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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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March 18, 2015     Feather River Bulletin
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March 18, 2015
 

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Bulletin, Record, Progressive, Reporter Wednesday, March 18, 2015 11B ARTS and ENTERTAINMENT Event is free to the public The inaugural Seed Film Festival will be held at Feather River College on Wednesday, March 25. The free film fest begins at 7 p.m. in the Science building in room 104 and will feature eight short films that last under 90 minutes. Permaculturalist Michelle Beaman, who is also a community member with a background in social justice, will facilitate the discussion about global and local issues. "Wangari Maathai and the Green Belt Movement," which is about Nobel Peace Prize winner Wangari Maathai, will showcase her accomplishments as a Kenyan environmental and political activist, as well as founder of the Green Belt Movement. Since Maathai founded the movement, over 40 million trees have been planted and over 30,000 women have been trained in forestry, food processing, beekeeping, and other sustainable, income-generating activities. Vandana Shiva is an Indian environmental activist and anti-globalization author. Her broad-ranging efforts have also focused on food production, women's rights, and water conservation. A portion of her talk from "A Festival of Dangerous Ideas 2013" win examine how unrestrained corporate growth leads to poverty. The "Guerilla Gardener from Los Angeles," Ron Finley suggests that "growing your own food is like printing your own money." Fin!ey is a designer, collector, community organizer and an inspirational gardener. Given California's drought crisis, films about droughts on the Loess Plateau in China and Ethiopia and how the Green Wall and Agroecology movements are providing solutions will inspire, along with excerpts from "Treading Water," a film by CSU-Chico professor Jesse Dizard about California's groundwater crisis. Selections from the award-winning film "Happy" will take the audience on a journey in search of what really makes people happy, combining real life stories of people from around the world with an exploration of the secrets behind our most valued emotion. The evening will conclude with Carrie Hawthorne's "Quincy, California - Livin' the Dream" to remind attendees what can be appreciated about this locale. Beaman said, "These films showcase inspiring stories of the human spirit restoring and building sustainability on the land, of the heart, in leadership, community, and economy." Event organizer Darla DeRuiter explains the inspiration behind the festival's name: "Michelle and I thought that 'Seed Film Fest' represented new growth on so many levels, and we hope our festival will explore those new beginnings for everyone who attends." Come prepared to be inspired, to think, and to question your assumptions. Free popcorn and cool beverages (courtesy of Quincy Natural Foods Coop) will be provided. The film festival is the third program in FRC's Sustainability,Action Team spring fiilm series. For more information, contact DeRuiter at dderuiter@frc.edu or 283-0202, ext. 262. lerra announces lineu High Sierra Music announced additions last week to the 25th annual High Sierra Music Festival running July 2 - 5 at the Plumas-Sierra County Fairgrounds. Festival organizers said its silver anniversary celebrates the event's history and everyone who helped create and sustain the "family-friendly laidback northern California vibe High Sierra is known for." This year's lineup honors many of the artists who have been a part of the fabric of the festival over the years. Artists like Karl Denson, The Slip, Surprise Me Mr. Davis, Galactic, ALO, the Living Daylights, Dan Bern and many others to be announced have all played High Sierra spanning over three decades. Additions