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The Gridley Herald
Gridley , California
November 18, 2016     The Gridley Herald
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November 18, 2016

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: Question or comments.'? Contact Editor Lisa Van De Hey at FRIDAY >> NOVEMBER 18, 2016 >~ THE GRIDLEY HERALD ~ -[- By Melinda Myers Air Plants. Unique and amazing air plants are all the rage and could certainly be described as the Dress up the holidays or give gifts that continue definitive easy care plant. Many are native to rain for- giving throughout the year with these low mainte- ests where they grow in the canopy of trees, gathering nanee gardening trends. Just add a little fun, classic water and nutrients that pass by. No soil is needed for beauty or style to make it even more memorable now these versatile plahfs. Just hang them in a bright loca- and throughout the year. tion and soak in tepid non-softened water once every Terrariums. These mini greenhouses continueweek or two. to grow in popularity and are perfect for new or tim- Display them in an open terrarium, shell, or an- id gardeners. Just plant a few small tropical plants, other decorative container. They make great center- moisten the soil, dose the lid and you have a self con- pieces or stunning displays. tained growing chamber. Show offyour green thumb Pothos, Philodendron and Ivy. These plants have with a modern, classic or vintage style vessel, long been low maintenance favorites of the indoor Use the Gazebo Tabletop terrarium, classic bell garden. This year, consider dressing them up for the jar or other mini garden as a centerpiece for the din- holidays with sparkling garland, artificial flowers, ing table or buffet. Or create a miniature garden in berries and greens. glass to give as a hostess gift. When the party is over, Or display them in unique containers, baskets it's a great memento of a fun holiday gathering, or hangers. Go retro and macra n6 a colorful hang- Succulents. Growing succulents is another low er for your favorite hanging basket. Or place the pot maintenance garden trend that is perfect for busy in an earthy woven basket, sleek plastic pot or clas- gardeners during the hectic holiday season. Just place sic Round Copper Wire Globe hanging basket. Add them in a sunfiy window and water whenever the soil some fairy lights for a bit more sparkle on long winter is dry. It's truly as easy as that. nights. The small scale cacti and succulents provide a Make this holiday season warm and memorable multitude of opportunities for incorporating them with the help of these low maintenance garden trends into your holiday celebrations. You won't need much and plants. You, your family and friends will enjoy space to enjoy the subtle colors and dramatic form of their beauty, charm and easy care nature throughout these drought tolerant plants. Just select containers the new year ahead. that complement, but don't overpower their charm. Melinda Myers has more than 30 years of horti- Consider buying a few extras for guests to take culture experience and has written over 20 gardening home and enjoy for years to come. books, including Small Space Gardening. She hosts But first, use them to dress up the table by mak- The Great Courses "How to Grow Anything: Food ing them into place cards for your guests. Simply add Gardening For Everyone" DVD set and the nation- a name to the decorative pot. Or display them all to- ally syndicated Melinda's Garden Moment TV & ra- gether in a copper plant tray (, terra dio segments. Myers is a columnist and contributing cotta saucer or other shallow container to use as a editor for Birds & Blooms magazine and "was com- I. enterpiece throughout the evening. When the party missioned by Gardener's Supply Company for her ex- over, each guest can pick their own plant to take pertise to write this article. Myers' web site is www. home. The following are excerpts from the daily incident report of the Gridley/Biggs Police Department (GBPD). The phone num- ber for the Gridley/ Biggs Police Dept is 530-846-5678. Arrests and Citations Mon. 11-14-16 bAt 9:26 p.m. Eduardo Benjamin Trevino, 26, of Gridley, was driving without a valid drivers license, on a local misdemean- or warrant and