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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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February 28, 2001     Feather River Bulletin
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February 28, 2001
 

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Record, Reporter Wednesday, Feb. 28, 2001 11B I Photo submitted mKI James Keigh~w will be eatertaining students in various school the public at the Town Hall Theatre in Quincy in March. The pair bring to their music of Scotland and Ireland. I I writing and producing his own at 7 p.m. songs, as well as the folk music Men of Worth will be per- arth, with Donnie of thecountries, forming at the Quincy Conva- and James Men of Worth was formed in lescent Home at 2 p.m., March bringing the mu- 1986, to offer the best in Irish 9. homelands to and Scottish traditional and A public performance is in March. contemporary folk music, planned at the Town Hail The- from the And, accompanying their atre in Quincy, March 9 at 7 of Scotland, songs, the duo performs on the p.m. of Ireland, guitar, octave mandolin, con- For more information on before ele- certina, mando-cello, bodhran Men of Worth contact the audiences and andbanjo. Plumas County Arts Commis- n eight concerts Men of Worth is appearing sion at 283-3402. at Quincy, Pioneer, ChesterThe programs have been first language and C. Roy Carmichael ele- made possible, in part, from up the Scot- mentary schools between funding by the California Arts the duo, Men of March 7-9. Council and the California De- ~Usic reflects the. A special family concert ispartment of Education Visual of song and sto- planned for March 8 at Chester and Performing Arts Educa- aativeland. Elementary School at 7 p.m., tion Grant. g the and another at the Feather is known for River Middle School, March 7 I through March, the only school in the western vador Dali, Jimi Hendrix, and an exhibition of hemisphere that specializes in the band Tool, along with tat- three Lassen Com-video game creation, too art by Paul Booth and the students at the McIntire dreams of foundingentire subculture. Expressing inthe h video game empire and be-human emotions and the sub- Building. The coming fabulously rich. In conscious is his aim, and the invar- fact, he and a friend are cur- risk-taking in art is the main Bryan Haynes, rently working on a prototype attraction. and Shane McIn- video game called "Rebirth," On Thursday March 1, from .glance, their work based on the eternal theme of 4 p.m. on, there will be an but the in- heroes facing down evil. opening reception at the is as different as Bryan Haynes is somewhat Lassen Community College of the artists, unusual in that he is a native Art Gallery, giving the public Studied art at of Susanville. Not so unusual- the opportunity to share re- College and ly, he can't wait to take his art freshments and meet the degree in somewhere ("towards the artists. Take the effort to at- State Universi- ocean") out of town. He, too, tend, because the personalities a secondary studied art with Bey Mendoza are reflected in and are as in- program and continued at Lassen Com- terestingas the artwork. These school art, ce- munity College. Haynes lists are artists you may read about and wood- his main influences as Sal-somewhere down theline. to hand-built does what can as "altered stoneware." He in the tradition- on the potter's purposely de- making vari- in clay. Hulett locally, and is his art further is a native Who has lived in a dozen Men- and is con- education at lalunity College. stop will be ~nd, Wash., ! 1 ! 1 "Beauty and the Beast," Admission to the play is $10 written by Quincy resident for adults, $5 for children. Anne Gaudet and presented by Tickets are available at the Earl Thompson Productions, .Bookshelf, Quincy Natural will be held this week begin- Foods and the Plumas County ning tonight. Arts Commission. Performances are set for Dinner and theater packages Wednesday, Feb. 28, and are available by contacting March 1-3 at 7 p.m. in the Moon's restaurant in Quincy Town Hall Theatre on Main at 283-0765. The package in- Street in Quincy. A special cludes dinner and theater tick- matinee is set for Sunday, ets for $20 for adults and $10 March 4, at 2 p.m. for children. 