in Trinity
July 16, 2008 The TRINITY JOURNAL Page 9 Living with fire   Fire scenes in Trinity
July 16, 2008 The TRINITY JOURNAL Page 9 Living with fire   Fire scenes in Trinity
July 16, 2008 The TRINITY JOURNAL Page 9 Living with fire   Fire scenes in Trinity
July 16, 2008 The TRINITY JOURNAL Page 9 Living with fire   Fire scenes in Trinity

Living with fire


Fire scenes in Trinity County, clockwise from top left:

A Forest Service crew from


was still occupied.





Oregon works on a fire line

299 west of

Del Loma.

of thanks to the firefighters

by Highway

fires continue to

in Trinity

County, but residents for the

threaten homes


our home,”

woman, who asked not to be identified. “I’m just defending

said a


around his residence.

At that time park was under

tion advisory. That has since

been upgraded to mandatory

an evacua-

the trailer

An expression

most part are staying calm in

my home and hopefully this

is posted


Hawkins Bar.

the face of what one called an

will all be over soon.”

Richard Allen of Hawkins Bar

“emotional rollercoaster.”

She praised the fire crews

evacuation status.

takes a


The smoke

“My car’s been packed for

who have been there to pro-

Mitchell’s neighbor, Pete




on Friday at

about four

days now,” said

tect the


over the



a face mask

Leanna Joseph, who lives in Hawkins Bar near Highway

past couple of weeks, saying they range from U.S. Forest

which he said filters particles “down to 3 microns.” “Too bad

start running.”

which he said filters particles “down to 3 microns.” “Too bad start running.”


that headlights were all that

Cedar Flat



299. Joseph is among the res-

Service employees to private

they don’t have one,” he said,

could be seen of oncoming

idents of the community in


The mandatory

gesturing to firefighters.



Fregeau blows

western Trinity County un-

evacuation in that area has

Fuller said he knows of a

fallen leaves away from her


an evacuation advisory,

since been lifted.

refuge at a beach by the riv-

Trinity Village


meaning “be prepared.”

In the Hawkins Bar sub-

er in case the park is over-



of the



Trinity Village,

taken by flames. “When they


area, which is threatened by the Zeigler Fire, are in volun-

Suzi Fregeau was busy blow- ing fallen leaves away from

all start running,” he said. “I


weekend home she and

At their



Jerri’s Styling Salon Yes, we are expanding & restyling our salon but still open to
Styling Salon
Yes, we are
& restyling
our salon
but still open
to serve you!
1245 South Main St.
Stylists Cherie & Jerri
Tuesday - Friday
9 am - 5 pm
10 am - 4 pm
Call for after hours
Cherie & Jerri Open Tuesday - Friday 9 am - 5 pm Saturday 10 am -

tary evacuation status, and due to the Cedar and Hells Half fires, some areas are un- der mandatory evacuation.

an emotion-

al rollercoaster ride,” Joseph

said last Friday.

“I’m ready

to go at a moment’s notice if I have to. Material things can be replaced. It’s the safety of my son and my dog I’m con-

cerned about.” Strange as it may sound, Joseph took some comfort in

the fact that

rents is surrounded by large diesel and propane tanks, fig-



the cabin she

her husband, Steve, own. “I am making sure there’s nothing around the house,”

“even though this

is just a little fuel” it might

be enough to keep a fire go- ing. “We have an amazing fire crew here,” she added. “Per- sonally, I feel safe here.”

she said,



last Friday was at its darkest

and most oppressive around

Cedar Flat, which was

western Trinity,







Bar, Paula’s Cor-

ner, Richard and Paula Allen

noted that some communities are worse off. “We’ve got friends in Para- dise,” she said. “Thankfully,” he said, “We haven’t lost any homes.”

Cory Beachy and his son Ezekeal keep an eye on the fire situation in



son Ezekeal keep an eye on the fire situation in West North Service Hawkins Bar. Electric


Hawkins Bar.