announced March 12 include Umphree's McGee, The John Butler Trio, The Word, Lake Street Dive, Nicki Bluhm & The Gramblers and many more. The High Sierra Music Festival began in Leland Meadows in 1991. It moved to Bear Valley in 1994, and was there through 1997 and again in 1999. Persistent snow accumulations prompted an urgent need to move the festival in 1998 and the fairgrounds in Quincy proved an ideal choice. High Sierra acknowledges and thanks the ongoing support the residents of Quincy and Plumas County give each and every year. p m m ~11 m m SENIOR MENU Monday, March 23 | Baked ziti with four cheeses, Caesar salad, | Brussels sprouts, pears. | Tuesday, March 24 Turkey enchiladas, green | salad, oranges and pineapple, spanish rice, | caramel pudding. m m Rill R m m m II Wednesday, March 25 Pot roast, carrots and red skin potatoes, green salad, whole grain roll. Thursday, March 26 White chili, spinach - orange salad, roll, custard Friday, March 27 Sloppy joes, spinach salad, green beans, mandarin oranges. II ',Vegetarian Meal; **Healthy Heart Meal ***This item's menu may contain over 1,000 mg of Sodium II Nutrition sites: Chester, 394-7636; ~uincy,, 283-0643; Greenville,- | 284-6608 (day before for reservation); Portola, 832-4173; Bla~sdenll open Wed. only, call 832-4173 Tuesday for reservations. Suggested- I donation $2.50 for 60 yrs & older. One guest may accompany eachl senior, $6 mandatory charge. Menus may change. Noon at all sites. Graeagle: Job fair, 2 - 4 p.m., Graeagle Fire Department at 7620 Highway 89. Alliance for Workforce Development Inc. presents event free for businesses to register, free for job seekers to attend. To register: Joelle Breazier, 283-1606, 251-6907. Quincy: Dress a Girl Around the World sewing day, 1 - 4 p.m., Plumas County Library meeting room. Sew simple dresses for girls in need through nondenominational Christian organization. For information: Leah Almquest, 284-7235, Iralmquest@frontier.net. Blairsden: California Condor Recovery; social 6:30 p.m., talk 7 p.m.; Mohawk Community Resource Centel~ next to big white barn at junction of highways 70 and 89. Matthew Johnson, Ph.D., offers presentation at free Plumas Audubon event. For information: plumasaudubon.org/calendar.html. Portola: Community Wood Stove Workshop, 6 p.m., Portola Veterans Hall. Tips provided on saving time and money, protecting air quality when using wood stoves. For information: Jutie Ruiz, 832-0102; myairdistrict.com. Quincy: Job fair, 2 - 4 p.m., Feather River College at 570 Golden Eagle Avenue. Alliance for Workforce Development Inc. presents event free for busines~ses to register, free for job seekers to attend. To register: Joelle Breazier, 283-1606, 251-6907. Portola: Words & Music, 7 p.m., Williams House on Highway 70. Performance event sponsored by Plumas Arts, city of Portola. Featuring Margaret Miles. Bring your own snacks, beverages. Sign up at door for open mic. Admission $3. For information: Plumas Arts, 283-3402. Quincy: Concert, 7:30 p.m., West End Theatre. Mel Wade sings with "porch music" band The P's & Q's. General admission $10. Tickets available at Carey Candy Co., Epilog Books, westendtheatre.us. Sat MAR.21 Chester: Second annual Cabin Fever Dance, doors open 6 p.m., Chester Veterans Hall. Hosted by Plumas Arts. Tickets $10, $8 Plumas Arts members. Featuring music by Edgewater, no-host bar. Tickets available at Books & Beyond, Plumas Bank, the door. For information: 283-3402. Greenville: Indian Valley American Legion community dinner, 6 p.m., old school at 430 Main St. Free meal of fried chicken with all the fixin's to celebrate newly acquired building. For information: 284-7328. Quincy: Brats & Bingo, 6 p.m., St. John's Catholic Church. Menu: brats, rolls, German potato salad, sauerkraut, coffee, punch, cookies. Dinner $6 adults, $4 children 10 and under. Bingo cards $10 for eight games, three cards each; blackout games $2. Cash prizes; buy tickets early to be entered in giveaway. For tickets: 283-0890, 283-0138. Denim & Diamonds CANCELED due to poor ticket sales. Taylorsville: Celebration of life, 1 - 4 p.m., Grange Hall. All welcome to celebrate the life of Larry Brown. Bring favorite dish to share for'potluck. Chester: Concealed carry weapons class; Sat 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., Sun 10,a.m.