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Archive - Feb 2013 - News Article

Date
Type

February 1st

Lynda Salcido appointed as acting county administrator for Mono County

February 1, 2013

The Mono County Board of Supervisors appointed Lynda Salcido as “Acting County Administrative Officer (CAO)” on Tuesday, Jan. 29.

A long-term county employee, Salcido is also Mono County’s director of Public Health, a position she has held for 13 years. She also served as the county’s Emergency Medical Services director after former county fire rescue chief Mark Mikulicich retired in 2011.

Between winter and spring

February 1, 2013

This past week, Mammoth residents may have startled a squirrel or two at the bird feeders, chattering away in raucous irritation. The dogs went nuts, of course, and up the tree the squirrels shot, tails flaming in indignation.

Seeing a squirrel in a tree in Mammoth isn’t strange. It’s not a guaranteed thing of wonder (although to the dogs it always is), but when was the last time you saw a squirrel this winter?

Saturday, Feb. 2, popularly called, Groundhog Day, is the day that marks the halfway point between the first day of winter and the first day of spring.

RAW: Tioga Road rehabilitation plan available

February 1, 2013

According to the National Park Service, Yosemite National Park has signed the Tioga Road Rehabilitation Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI).

The FONSI records the decision of the National Park Service to rehabilitate, restore and resurface approximately 41 miles of the Tioga Road. The Tioga Road, bounded on both sides by State Highway 120, and open seasonally, is a popular east-west crossing of the Sierra Nevada.

What's Up, Up Here? Feb. 1-7 | News snippets from here and there

February 1, 2013

 

Whoops! Last week we reported in this column that the Pita Pit had changed ownership to Mammoth Mountain, but that was wrong, wrong and wrong. It’s still the same owners. We regret the error, and offer apologies all around…

Stolen petroglyphs recovered, culprits still at large

February 1, 2013

A set of petroglyph panels stolen from a cultural site north of Bishop last fall have been returned to the Bureau of Land Management but authorities are still looking for those responsible for the theft and the damage at the site.

Phone calls to the BLM seeking comment on how the petroglyph panels were recovered were not returned.
The damaged petroglyph site was first reported in October, 2012, at which time authorities said six panels had been removed by rock saws and chisels.

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