Specializing in Electrical Installation

• Custom Lighting

• Underground

• Control Work

uring that her area will be a

Bar, where there

mandatory evacuation


orders for several homes last



with fire engines at the rear,


by fire


dusk at around noon. As firefighters set up hos-

told us what we needed to do,


• Water Systems


• Residential & Commercial

top firefighting priority if the blaze approaches. Up Fisher Ranch Road in

week, at least one house, sur-

es around the trailer park in Cedar Flat, residents helped to prepare. “They brought in crews to help us protect the houses and

and we’re doing it as much as possible,” said George Mitch- ell, who was taking a break

The Garden Café
Garden Café

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• Branch Circuit Distribution & Load Calculations

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Page 10

July 16, 2008

Page 10 July 16, 2008 LES DAYE Les Daye, 59, of Lewiston died unexpectedly June 24,

LES DAYE Les Daye, 59, of Lewiston died unexpectedly June 24, 2008, of natural causes at his residence. He was born Jan. 30, 1949, in Los Angeles. He worked his way through Cal State Long Beach as a postal carrier. He managed several rock and roll groups and was an audit instructor for the In- ternal Revenue Service. He became the “rock and roll ac- countant” and prepared tax- es and gave financial advice to people he had met in show business as Pivotal Manage- ment. He worked for Lotus Communications, tried his hand at acting and then be- came a paralegal. In 1997, he discovered and fell in love with Trinity Coun- ty. He and his wife had a home built in Lewiston. He served many terms on the Lewiston School Board. He was a mem- ber of several grand juries, both in Southern California and Trinity County. He was

a board member, director and

past president of the Califor- nia Grand Jurors Association (1999-2000). He was a found- ing member of the Lewiston Trails group. He was a life member of the Old Lewiston Schoolhouse Library, Trin- ity County Historical Soci- ety, The Trinity Players, and

a new member of the Lewis-

ton Garden Club. He had just begun serving with the Trin- ity Alps Unified School Dis- trict. He loved Lewiston and enjoyed using his unique tal- ents to help others. He was generous with his time and quick to laugh. He is survived by his wife of 24 years, Judith of Lew- iston; parents, Sydney and Selma of Beverly Hills; sis- ter, Sandra and brother- law Mayer Brenner; in-laws, John and Gaylynn Roth of Sacramento, Dennis Roth of Avenue, Md., and Kenneth Roth of Loma Linda; nieces and nephews, including Mor- risa and Yonina Brenner of Los Angeles, Sarah Roth of San Francisco, Jason Roth of Houston, Jennifer Rowe of De Ridder, La., Kevin Rowe of Pittsfield, Maine, and Adam Bruehl of San Diego; and grand-nieces and grand- nephew, Alexis, Arianna and Raez Rowe of Maine. He was interred in Los Angeles at the Home of Peace Cemetery on June 29. In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to the Lewiston Ele-


mentary School or the Trin- ity County Relay for Life. A memorial/celebration of his life will be held July 27 from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at the home of Mel and Katie (Quinn) Deardorff, 330 River Rock Road, Lewiston. For more information, contact Katie at (530) 778-3307 or e-mail

Katie at (530) 778-3307 or e-mail DICK LISTON Dick Liston, 78, of Weaver- ville, passed

DICK LISTON Dick Liston, 78, of Weaver- ville, passed away July 8, 2008, following a massive stroke in January. He served in the U.S. Air Force dur- ing the Kore- an War and was honorably discharged in 1955. He married Marilynn in 1958. He was the first Cal- trans Heavy Duty Mechan- ic Apprenticeship Program graduate, and worked as res- ident heavy duty mechanic in Weaverville from 1970 until

his retirement in 1991. A devout member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, he served as Bishop for five years. He also served on the Trinity County Grand Jury. Along with his wife, Dick enjoyed providing service to his com- munity and devoted over 20

