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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
March 14, 2012     Feather River Bulletin
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March 14, 2012

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Bulletin, Record, Progressive, Reporter Wednesday, March 14, 2012 15B ARTS an.d ENTERTAINMENT Patrons can savor 'Taste of Plumas' .... Participants toast the Taste of Plumas. This year's event is set for April 14. Photo courtesy Plumas Arts The sixth annual Taste of Plumas is one of the most an- ticipated events of the season, Baking, Bella Luna Catering, says Plumas Arts. The tast- Cafe Le Coq, The Drunk ings begin at 5:30 p.m. Satur- Brush, Evergreen Market, Returning favorites are: Al- spaces left. Other culinary es- ley Cat Cafe, American Valley . tablishments that are inter- Feather River College Culi- nary, Greenhorn Guest Ranch, Longboards Bar & Grill, Mt. Tomba Inn, Pangaea Cafe and Pub, Quincy Natural Foods and Southern Accent. New and back again are: AIW Catering, Beckwith Tavern, Cakes Unleashed, Courthouse Cafe, The Grille at the Chalet View Lodge, Nakoma, Smile Dog Catering, Sterling Sage, Traci's Sweet Surprises and Under Cover Ale Works. There are still a very few day, April 14, at the Plumas- Sierra County Fairgrounds. The staff at Plumas Arts reports that there are more restaurants, caterers and food business participating this year than ever before. Event organizers report that many favorites will return and they are also pleased to welcome several that are new to the event. The Taste of Plumas will in- clude sumptuous samplings from all parts of Plumas. ested in participating should contact Plumas Arts at 283- 3402 or The event is one of the pri- mary fundraisers for Plumas Arts, the region's most active cultural programming organi- zation. Plumas Arts brings art pro- grams to county schools and events and performances to local audiences; coordinates a regional cultural events cal- endar in print and online at; works collab- oratively with local organiza- tions, businesses and groups; hosts Words & Music in three county locations and a gallery of regional artists in Quincy; and manages the Townhall Theatre. The organization is organiz- ing a largely volunteer effort to reoccupy the former his- toric Capitol Saloon as an arts center with plans of opening this spring. Plumas Arts reports that Taste of Plumas has sold out every year. Because attendees offer rave reviews to their friends and neighbors, ticket sales are already very impres- sive. Organizers recommend buying tickets as soon as pos- sible. The presale price of admis- sion, $30 for members of Plumas Arts or $35 for non- members, includes a sou- venir wine glass and the op- portunity to savor samplings from 20-plus restaurants and culinary businesses. Plumas Arts invites nonmembers to take this opportunity to be- come members with their benefit ticket purchase and commence support and sav- ings with this initial invest- ment. Tickets are available at Quincy Natural Foods, and at the Plumas Arts Gallery at 372 Main St. in Quincy. Pur- chases may also be made with credit cards online at or by calling Plumas Arts at 283-3402. After April 6, if the event is not sold out, all tickets will be $40 each. Slideshow visii:s Antarctica Everyone is invited to travel to the coldest, windiest, harshest, driest place on earth with Linda McDermott Tuesday, March 27, at the Townhall Theatre in Quincy as she presents a slideshow from her amazing trip. A fee of $5 per person will be collected at the door; IVtkD'er'ott wili donate all proceeds to bene- fit Plumas Arts. Beer and wine will be served at the event in addition to regular movie concessions. See the white world of Antarctica through the eyes of McDermott, who worked at the McMurdo and South Pole stations during summer seasons 2004-05 and 2010-11. The show will cover general, historical and scientific information, as well as a glimpse into the human and natural environments of the harshest place on earth. See the little Adelie penguin that walked through McMurdo streets, and experience the majesty of the emperors who reside nearby. See the only station at the end of the earth, South Pole Station, which sits on two miles of ice and is surrounded by no living things other than humans. McDermott was an employee of Raytheon Polar Services Company, and filled the role of human resources specialisi and finance specialist while working in this amazing place. Photo submitted Williams House to h local bars. His songs reflect a depth of experiences we get from liv- ing in a small mountain com- munity, but mirrors the same issues we an have in a global village. The songs are stories crafted about our daily strug- gles and successes, in search of finding the perfect powder day or just trying to make a living. From alpenglow and Indian summers to prsonal perspectives and a rich local history, everyone can relate to his songs crafted in our own backyard. Every perfor- mance is a memorable spon- taneous encounter. Open stage follows the fea- tured set. Any aspiring poets, musicians, storytellers, actors or performers