Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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January 24, 2001     Feather River Bulletin
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January 24, 2001
 

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Record, ,~epo, LJ Werjnes~y, Jan. 24, 2001 11B , i :r Photo submitted is billed as the top performer in this year's Snow- the spice of life. there was a band a spicy variety of melange musi- Loco's Rockin' would be. an in rock, blues, as well as heads immedi- from the Mission For more information call met, as most of the members are Bay Area college instruc- tors, teaching at U.C.-Berke- ley, Stanford and San Francis- East Los Angeles. co State. Latino Rock, "Dr. Loco, AKA Dr. Jose soul--La Bam- Cuellar, himself is a lecturer at Bully, War, Maid, U.C.-Berkeley, and isthe direc- across the tor of the Cesar Chavez Public SOutheast, to sample Policy Institute at San Francis- New Orleans co State," Steidel said. ritmos and Zyde- "If you enjoy the sounds of Steidel of Quin- Santana, Tower of Power, War, organizers of the Cat Tjader, Tito Puente, then take these bands percussive Arizona, New Mexi- heart and honking horns and Juarez, Chi- add the charismatic Dr. Jose border music of Cuellar," Steidel said about and Conjuto, are part the man who plays sax and Cuba and Africa, sings. "His music has no bound- even further aries, a true musical hybrid, into this and his vocal performances Steidel said. are not to be missed either for by Cuban the exhilarating Jalapeno ex- and Latin percus- perience, or the dancing. Dr. cored va," Steidel Loco's band was voted one of is one musical the top dance bands in San with a brain clear-Francisco," Steidel said. dancing habanero Dr. Loco's Quincy perfor- mance is part of the Snowball, are the sounds an annual benefit for the at the 9th annual Plumas Ski Club. Saturday Jan. 27, at Along with dancing and en- County tertainment, the ski club will in Quincy. be turning the Plumas-Sierra :aught Dr. Loco's County Fairgrounds Tulsa )end Band at Scott Pavilion into a fiesta at- by the Bay, where mosphere, complete with sa- a satellite stage vory southwestern cuisine pre- sweaty dancers pared by Caron Stockton. ,whfletheheadliner Proceeds go toward the ed," Steidel Plumas Ski Club's programs supporting community ski has shared the programs, and the national talents as the longboard race at Gold Moun- Junior Walk- tain ski hill. Los Lobos, Tickets are $35 in advance, and Etta $40 at the door. Advance tick- ets are on sale at the Book- also played at shelf, Quincy Natural Food , Premier Bay Area and the Plumas County Arts as Slim's, The Commission in Quincy; Dol- Music Hall, lards Market in Portola, the and the Black Graeagle Store in Graeagle, Ball, as well as atand at Ski Gold Mounfflin in :he top festivals Johnsville. the country. They For more information on the in the sum- event, call 283-5064. Rate. Breakfast Included. PER NIGHT PER NIGHT I SATURDAYS SUN .-FRI. F~b. t61h Through Feb. 10fh (excludes Jan. 20 & 27) Breakfast for two included with each nights stay. till ]1)il SUSILIf HOTEb/C/ INO I i I.olaw. o,,a .e.cla .,,.,~ $,,bi,~ ~ ~b't~" By Victoria Metcalf Staff Wnter Have you ever heard of the Greenville Bulletin, the Quin- cy Union or the Portola Gazette? Those newspapers once ex- isted in Plumas County. Many of their bound copies are found at the Plumas County Museum in Quincy. In giving the public a glimpse of the past and a part of its newspaper history, a four-page section is now avail- able containing front pages from each of those newspa- pers, plus an extra edition of the Feather River Bulletin printed in 1943. Greenville Bulletin It was June 17, 1885; parts of Plumas County were becoming settled, thanks to the mining boom that attracted miners, farmers and business people alike. And, as the new population settled in, it was time for a lit- tle entertainment. Coming to town was none other than Fry- er's Circus, Equescurriculum. While the name in itself pro- vided some entertainment, an advertisement that ran the full length of the front page, promised an audience much in the way of animal acts, actors and more. Feather River Bulletin On Sept. 25, 1943, in an extra edition of the Feather River Bulletin, residents of the area were called to a "Rally Tonight." It was the Quincy District's attempt to raise a $205,000 