years to Scouting, 16 years as a foster parent to over 30 chil- dren, and 16 years providing care to local seniors. He is survived by his wife of 50 years, Marilynn; five children, Susan Liston of Weaverville, Lisa Mar- tin of Yuba City, Laura Mar- tin of Antioch, Keith Liston of Winchester, and Rachel Muñoz of Weaverville; sis- ter, Donna Goodsell of Dun- smuir; brother, Wayne Liston of St. George, Utah; aunt, Iva Miller of Green Valley, Ariz.; nine grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. He will be dearly missed. Funeral services were held at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints in Weaverville on July 12. A burial with honors was held July 14 at the Northern Cal- ifornia Veterans Cemetery in Igo. Donations in his memo- ry may be sent to the Golden Age Senior Center, Attn: Jim MacFarlane (in memory of Dick Liston), P.O. Box 1413, Weaverville CA 96093. Con- dolences may be e-mailed to

Con- dolences may be e-mailed to DALE RICHARD PLEW Dale Richard Plew, 86, of Weaverville,

DALE RICHARD PLEW Dale Richard Plew, 86,

of Weaverville, passed away

July 10, 2008, at the Trinity

Hospital convalescent unit af- ter a long illness. He was born Feb. 17, 1922, in Linton, Ind. He was

World War II U.S. Army veteran, hav- ing served in the Pacific the- ater. He moved to Vista, Calif., in 1956 where he worked at Camp Pendleton as a jewel- er/watchmaker until his re- tirement in 1986. He then moved to Weaverville where

he and his wife lived until his death. He was a member of the Church of Christ. He was an avid Red Sox fan, was involved in Vista Little League, and was sup- portive of his grandchildren

as they pursued their favorite

sports. He seldom missed a Trinity High School football, basketball or baseball game. He is survived by his wife of 66 years, Barbara Jean Speer Plew; brothers, Wil- liam Plew of Bloomington, Ind., and Franklin Plew of Moyie Springs, Idaho; chil- dren, Larry Plew of Big Pine, Rod Plew (Lynn) of Weaver- ville, Scott Plew (Louise) of Oceanside, Rozanne Fava- ro (Camillo) of Anchorage, Alaska, and Tim Plew of Vista; 17 grandchildren; 25 great-grandchildren; and one great-great-grandchild. He was preceded in death by his granddaughter, Tracy Dale Plew, and daughter-in-law, Harriet Plew. Funeral services will be held at Forrest Funeral Home in Weaverville on Thurs- day, July 17, at 10 a.m. There will be a viewing on Wednes- day, July 16, from 4 to 8 p.m. In lieu of flowers, the fam- ily requests that donations be made to the Tracy Plew Scholarship administered by the Trinity Scholarship Foundation.


administered by the Trinity Scholarship Foundation. a Funeral Home Providing Personal Friendly Services •
Funeral Home Providing Personal Friendly Services
Funeral Home
Providing Personal
Friendly Services

• Burials • Cremations • Caskets • Pre-Arrangements • Memorial Markers



623-3144 Fax

107 Masonic Lane, Weaverville, CA 96093


Lewiston Sluice Box

By KATIE QUINN (530) 778-3307

It was a beautiful day last Saturday here in Lew- iston. The smoke had been blown to other parts of the world, so the 18 members of the Lewiston De-Litter Bugs had a great time at their lit-

ter cleanup around Lewis- ton Lake. It was just a really nice morning - picking up lit- ter as we sauntered along the shore and enjoyed the light breeze. Following the pick- up, we all savored some deli- cious hot dogs cooked up by Louise Bigham at Pine Cove Marina. Many of those who showed up stayed for anoth- er hour or so, just socializing, and being thankful that we live in such a beautiful place. All in all, the Bugs picked up trash on about 16 miles of roadway. Thanks go to Kris- ten and Tom Barnes, Billie Jo Bonk, Jenni, Lindi and Josie Brookins, Alsah Bundi, Mel Deardorff, Judith Daye, Rachael Eddis, Lynda Finley, Collin and Chance Godbe, Barbara and Rob Jud, Bob Mordecai, Katie Quinn and Mary Trancho. Others who could not attend, but picked up on Trinity Dam Boule- vard a few days in advance were Dave and Karen Orella- na and Virginia Vanderwall. Louise Bigham had this to