3r; An.ua[ Band Dinner & Dance ormal 20 piece band Saturday; March 17t" 4 No Host Cocktails: 5:30 with live classical guitar f, Dinner: 7:00 Auction: 8:00 Dancing: 8:30 Tulsa Scott Pavilion County Fairgrounds, Quincy By Victoria Metcalf Staff Writer More than $70,000 was raised in Plumas County last sum- mer, thanks to participation by those who take the battle against cancer seriously. Teams signed up, raising funding toward the American Cancer Society's (ACS) Relay for Life and cancer research. And, while local results were tremendous, the fight goes on. Once again rallying teams and participants, members of Soroptimist International (SI) of Quincy, the lead sponsor in the Plumas County relay, are inviting all interested people to the Relay for Life rally. Set for Tuesday, March 6, from 5 - 6:30 p.m., at the Quin- cy ElementarY School on Alder Street in Quincy, this year's organizers will be discussing the upcoming event. Cynthia Williams and Mar- na Markham, members of SI, are this year's organizers. Rally Teams are needed for the ACS's Relay for Life, Williams explained. "The American Cancer Soci- ety's Relay for Life offers com- munity members an opportu- nity to participate in the fight against cancer," Williams said. "Relay for Life is a 24-hour team event, in which one mem- ber of each team is on the track at all times." Relay The Relay for Life is a 24- hour relay where team mem- bers take turns walking or running around a track to raise money for the fight against cancer. This year's relay is set for ,June 17-18 at Feather River College. "Relay for Life is a unique celebration and fund-raising event that allows participation from all walks of life, includ- ing patients, medical support staff, corporations, civic orga- nizations, churches, and com- munity volunteers to join to- gether to fight cancer," Williams said. "The relay re- minds us that progress has been made in the fight against cancer, and that everyone who participates is making a differ- ence, Teams Teams of 12 to 24 people are ticket information, contact Chamber of Commerce 283-0188 NEED WEDDING INVITATIONS? Call Keri, 28,3-0800 Need an extra local telephone directory? Contact one of our local offices! The Plumas/Lassen Connection Telephone DLrectory Great Rate. Breakfast Included. FREE complete breakfast for two people with each night's stay. ISI FOi SUSU formed, and take turns on the track walking or running in shifts of about an hour each. Teams are organized by friends, relatives, local busi- nesses, hospitals, schools, churches, and other organiza- tions. Each team competes against each other to raise the most money or have {he best show of spirit, Williams explained. Teams are invited to select a theme, a name and costumes as they participate in the par- ty-like atmosphere as many chose to camp out right on the field, enjoying entertainment, food and games. Team registration is $150. Each team member raises and collects a minimum of $100 pri- or to the event. Coromonios The Relay for Life opens with a cancer survivors' walk, in which those who have real- ized the benefits of the ad- vancements of cancer research are invited to take the first lap. "This emotional time sets the stage for the importance of each participant's contribu- tion," Williams said. The luminary ceremony is another highlight of the event. Helpers fill paper' bags bear- ing the names of cancer sur- vivors or those who have lost the battle against cancer, and then a small candle is added. The bags are then spread out around the track Saturday evening after dark, following a luminary ceremony. The can- dles are lit and allowed to burn throughout the night. Why is it important to raise funding for cancer research? The fight hasn't ended. One in eight women will be diagnosed with breast, cancer. "Everyone is personally af- fected by cancer, sooner or lat- er," Williams said. But, the good news is that to- day, slightly more than half of cancer patients survive. This survival rate can be increased through more research and greater community awareness of health issues. "Relay for Life gives every- one an opportunity to fight back--to make a difference in the battle against cancer," Williams said. For more information, con- tact Williams at 283-4822 or 283- 6067. Or contact Marne Markham at 836-0760. CKF-SCI=NT HOTEL AND TAVEKN WINTER blOblK5 5A [ GRDAY NIGNT5 throushut the Winter We still ser,,ins hck Ar,sus F,-ime Rib l:=ricla ana R ck of Lamb o. CLall for pxcservations z84-o 79 Words on paper. They will always be the most powerful tools human beings use to communicate. They place no limits on how much we can say, and the furthest reaches of the imagination are the only limits on what we can show. They have the power to make complex ideas simple, and simple ideas powerful. We do more than read them, we hold them. And, from the advertising we see in publications to the letters we receive in the ma l, the things we hold in our hands have the quickest routes to our hearts. In Print t I blisldl Co., Imp, 555 W. Main St. Quincy (530) 283-0800 Publishers off"