are encouraged to sign up at the door for a five- to seven-minute time Portola Words & Music will take place once again in the rustic and intimate setting of the Williams House Museum on Highway 70 right across the highway from Dollard's Market. This venue change represents a new partnership between Plumas Arts and the city of Portola. Presented by Plumas Arts, the March 16 event will fea- ture guest musician Richard Blair. Doors open at 7 p.m. A "bring your own" beverages and snacks policy will be ob- served for the evening. Ad- mission is $3 at the door. Mu- sic begins at 7:15. Richard Blair has been per- forming in the Truckee area for 25 years and has worked with many professional local musicians in a broad range of venues from concert stage to COMING: WANDERLUST slot. All music performances must be acoustic only. Origi- nal work is encouraged, but not required. Words & Music has been =st Words & ,Music brought to audiences county- wide since 1989 by Plumas Arts. For more information contact Plumas Arts at 283- 3402, or visit War survivor visits to raise awareness The Feather River College Students in Free Enterprise (SIFE) program will host the nonprofit Invisible Children's "KONY 2012" campaign to raise awareness about Joseph Kony, a man who has abduct- ed over 30,000 children in Central Africa. Akello Patricia is one of 16 Ugandans showing Invisible Children's newest film, "KONY 2012," around the country. Each Ugandan has lived through a brutal con- flict in Uganda and is now ad- vocating on behalf of the three countries that are still terrorized by Joseph Kony's rebel force, the Lord's Resis- tance Army (LRA). This event was organized by Gina Rangel, president of the SIFE team at Feather Riv- er College, who invited Invisi- ble Children's representa- tives to talk about the atroci- ties that have been happening in Central Africa for more than 26 years. Patricia is touring northern California. She was born in northern Uganda at the height of the conflict and lost many of her relatives to Joseph Kony and the LRA. Patricia is a recent college graduate and was part of In- visible Children's scholarship program in Uganda. The screening will take place at 7 p.m. Monday, March 19, at the Townhall Theatre in Quincy. The 24-minute documentary,' "KONY 2012," explains the im- portance of civic engagement t and tells youth how they can help stop the man who is at- guably the worst war crimi- nal in the world. Invisible Children is en- couraging students to use so- cial media to engage influen- tial culture makers and poli- cymakers during "KONY 2012." Students will also be en- couraged to set up or attend meetings with their members of Congress. Invisible Chil- dren believes that whether Republican or Democrat, whether Lady Gaga or Tim Tebow, arresting the woHd's worst war criminal is some- thing we can all agree on. "There has been significant progress in the recent months towards stopping the violence of the LRA," said Invisible Children's CEO, Ben Keesey. "ffthe world continues to ral- ly behind this effort, 2012 will be the year that peace is finany achieved, once and for all." This is Invisible Children's 14th national tour. More than 60 young people from around the world are touring 16 re- gions. The screening is free to at tend and open to the public. For more information about "KONY 2012," visit Invisible Children uses film, creativity and social ac tion to end the use of chihl soldiers in Joseph Kony's rebel war and restore LRA-;d: fected communities in CetJ- tral Africa to peace and pt')s perity. For more information Visit TOWN HALL THEATRE Presents BIG MIRACLE Fri., Mar. 16 - Sun., Mar. 18 Rated PG 107 min. Rescue Adventure Based on the inspiring true story that captured the hearts of people across the world, the rescue adventure Big Miracle tells the amazin tale of a small town news reporter and a Greenpeace volunteer who arc joined by rival world superpowers to save a family of majestic gray whales trapped by rapidly forming ice in the Arctic Circle. With time running out, they must rally an unlikely coalition of Inuit natives, oil corn panies and Russian and American militar3 to set aside their differences and free the whales. As the world's attention turns to the top of the globe, saving these endangered animals becomes a shared cause fi)r nation entrenched against one another and leads It, a momentary thaw in the Cold War. GHOST RIDER: SPIRIT OF VENGEANCE Fri., Mar. 23 & Sat., Mar. 24 Rated PG-13 96 rain. Action/Adventure From the comic book series that spawned the first Ghost Rider, we find Johnny (Nicolas Cage) - still struggling with his curse as the devil's bounty hunter - is hiding out in a remote part of Eastern Europe when he is recruited by a secret sect of the church to save a young boy from the devil. At first, Johnny is reluctant to embrace the power of the Ghost Rider, but it isthe only way to protect the boy - and possibly rid himself of his curse forever. li Showtime: 7pm Sunday Matinee 4pm TOUlH ,.u,= .................. Students & ,"D[| ..,4. Seniors " .. s6.00 Children ................ '5.00 THEATRE, 283-1140 "469 Main St., Quincy, CA Visit us at ( i