say about Saturday’s Feed the Fish Derby: “We had a great time on Saturday; it was a small turnout but a huge suc- cess. The winner was Alex Rueda, Laurel Edward’s nephew, who entered at the last minute! He caught a beautiful 19 inch 3-1/4 pound trout. Second place went to Larry Sargent with a 20 inch 2-9/16 pound rainbow, and finally Brad Hurt caught a sweet native that measured 17 inches and weighed 1-1/2 pounds. There are still a lot of fish out there and the lake is nice and cool.” Come on down to the Trin- ity River this Saturday, July 19, for some good old-fash- ioned rock ‘n’ roll! Starting at 6:30 p.m., the RetroFits dance band will be playing at 330 River Rock Road, just off Goose Ranch Road. In ad- dition to live music, teams from the Relay for Life will be selling beer, wine, baked potatoes, hot dogs, chicken teriyaki, cookies and more! Entry donation is just $10 and comes with a compli- mentary bottle of water. Parking is available along Goose Ranch Road and Riv- er Rock Road. Call 778-3307 to reserve a table and chairs, or bring your own.

Calling all Bakers! The annual Ice Cream Social, sponsored by the Old Lew- iston Schoolhouse and Mu- seum, at the Lewiston Ele- mentary School gym is just two weeks away on Sunday, Aug. 3. Better start thinking about what you’re going to be cooking up to enter into the Cake and Pie Auction, which also includes cookies, candies, jams, cream puffs, etc. Many of these baked goods go for top dollar. Frankly, the bidding wars for the baked goods are great fun! You really need to plan on being there. Call 778-

3701 for more information.

The Plug ‘n’ Jug is now carrying tickets for any plays that are put on by The Trin- ity Players at the Trinity Alps Performing Arts Cen- ter in Weaverville. This can save you a few bucks by buy- ing your tickets here in Lew-

iston instead of “at the door” in Weaverville. Judy Maben is offering free ballroom dance lessons at the Moose family Center on Monday nights starting at 7:30 p.m. You do not need to be a member of the Moose to come down and join the fun. Beginners to experts are all welcome. Call Judy at 778-

3465 for more information.

Golden Age Center News

By JIM MacFARLANE (530) 623-2324

As the smoke may be con- tinuing for some time and you may experience breath- ing problems, if you do not need to go outside, please re- main indoors. We have re- ceived a number of respira- tor-type masks and also the Red Cross has given the cen- ter some filter masks, so if you need one, pick up one when you stop by the center for your wonderful nutrition- al lunch. We have had the one sit- ting for lunch since July 1 and continuing through the present. I am pleased to re- port things appear to be working quite well. We will continue to evaluate the one- sitting concept and keep you apprised. I would like to remind ev- eryone in Trinity County that our sales from the Blue Barns

help supplement the income for the continued operation of the Golden Age Center. We are, however, experiencing an increase in merchandise that cannot be sold because of be- ing ripped, torn, dirty, or in otherwise unsalable condi- tion, which means we must take it to the dump and pay fees to dispose of it. We are a nonprofit organization that must rely upon donations for our operation and cannot af- ford such extra fees. So please take your items to the dump yourselves. We do not have facilities for handling furni- ture, therefore we cannot ac- cept furniture or appliances. Also, please bring your dona- tions when the thrift stores are open, and someone is there to receive them, which is 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Monday through Saturday.