resist- ing arrest at Haskell and Magnolia streets, according to a GBPD report. bAt 9:37 p.m. Bob Arthur Griffith, 40, of Gridley, was ar- rested for possession of methamphetamine, possession of drug paraphernalia and on a local misdemeanor warrant on Ohio St, according to a GBPD report and was trans- ported to BCJ. Tues 11-15-16 bAt 1:31 p.m. Glenda Louise Ken- nedy, 49, of Gridley, was arrested, cited and released on a local misdemeanor warrant in the 1500 block of Hwy 99, according to a GBPD report. bAt 6:28 p.m. Daniel Dennis Prock, 43, of Gridley, was ar- rested for public intox- ication and violation of probation on Peach St, according to a GBPD report and was trans- ported to BCJ. bat 1:32 a.m. Jes- se Lee Burton, 38, of Gridley, was arrested, cited and released on a local misdemeanor warrant in the 1600 block of Hwy 99, ac- cording to a GBPD re- port. THE ABOVE BOOKINGS AND REPORTS REFLECT ONLY THE INITIAL ACTION,( TAKEN BY LAW ENFORCEMENT IN THE COURSE OF THEIR DUTY. THIS INFORMA TION IS NOT INTENDED TO COMMENT ON THE GUILT OR INNOCENCE OF THOSI LISTED, NOR IS IT AN INDICATION OFTHE FINAL DISPOSITION OFTHESE CASES Thanksgiving is a holiday to give thanks and share special moments with family and friends. While the original Thanksgiving might have taken place during a time when food was sparse, nowadays Thanksgiving often involves excessive amounts of food, with more food ending up in the garbage than in celebrants' bel- lies. The United States Department of Agricul- ture projects that Americans will throw away more than 200 million pounds of edible turkey meat this Thanksgiving holiday. And Thanksgiving typically ushers in a period of wastefulness, as the U.S. Envi- ronmental Protection Agency says American house- holds produce roughly 25 percent more trash be- tween Thanksgiving and New Year's Day than during the rest of the year. Reducing waste is a worthy goal year-round, but especially so during the holiday season. And accom- plishing that goal can be done without sacrificing A funeral service will held on Tuesday, Novem- ber 22, 2016 10 a.m. at the United Methodist Church in Biggs for Glo- ria Andes, 93, of Biggs, California. Gloria passed away peacefully on November 15, 2016, at home with her family by her side. Gloria had lived in Fresno, Sacramento, Ha- waii, Denver and Albu- querque during her life as a military wife. She married the love of her life, Lloyd Andes,. who preceded her in death in 2010. They moved back to their hometown of Biggs in 1977, where they lived out the rest of their lives among family and friends. Gloria gradu- Gloria Andes ated from Biggs High School and then attended Fresno and Sacramento State Colleges. She was very active in the United Methodist Church, the Biggs Women's Club, Pink Ladies and the Dols of Yuba City. In her younger years she was a Rainbow Girl and she served as secretary of the Alpha Chi Omega Auxil- iary. She was also an avid golfer, a bowler and en- joyed many an at rnoon on the tennis court. Gloria leaves behind her son, Dane Andes and wife Jeane; daugh- ter, Jane Ulanowski and Dennis Woods; three grandchildren: Kristy and husband Mark Lom- bardo, Megan Ulanowski, and Nick Andes and wife Angela; and four great- grandchildren. Pastor Darla Hadriek will officiate the service. Interment will be in the Gridley Biggs Cemetery Arrangements en- trusted to Gridley-Bloek Funeral Chapel The family suggests contributions to the Biggs United Method- ist church or a charity of your choice. holiday traditions. Use fine china when serving meals. Thanksgiv- ing provides an opportunity to serve meals on fine china and use the silverware that has gone unused instead of disposable plates and utensils. In addition to adding a touch of elegance to meals, reusable china and silverware is less wasteful than paper plates and plastic utensils. Cloth napkins and other table linens are also more eeo-friendly than paper napkins. Decorate using natural items. Scour the great outdoors for all-natural centerpiece materials or other items that can be turned into wreaths and gar- lands. Vases filled with pine cones and acorns make for beautiful, inexpensive and festive decorations. Shop locally and organically. When shopping for Thanksgiving dinner, choose local produce, poul- try and grains whenever