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March 19, 1980     The Gridley Herald
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March 19, 1980
 

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Wednesday, March 19, 1980 -- THE GRiDLEY HERALD -- Page 7 5 Commission ponders hunt abers of the state Fish and Commission have taken Study recommendations for and trapping regula- resident game mammals, and non, game animals. are proposals of the of Fish and Game and recommendations DFG recom- new rules were pre- to the FGC March 7, and also heard 19 oral s from the public in Sacramento. recommendations provide among other things, a third of the zone system for Call- deer htinting. The state be divided into 27 general unting zones, there were 28 League tryouts tonight for the majors ages Will be held tonight at the Little League Park at 5:30. ,ose wishing to try out for a team must be pre- can still sign up 0rts Scoreboard 19 - Boys tennis at at 3:30 p.m. 21 - Boys baseball ver- Oak here at 4 p.m. Boys track at Marysville High 2,4 Boys tennis ver- Valley here at 3:30 25 - Boys baseball at at 4 p.m. Boys tennis at 3:30 p.m. 26 - Boys and girls Versus Willows here at 4 p.m. Proposed regulations include boundary charges for zones A, BI and B3, more liberal rules for. per- sons limiting their hunting weapon to bow and arrows and two recrea- tional buck hunts. Recreational buck hunts pro- posed by the department include an archery-only hunt on Gray Lodge Wildlife Area Oct. 4-8 with 30 permits, originally proposed as an either-sex archery hunt. However, the Butte County Board of Supervisors vetoed the DFG proposal, and the depart- ment made the change to bucks only, which is not subject to coun- ty veto. The second recreational buck hunt suggested is in the Ventana wilderness of Los Padres National Forest, Monterey County, Nov. 15-Dec. 7, with 50 permits. Ven- tana first was proposed as the de~. partment's inaugural wilderness buck hunt. Again this year, the DFG is at- tempting to halt the practice of hunters without valid tags hunting deer with big game weapons while claiming to be hunting small game, nongame animals or furbearers. The suggested regulation change would prohibit the use of big game weapons during open deer seasons except by hunters with valid deer tags for the area being hunted. According to the DFG, the pro- posed change would not interfere with the legal pursuit of small game, nongame animals or fur- bearers by hunters using weapons generally used for this purpose. A DFG proposal last year to ac- complish the same objective was dropped because of widespread opposition as an alleged infringe- ment on the right to bear arms. A hearing on 1980 hunting recommendations -- those from the public as well -- is scheduled for April 4 in San Diego after which the commission will announce its proposed regulations. The regula- tions for mammals and furbearers will be adopted April 25 in Los Angeles following a second hear- ing. March 19 - [DFG] Close season for spiny March 29 - [DFG] Open turkey hunting season. I. March 31 Citizen Advisory Committee San Francisco. April 1 - [DFG] Open mg season for abalone Point. April 3 - [FGC[ Fish and 9n meeting in San 4 - [FGC] Fish and tg, in San ,nnouncement of propos- mammal hunting and traooing regulations. Mon. April 21 Citizen Nongame Advisory Committee meeting in San Francisco Fri. April 25 - [FGC] Fish and Game Commission meeting, in Los Angeles. [Adoption of 1980 mam- mal hunting and furbearer trap- ping regulations.] ~at. April 26 - [DFG] Open general trout and salmon sport fishing season. Sun. May 4 - [DFG] Close spring turkey hunting season. Sat. May 24 - [DFG] Open north- west trout and salmon fishing sea- son. Fri. May 30 - [FGC] Fish and Game Commission meeting in San- ta Barbara. o r MONTEREY , ITH THF PURCHASE OF ANY USED VEHICLE "ROM TUCKER CHEVROLET-BUICK, BETWEEN 4RCH 19th AND MARCH 24th!!! Dodge Dart 4DSD Lic, 239NTT 79 Chevette 4DSD Lic. 657WTJ Toyota Celica lift back Lic. 545XRL 78 Luv Pickup Truck Lic IH90487 Chev. Ton Pickup Lic. V37995 77 MGB Roadster w/Hardtop Lic. 488TAL PLUS MANY MORE!!! ; from