W e who served with Les Daye on the 2007-2008 Trinity County Grand Jury were

We who served with Les Daye on the 2007-2008 Trinity County Grand Jury were very saddened to hear of his passing. Les was a very dedicated and knowledgeable Grand Juror. His expertise and guid- ance were greatly appreciated by all members of the Grand Jury. We will always remember Les for his attention to detail and accuracy. We will miss Les as we continue on in life, but will never forget the man that he was. We extend our sympathy to his wife Judith and their entire family. With sincere regards, Members of the 2007-2008 Trinity County Grand Jury.

P.S. Les, as you watch from above, could you please edit this one last letter for us?

A reminder to mark your calendar for Marathon Bingo on Aug. 9.

MENU July 16-23 Wednesday: Chicken en- chiladas, rice, beans, juice, tor- tilla chips, custard Thursday: Reuben sand- wich, pasta salad, coleslaw, dill spears, apricots Friday: Salisbury steak*, mashed potatoes, carrots, cit- rus slaw, biscuits, peaches Monday: Spaghetti with Italian sausage, Italian veg- gies, green salad, garlic bread, sherbet Tuesday: Hot turkey sand- wich*, mashed potatoes, car- rot raisin salad, corn, cookies Wednesday: Polish sau- sage, red potatoes, carrots, broccoli salad, corn bread, Jell-O with fruit *Contains MSG

broccoli salad, corn bread, Jell-O with fruit *Contains MSG Kudos Flowers • Candy • Balloons •



• Candy • Balloons

• Gifts • Gift Baskets

We Deliver

515 Main Street, Weaverville

• Gift Baskets We Deliver 515 Main Street, Weaverville 623-8630 LEGAL ADVERTISING PUBLIC NOTICE SCHOOL BOARD




The Trinity Alps Unified School District announces one vacancy

for the Area 4 (Lewiston, Trinity

Center, Coffee Creek) represen-

tative on the Board of Trustees. The vacancy occurred due to the death of Area 4 Board of Trustee member, Les Daye. Applicants must be 18 years

of age, a registered voter and

a resident of the Trinity Alps

Unified School District, Area 4. The term of office will be from time of acceptance until the next regularly scheduled election for district governing board members, whereupon an election shall be held to fill the vacancy for the remainder of the unexpired term. Persons interested in being considered for an appointment to the Board should write a letter outlining their interests and qualifications. The dead- line is 4 p.m., Friday, July 25, 2008. Letters of interest can be sent to: Ed Traverso, Interim Superintendent, Trinity Alps Unified School District, P.O. Box 1227, Weaverville, CA 96093, (530) 623-6104. July 9 & 16, 2008


PUBLIC NOTICE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT Business & Professions Code 17900 Et Seq. The following persons are doing

business as:

1. Fictitious Business Name(s):

(a) Trinity Tire Center

Phone Number:

2. Street Address of Principal

Place of Business:

1018 Main St.

Weaverville, CA 96093 3. Name and address of

Registrant (Person, Corporation

or LLC name)

Ian Radich 12686 Indian Oaks Dr.

Bella Vista, CA 96008 Brian Chalmers

7634 Deschutes Rd.

Palo Cedro, CA 96073

Registrants have not yet begun

to transact business under the

fictitious business name or names listed above.

This business is conducted by a general partnership.

I declare that all information

in this statement is true and correct. /s/ Ian Radich /s/ Brian Chalmers This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Trinity County on June 25, 2008. Certification: I hereby certify that the foregoing is a correct copy of the original on file in my office. Deanna L. Bradford, County Clerk and Recorder. By: Tamara Chryst, Deputy File No. 200810062 July 2, 9, 16 & 23, 2008





(Gearing/Jones P-08-05)

SECTION I. That the real property situated in the County of Trinity, State of California, located at 200 Forest Glen Drive, Forest Glen and more particularly described as:

(APN: 018-330-10) The east half of the north half of the northwest quarter of the north- west quarter of Section 20 in Township 1 south, Range 8 east, H.M., containing 10 acres, more or less, being a portion of “The Barney Range

Placer Mining Claim” (a pat- ented mining claim). The United States Patent to said claim was recorded in book 6 of Patents at page 455, Trinity County