bond quota. "The Third War Loan Drive will be dramatized in Quincy tonight during an all-commu- nity 'Rally,'" according to large print on the front page. "Focal point will be a mam- moth Bond Booth erected in front of the courthouse." "It won't be there merely for decorative purposes, either. Postmaster Reuel Bar and A. E. Dale of the Bank of America and secretary of the Bond Committee, assisted by the oth- er members of the committee and a corps of typists, will have War Bonds for sale. They'll be delivered on the SpOt." Quincy Union Advertising on the front page of the newspapor may be a thing of the past, but it was .... OLhssiFiED ...... DEADLINE 10 a.m. Mondays January 28 Featuring the Famous of the T-Town Boys --3pro-- Win one of six SuperBowl T-shirts! Dinnerhouse closed that evening. Sunday bPunch will be served from 10 am - 2pro at the II The friendliest bar in town! Call ahead for van service. Hwy 89 & Main St., Greenville Chuchy's Chili Chickens are expected! IRE,.&."[." IIII I I I .... II IIIII IIIII ' II III I _ * _ + 1 The Plumes County Museum in and selected four to share With an interesting look at the past. Quincy has dipped into its archives of old newspapers the public in a four-page spread. The front pages provide once a standard format and that's proven by a glance at the front page of the Quincy Union. W.W. Kellogg was the pub- lisher of the Saturday newspa- per. A subscription for a year cost $5. One square of advertis- ing with 10 lines of copy (ost $,3. Those who chose to pay the rate, and the additional $1.50 per insertion, included attor neys from Taylorsville, Neva- da Territory, Quincy, [,a Porte; a Greenville surveyor, a phys~- clan and surgeon, a Tay lorsville notary public and jus- tice of the peace, carpenters and others. Grocery stores and mercan- tiles also vied for attention with the news on the front page of the issue. That news, as in the case with most early newspapers, didn't concern the area; but brought interesting stories from other parts of the state or country. Portola Gazette A train loaded with logs graced the front page of the Sept. 2, 1911 issue of the Porto- la Gazette. While three large ads were included on the front page spread, the news had, by this time, turned to local events. One of the leading stories that week was the call for the formation of a brass band in Portola. Bands were an important part of any community in ear- ly Plumas County, and accord- ing to the article, "Prof. Sib- bets has the matter in hand. tte was endorsed by the Portola Iml)rt~veme~:l Association and the plan. ,nad , rm,: .t the committee on For more information on the !hr: b;,rM I,~q~.,)sitio~C' four-page section now avail- Tb- sU.v '.veJ)l .,,~ h~ say that able, drop by the Plumas Coun- {:1(~) v,;~< ne,(lr, d to accomplish ty Museum or call 28,3-6320. of the Plumas County Museum Odd and Unusual Artifacts Here is this week's look at one of the treasures not nor- mally o. display at the Plumas County Museum. Our featured mtifact is handmade of deer antler and steel. It is 8" long overall. A knife was refashioned to have a curl or hoar at the end. What is it? The answer will be in next week's paper, if you think you know what it is, call the museum at 283-6320. Last week's answer: The copper box was the time capsule for the Plumes County Courtho.se. It was placed in the northeast corner of the building's foundation in 1921 with papers and memora- bilia from that time. In 1980, it was removed and opened on the occasion of the retirement of Plumas County Clerk Raynelle Slaten. Milch of the material in- side was d;,maged from condensation. is temporarily closed for the installation of a new heating and cooling system for your comfort. Thank you for your patience at this time "k*'k~'kWWWWWWW We will re-open soon with the best of today's hottest films. {estimated about Feb. 9th) "~ "/~ "/t "/t "h' W "k W W W W ./~ Plan to join us for our Academy Awards Extravaganza Fundraiser Sunday, March 25, 2001 Do more than just watch at home Dress Up ... Sip Champagne ... Guess The Winners ... Paparazzi ... Prizes ... And Popcorn! ! ! Mondar , L adies ~i~ht * 2 for $7.00 ~ay e Couples' Night , 2 for $7.50 Adults ............. $5.00 Children ........... $3.50 Students & Seniors ............ $4.00 CLOSED FOR UPGRADES 283-1140 469 Main St., Quincy, CA A non-profit corporation bringing entertainment to the community.