- 2 p.m.; Chester Tactical . Sports at 118-A Watson Road. Class size limited. For reservations: 258-1911. Lassen Volcanic National Park: Ranger-led snowshoe walks, 1:30 p.m., Kohm Yah-mah-nee Visitor Center. Snowshoes provided for $1 donation. Free, open to walkers 8 and up, no children in carriers. Registration required for large groups, not for individuals. Walks held weekends through April 5. For information: http://1 .usa.govtltJxjGb, 595-4480. Greenville: Line dancing, 6:30 - 8 p.m., Indian Valley Community Center. Class led by Krista Marie Norris. For information: Norris, 250-5262; Suzanne McDonald, 375-0199. Quincy: Pacific Crest Trail planning meeting, 6 p.m., Quincy Collective on corner of Church and Lawrence streets. New group meets to make Quincy more friendly to PCT hikers. For information: quincypct@gmail.com. Chester: Line dancing, 6 - 7:30 p.m., Lake Almanor Fitness Center at 160 Cedar St. Class led by Krista Marie Norris. For information: Norris, 250-5262; Suzanne McDonald, 375-0199. Quincy: Quincy High School fundraiser, 4:30 - 7 p.m., Golden King Restaurant. Menu: broccoli beef, veggie delight, sweet and sour chicken, chicken The inaugural Seed Film Festival features, from left, Wangari Maathai, Vandana Shiva and Ron Finley, among others. It is free to the public, and popcorn and beverages will be provided. The event is presented by the college's Sustainability Action Team. Photo submitted chow mien (soft or crispy noodles), steamed/fried rice, beverage. $10 per person. Bake sale also available. All proceeds benefit QHS Leadership Team field trips, leadership trainings. Blairsden: Watercolor class begins, 5:30 p.m., Mohawk Community Resource Center at junction of highways 70 and 89. Artist Lucinda Wood offers weekly instruction for students of all ages, abilities. Class continues April 1, April 22 - May 13.. $60 for series. For information, supply list: 836-0446. Quincy: League of Women Voters of Plumas County meeting, 6 p.m., Plumas CoUnty Library. Featuring presentation by Bob Kingman, of Sierra Nevada Conservancy, reporting on recent statewide meeting. For information: Susan Christensen, 283-2424; Jane Braxton Little, 284-6516. Inaugural Seed Film Festival, 7 p.m., Science 104 at Feather River College. FRC Sustainability Action Team presents event as.part of spring Envimumental Film.Series., Free,. open to the public; beverages, popcorn provided. For information: Dr. Darla DeRuiter, 283-0202, ext. 262, dderuiter@frc.edu. Chester: Class of 2015 Homemade Italian Pasta Dinner, 6 - 8 p.m., Chester Elementary School cafeteria. Pasta, fresh salad, savory garlic bread for $10. Drive-thru available with preorder. No tickets sold at door. For tickets: 258-2126: Cromberg: Plumas County Republican Women meeting; registration 10:45 a.m., business meeting 11, luncheon noon; Neighbors BBQ. Presentation following luncheon features nurse, hospice volunteers discussing regulations, rural health services. Public welcome to presentation. $20 luncheon reservations due March 23 to Liz Holston, 836-4428. Quincy: Evening of wine, spirits and chocolate; 5 - 8 p.m.; Carey Candy Co. at 91 Bradley St. Fundraiser for KQNY 91.9 Plumas CommLmity Radio. Suggested donation $10 per person; must be 21 or older. Show event wristband at Moon's Restaurant to receive 10 percent off meal. For information: kqny919.org. Portola: Third annual father/daughter dance, 6 - 8 p.m., Portola Station Baptist Church at 171 S. Gulling St. Dinner, dessert, music, dancing. Free admission. Aloha/luau theme. For information: 832-4334. To send a legal: typesetting@plumasnews.com To send an advertisement: mail@plumasnews.com i