Mr, Good, parts, including GM GM air filters and GM MOIORS RtRI'S DlVlSlON Chevre~t i SYCAMORE EIGHTH GRADERS - Finishing up the basketball season with a 5-3 record were Sycamore School eighth grade basketball team members: (front, L-R) Betsy Romero, Frances Daniels, Kim Hazelwood, and Verona Feske; (back) Coach Debbie Graves, Yvonne Hiriburu, Marge Ramirez, Mindy Anderson and Stacey Shifflet. SYCAMORE SEVENTH GRADERS - Winding up this season with an impressive 6-1 mark were members of the Sycamore School seventh grade girls basketball team: (front, L-R) Shelly Howard, Mindy Soares, Karrie Smith, Val Thomas, and Tori Stohlman; (back) Coach Debbie Graves, Tammie Pierce, Lori Wood, Stephanie Criddle, Denise Bowers and Lisa Eidson. Manzanita girls end winningyear By Janet lgnacio The Manzanita girl's basketball team wound up their season with an impressive 12-2 season record. During the course of the season, they won the Manzanita Tourna- ment. Helena Marshall and Andee Farrar were both named to the All- Tourney team. In the East Nicholas Tourna- ment, the Phillies captured the con- solation place with 2 wins and 1 loss. Helena Marshall was again named to the All-Tourney team. Manzanita also competed in an 8th grade girls' division sponsored by the Feather River Park and Rec- reation District. The Phillies finished in second place with a respectable 6-1 record. The only loss was to a tough Central team who went on to win the champion- ship. In the last game of the season, Manzanita avenged their caller loss to Central by a score of 41-12. The highlight of the season was the victory over their cross-town rivals, the Sycamore Bullpups. It was a tough, defensive game end- ing with a score of 19-8. Shannon Bell was the standout on offense and defense. Three Phillies will graduate this year. They are H~na Marshall, Martha Aldrich and Shannon Bell. Bell. Five girls will return for another season with the Manzanita Phillies. They are Janet lgnacio, Brigette Harming, Shannon Berry, Lynda Nelson, and Andee Farrar. PTA program on TV IQ Thursday at Sycamore School Spiny lobster Sport fishing season for spiny lobster, which opened last Oc- tober, will close Wednesday, March 19, the Department of Fish and Game said in a reminder issued today. NOTICE TO GROWERS AGRI-TECH IS OFFERING A Thursday, March 20 at 7:00 P.m. Directors Room, Butte County Fairgrounds SUBJECTS: OPENING A FIELD EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE TROUBLE SHOOTING CALIBRATION SAFETY CLASSES ARE OFFERED TO GROWERS OR SEND YOUR DRIVERS. CALL FOR REGISTRATION Gridley 846-4661 Registration fee $25 Gridley PTA will present a pro- gram "What's Your T.V.I.Q." Thursday March 20 at 7 p.m. in Sycamore Library. The program will feature Dr. Barbara Peevers of Chico State. She has done several studies about the effects of television on our children. There will be a question and answer period following the program. Room Mothers will be honored at this meeting. Refreshments and free babysitting will be provided. All PTA meetings are open to the public. Gridley Area News Notes Teachers contract before elementary trustees tonight The Gridley Teachers Associa- tion has formally asked that con- tract negotiations for the 1980-81 school year be opened in the areas of salary, fringe benefits and other revisions. The Gridley Elementary School Board of Trustees will consider the request during their regular meet- ing tonight at 8 p.m. in the school library. In salary requests, the teachers are asking for an increase equal to the June, 1980 Consumer Price In- dex plus ten percent, retroactive to July 1, 1980. Teachers also are requesting ad- ditional salary steps, an additional increment of $500 for those in the district more than 15 years and an additional $300 for those holding Master's Degrees. The public is invited to attend the meeting. March Fong Eu is Prune Growers' speaker March 28 March Fong Eu, California's Secretary of State and Fred Her- inger, President of the California Farm Bureau Federation, will be the special guest speakers at the Twelfth Annual Meeting of the Prune Bargaining Association, be- ing held at