possible. Resist the urge to buy more than you need as well. Skip some of the less- popular dishes that are used only to make the table seem full. Buy a small turkey or think about only serv- ing turkey breasts, which tend to be the most popular cuts of the bird. Use reusable shopping bags to carry items home and reduce waste even further. Light candles and reduce energy consumption. During the meal, eat by candlelight and turn offlights in other areas of. the home that are not in use. Rather than turning on the television, take the party out- doors and play a game of football on the front lawn. Have a local Thanksgiving. Start a new tradition and invite nearby friends and family over for the holi- day instead of traveling long distances. According to Use Less Stuff, a resource for eco-eonseious men and women, if each family reduced gasoline consumption by one gallon (roughly 20 miles), they could reduce greenhouse gas emissions by one million tons. Send home the leftovers. Send each guest home with some leftovers if you have any. This way the re- frigerator isn't left full of items that will end up uneat- en. Otherwise, donate uncooked food to a local food bank Use any scraps of vegetables in a compost pile. Don't let recycling fall by the wayside. Remem- ber to recycle all applicable items. Just because it's a holiday doesn't mean recycling habits should be for- gotten. Encourage guests to pitch in by dearly mark- ing recycling bins. Thanksgiving can be less wasteful without de- tracting from the enjoyment and true meaning of the holiday. By Barbara Ott The leaves are coming down. I love fall leaves. I love the idea of abscission which is the process of the leaves releasing from tree branches. My deciduous Bonsai trees have finished and are very easy to dean up after...they are afferall very small. The decorative pear tree in my front yard is another story. The daily raking has only just begun. This tree is a delight in the summer as it shields my house from the west sun. It is a wonderful sculpture of branches in the winter as it lets in the needed warmth of the west sun. It has at least a gazillion leaves and they fall off at leisure. It dumps offleaves regularly and it lasts all winter long. Believe me when it is February and I am still rak- ing up loads of leaves I am not as wistful about the wonder of leaves dropping as I am right now in the beginning of the raking season. My neighbor asks me why I don't "leaf blower" the leaves...I am old fash- ioned when it comes to leaves and I like the silent act of raking. Be ready for me to be complaining about this wonder soon. Butte County On Sunday, November 20, 2016 at 2 p.m., Au- thors and speakers- Larry Matthews and Scott Rob- erts will present "The Lost Communities of Lake Oroville" Book signing at the Ehmann Home, 1480 Lincoln Street, Historic Downtown OroviIle. Admis- sion is FREE butttecountyhistoricalsociety.or.g :r,~ '~:. @~:-':}N ~'~ ~:~ ::: ~s~ ~ ~ ~:~'-:~ ~ :'~#~ i~:iT~::~;~ 5~: Preschool & After School Now enrolling Half & full day programs Call now 846-9901 585 Magnolia www.kidscastlegri G. Beau Hunter D.D.S. G. BEAU HUNTER D.D.S. 6072 Skymeadow Way Paradise, CA 95969 (530) 877-9800 Mention this ad for our new patient special, and then take a scenic 39 minute drive to meet our team. District 2 California Assemblyman - Noraen Evans P.O. Box 942849 Room 6031, Sacramento, CA 94249-0002 (916) 319-2002 District 3 California - Assemblyman James Gallagher 2060 Talbert Drive, Suite 110, Chico, CA 95928 (530) 895-4217 District 4 California Senate - Jim Nielsen State Capitol, Room 3070, Sacramento, CA 95814 (916) 651-4004 i, Governor of California - Jerry Brown California State Capitol, Suite 1173, Sacramento, CA 95814 (916) 445-2841 District I Representetlve - Doug LaMalfa 506 Cannon House Office Building U.S. House of Representatives, Washington, D.C. ;~0515 (202) 225-3076 1453 Downer Street, Sdite A, Oroville, CA 96965 (530) 534-7100 U.S. Senate - Dianne Feinstein Hart Senate Bid., Ste. 331, Constitution Washington D.C. 20510 (202) 224-3841 US. Senate - Barbara Boxer Hart Senate Bid., Ste. 112 Constitution Washington D.C. 20510 (202) 224-3553 U.S. President - Barack Obama The White House, Washington D.C. 20500 (202) 456-1414 Ave. & 2nd St., N.E. Ave. & 2nd St., N.E. +