Records. is heretofore, zoned and clas- sified as “Unclassified (U)” District, be and the same here- by is rezoned and reclassified as “Rural Residential five-acre minimum (RR-5).” SECTION 2. If any section, subsection, sentence, clause or phrase of this ordinance is for any reason held invalid, such decision shall not affect the validity of the remaining portions of this ordinance. The Board of Supervisors hereby declares that it would have adopted this ordinance and each section, subsection, clause or phrase thereof, irrespective of the fact that any one or more section, subsection, sentence, clause or phrases be declared invalid. SECTION 3. This ordinance shall take effect and be in full

force and effect thirty (30) days after its passage and before the expiration of fifteen (15) days after passage of this ordinance, it shall be published once in the Trinity Journal, a newspaper of general circulation published in the County of Trinity, State of California. INTRODUCED AND ENACTED AT A REGULAR MEETING of the Board of Supervisors, of the County of Trinity, State of California, held on the first day of July 2008, by the following vote:

AYES: Supervisors Morris, Reiss, Pflueger, Freeman and Jaegel NOES: None ABSENT: None ABSTAIN: None The foregoing ordinance is hereby adopted. /s/ Anton R. Jaegel, Chairman Board of Supervisors of the County of Trinity, State of California ATTEST:

/s/ Wendy G. Tyler Clerk of the Board Supervisors of the County of Trinity, State of California APPROVED AS TO FORM AND CONTENT County Counsel, County of Trinity, State of California July 16, 2008




A candidate, as a representa-

tive of economically disadvan-


A) Need not himself/herself be low income and/or economical-

ly disadvantaged, but must truly

represent low income and; B) Must reside in Trinity County. Directors provide insight into community problem solving based on their knowledge and understanding of both the com- munity and the sector they rep- resent. They are responsive to community designated needs

and participate in planning pro- grammatic strategies as a part of a community action plan. Directors play an important role

in helping people change their

lives, impacting families and the community at large. If you have interest in serving on this Board, or desire more infor- mation, please contact Kim W. Gaghagen, Executive Director,

Human Resources Agency or Christine Zoppie-Pesh, Deputy Director Community Action Division, at 420 East Laurel Street, Willows, CA 95988, or (530) 934-6510.

Applications must be received no later than September 5,


July 2, 2008 July 16, 2008 and August 13, 2008



Sealed proposals for the

work described in the Special Provisions entitled:


WEAVERVILLE AND LEWISTON IN TRINITY COUNTY CONTRACT NO. 08-PAVE-1 will be received at the Office of the Trinity County Department of Transportation, 31301 State Highway 3, Weaverville, California, mailing address P.O. Box 2490, Weaverville, California 96093-2490, until 3:30 P.M., Thursday, August 7, 2008, at which time, they will be publicly opened and read in the Conference Room of said

building. Bid proposals shall be sealed in an envelope plainly marked “BID PROPOSAL FOR ASPHALT CONCRETE OVERLAY, CONTRACT NO. 08-PAVE-1,” on the outside. General work description:

The work consists in general of placing an asphalt concrete overlay on various county roads in and near the communities of Weaverville and Lewiston, in Trinity County, California. The foregoing is a general description of the work to be per- formed and the Trinity County Department of Transportation does not expressly or by impli- cation agree that the actual items or amount of work will correspond therewith. Further inquiries concerning the proposed work may be directed to the Trinity County Department of Transportation, 31303 State Highway 3, P.O. Box 2490,

Weaverville, California 96093- 2490, (530) 623-1365. No pre-bid meeting is sched-

uled for this project. Bids are required for the entire work described herein. The Contractor shall possess a Class A or Class C-12 license

at the time this contract is

awarded. This Contract is subject to state contract nondiscrimination and compliance requirements pursuant to Government Code Section 12990. Specifications may be seen and obtained at the office of the Trinity County Department of Transportation, 31301 State Highway 3, Weaverville, California, mailing address, P.O. Box 2490, Weaverville, California 96093-2490, and may be purchased at the fol- lowing prices: Specifications:

$20.00 (postage included).




furnish a payment bond in the amount of one hundred (100) percent of the contract and

a performance bond in the

amount of fifty (50) percent of the contract. The County of Trinity hereby

notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively insure that in any contract entered into pursuant

to this advertisement, disad-

vantaged business enterprises

will be afforded full opportunity

to submit bids in response to

this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the

grounds of race, color, sex or national origin in consideration for an award. No bid will be considered unless it is made on a blank form furnished by the County of Trinity and is made in accor- dance with the provisions of

the Proposal Requirements and Conditions set forth under Section 2 of the Standard Specifications (neither the pro- posal form nor any other por- tion of the serially numbered Bid Book shall be detached therefrom). Pursuant to Section 1773 of the Labor Code, the general prevailing rate of wages in the county in which the work is to be done has been deter- mined by the Director of the Department of Industrial Relations. These wage rates appear in the Department of Transportation publication enti-

tled “General Prevailing Wage

Rates,” a copy of which is in the Administrative Office at the Trinity County Department of Transportation, 31301 State Highway 3., Weaverville, CA 96093. Future effective wage rates which have been prede- termined and are on file with

the Department of Industrial Relations are referenced but not printed in said publications. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS, COUNTY OF TRINITY, STATE OF CALIFORNIA Wendy G. Tyler, Clerk of the

Board of Supervisors of the County of Trinity, State of California

July 9 & 16, 2008


July 16, 2008


Page 11



Jeanne L. Hodge, CPA

202 Trinity Lake Blvd. Weaverville Phone 623-4787 Income Taxes Small Business Accounting




Taxes Small Business Accounting AEROBICS 623-1623 BICYCLES COMPUTERS ���������


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construction NewConstruction Remodeling 25 Years Experience

License#635319 Cell:(707)499-9069 (530)623--3598
License#635319 Cell:(707)499-9069 (530)623--3598 530-623-5936 P.O. Box 2626, Weaverville, CA 96093 Lic.


P.O. Box 2626, Weaverville, CA 96093

Lic. 789871 Excavator “Bobcat” - Loader Backhoe Service Concrete Cutting, Breaking, and Removal Trenching / Auger Construction Clean-up Dump Truck Service General Building

No Job to Small

Herks Hoe





Reasonable Rates


Cal #736743

623-1926 Reasonable Rates HERK SHRINER Cal #736743 TRINITY ALPS DRYWALL New Construction Remodels Repairs


New Construction Remodels Repairs Travis Michel, owner


CA lic. # 839288


Trott Const. Co. Remodeling Specialist • Additions • Remodeling • New Construction • Decks •
Const. Co.
Remodeling Specialist
• Additions
• Remodeling
• New Construction
• Decks
• Design
Over 40 Years Experience
Cont. Lic. #308519
Cont. Lic. #822702
Rob Barcellona Construction Lic. #670527 Custom Homes Remodels Decks 623-2642 P.O. Box 2872, Wvvl. CA

Rob Barcellona Construction

Lic. #670527

Custom Homes Remodels Decks


P.O. Box 2872, Wvvl. CA 96093 Serving Trinity Co. for 10 years

LIC. #522076
Greg Coburn
License #860292
PO Box 815
Cottonwood, CA 96022
530 347-0152


Box 815 Cottonwood, CA 96022 530 347-0152 DRAFTING/DESIGN DRILLING Water Well Drilling (530) 623-WELL (9355) 25


Water Well Drilling

(530) 623-WELL (9355) 25 Years Experience KURT LINGEMANN

P.O. Box 419, Junction City, Ca 96048

Ca. Con. Lic. # 609107


Tom Talbott


Lic. #860863
Lic. #860863

COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL (530) 623-3791 Serving Trinity County


Cont. Lic. #851558 30 Years Experience Doug Walhood


Metcalf Electric ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR LIC. #751905 Your Community Electrician Steve Metcalf - 623-2708