the Concord Inn in Concord on March 28, 1980. The program will begin at 12:30 p.m. with a membership luncheon, followed by the featured speakers and conclude with annual reports from P.B.A. President Sekul Spaich and General Manager Ken Davis. According to Davis, "we are very pleased and honored to have the Secretary of State and Mr. Heringer as our guests and fea- tured speakers. From their respec- tive positions, they will share their thoughts on many subjects impor- tant to California's prune growers and all of agriculture, especially in a political year. We are all looking forward to an interesting and en- joyable afternoon." Registration for Tiny Tots begins Registration for the 1980-81 school year is now being accepted from parents who have had chil- dren enrolled in Tiny Tot Play- school previously. Please contact Barbara Rogers at 846-4820. A registration form will then be mailed to the returning parentg. This registration form must be returned to Mrs. Rogers, accompanied by a non-returnable registration fee of $15 in order to insure a child's enrollment. Children not previously regis- tered in Tiny Tot Playschool can be registered for next school year at the annual Tiny "lot Playschool Open House April 9. Parents wish- ing to register their children at that time should call Mrs; Rogers and an invitation will be mailed to them. Doctors' offices are burglarized Two Gridley doctors' offices were burglarized over the week- end. Entry was gained into Dr. Nikom Udom's office by removing a window sometime between 4 and I I p.m. March 16. He reported the theft of valium, stereo equipment and a small amount of cash. Between March 14 and 15, Dr. Don Sullivan's office was bur- glarized. No list of stolen items was available. Trial dates set for 11 alleged narcotics dealers Trial dates were set last week for 11 alleged narcotics dealers, who were arrested in January in a major police raid in Gridley. Suspects and their trial dates are: Tim Talbott, June 2; Ronald Hales, May 5; Walter Richardson, April 28; Indalecio Nanez, May 19; Leonard Dena, May 19; Jack Graham, May 19; Harold Kemper III, May 19; Conrad Fabela, May 19; Davie Hayes, May 5; Mike Holliday, April 28; and Paul Reeves, May 19. Antelope hunt hearing April 16 A hearing on a pro- be issued by drawing to posed special hunt for hunt in seven zones in pronghorn antelope Aug. Modoc, Lassen, Shasta 23-Sept. 1 in Califor- nia's northeastern plains country has been sche. duled for April 16 in the Division of Forestry Building; Eighth and D Streets, Alturas, begin- ning at 7 p.m. Presiding over the hear- ing will be Fish and Game Commissioner Sherman Chickering of San Francisco. As proposed by the and Siskiyou counties. The buck antelope hunt has been held. annually for 16 years. In. addition, for the first time, 20 permits would be made avail- able for doe antelope in Big Valley in southern Modoc and northern Lassen where there is a depredation problem. In the annual winter survey early this year, a Department of Fish record 6,910 antelope and Game, 450 buck were counted from the antelope permits would air. "Punctuality is the politeness of kings." ABORTION is legal and safe when provided in a clinic setting with qualified personnel. Chico Feminist Women's Health Center, a non-profit women controlled clinic. provides pregnancy screening and abortion services on a sliding scale. based on a woman's ability to pay, or on Medi-Cal. For more information on pregnancy screening, abortions, our self help clinic, and speakers' bureau, call us. Chico Feminist Women's Health Center Women's Choice Clinic 330 W. Flume. Chico Telephone 891-1911 20th The farmer is a mighty enterprising citizen. He's a Jack- of-all-trades and master of all of them. From dawn until dusk he's busy working as an ,engineer, a bookeeper, a mechanic.., a specialist in feed, soil, chemicals and animal husbandry. Thanks to his efforts,, America is proud to enjoy the highest standard of living inthe World. We take this occasion to thank our farmers for their business, and to let them know they are greatly ap- preciated! Highway 99E -- Gridley -- Phone 846-3677 m [