Metcalf Electric


LIC. #751905

Your Community


Steve Metcalf - 623-2708


Mike's Fishing Guide Service Whiskeytown Lake & Trinity Lake Kokanee, Salmon & Trout Mike Elster
Mike's Fishing
Guide Service
Whiskeytown Lake & Trinity Lake
Kokanee, Salmon
& Trout
Mike Elster
Permit #704195-05
cell 916-215-6330


MountainValleyPacific FLOORS SALES & INSTALLATION Larry Horrocks - CA Lic#619051 530-623-3017 129 Forest Ave.
Larry Horrocks - CA Lic#619051
530-623-3017 129 Forest Ave.

Your message here is only


for 3 months


MountainValleyPacific FLOORS AccentDécor~Gifts 530-623-3017 129 Forest Ave.
530-623-3017 129 Forest Ave.


530-623-3017 129 Forest Ave. HUNTING & FISHING INSURANCE KevinCahill, CPCU Agent, Lic. #0704886 Visit:
530-623-3017 129 Forest Ave. HUNTING & FISHING INSURANCE KevinCahill, CPCU Agent, Lic. #0704886 Visit:


KevinCahill, CPCU Agent, Lic. #0704886 Visit: E-mail: Hwy. 3, Weaverville, CA 96093

KevinCahill, CPCU

Agent, Lic. #0704886 Visit: E-mail: Hwy. 3, Weaverville, CA 96093


Toll Free 888-850-0883

24 Hour Good Neighbor Service®


Landscape Irrigation Design & Installation New Construction or Existing Landscapes Up-Grades Manual or Automated
Landscape Irrigation
Design & Installation
New Construction or
Existing Landscapes
Manual or Automated Systems
Fire Protection & Storage Systems
Home, Commercial, Agricultural
Trinity Pump & Supply
Lic. #906821
Jim White, owner
References Available


530-623-3464 Jim White, owner References Available MOTELS PAINTING CALL ME! High Pressure Wash for FREE! w/exterior


CALL ME! High Pressure Wash for FREE! w/exterior paint job 10% Senior Discount Low Price


High Pressure Wash for FREE! w/exterior paint job 10% Senior Discount Low Price & High quality Exterior / Interior work



CA LIC #333522


Plew Plumbing & Electrical, Inc.

dba. Plew Plumbing CA Lic #535240 Pump & Well Work Plumbing Repairs New Construction Drain Cleaning


After Hours 623-3536







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Water Pump


1600 Davis Road & 299 623-1627 Plastic-Glass-Aluminum

1600 Davis Road & 299 623-1627



R • E • L • A • X and Enjoy Your Meals While We Do the Work


Chinese & American Food On the Mircle Mile • Redding


778-3151 FREE ESTIMATES Danny Kuehl Lic. #722112 Lewiston, CA 96052 Commercial & Residential
Danny Kuehl
Lic. #722112
Lewiston, CA 96052
& Residential



Cal. Lic. #546388

Sand & Gravel Shale Road Base Drain Rock Asphalt Paving (Free Quotations) Radio-dispatched Trucks

Call 623-4444

Fax 623-1984

P.O. Box 1498, Weaverville CA 96093


CONCRETE AGGREGATE PRODUCTS Contractors License #813311 FREE ESTIMATES • Meets all County & Federal Specifications

Contractors License #813311

CONCRETE AGGREGATE PRODUCTS Contractors License #813311 FREE ESTIMATES • Meets all County & Federal Specifications


• Meets all County & Federal Specifications

• Washed Sand & Gravel

• Loam

• Cobbles

• Road Base

Washed Sand & Gravel • Loam • Cobbles • Road Base • Drain, Crushed & Natural

• Drain, Crushed & Natural Rock


320 Industrial Parkway, Wvvl.


Rock 623-6833 320 Industrial Parkway, Wvvl. SIGNS L E G A L A D V E