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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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April 8, 2015     Feather River Bulletin
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April 8, 2015
 

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Bulletin, Record, Progressive, Reporter Wednesday, April 8, 2015 15B The Chris Robinson Brotherhood is scheduled to perform at the Sierra Valley Lodge on May 2. Photo courtesy assets.rollingstone.com Former Black Crowes singer to perform at Sierra Valley Lodge Ann Powers Staff Writer apowers@plumasnews.com Former Black Crowes lead singer Chris Robinson is taking the "family" to the Sierra Valley Lodge's grand opening weekend next month in Calpine. On May 2, the Chris Robinson Brotherhood is set to perform at the 96-year-old historic lodge, recently purchased by the Parish Entertainment Group. "It's awesome we're getting such a big name to start," said Nicole Beck, lodge manager. "This night will be a big shebang, but it will be one of many to come with future events." Surrounded by the Plumas National Forest, the lodge features a music venue, full-service restaurant, Western-themed bar, lodging and camping/RV options. May 1 is the official debut showcasing a free show by Lonesome Locomotive with Mojo Green. There will also be a solo set beforehand by Josh Clark of Tea Le, af Green. " The Chris Robinson Brotherhood made its debut in 2011. The band is currently touring in support of its latest release, "Phosphorescent Harvest." Esteemed by Rolling Stone as "quirky, trippy, soulful and downright magnetic," it's the band's third full-length studio album for Silver Arrow Records: "We've created a piece of rock 'n' roll here," Robinson stated on the group's website. "People can look to us and rest assured the genre is alive and well." The Brotherhood's lineup lists Robinson, Adam MacDougall (also of the Black Crowes) on keyboards, drummer Tony Leone, Mark "Muddy" Dutton (of Burning Tree) playing bass and Neal Casal strumming guitar. The lodge was originally built "It's awesome we're getting such a big name to start. This night will be a big shebang, but it will be one of many to come with future even ts. " Nicole Beck Manager Sierra Valley Lodge in 1919 as a recreation hall for the once-thriving mill town. Along with concerts, the venue is currently equipped to host graduations, weddings, cowboy poetry readings and more, according to Parish representatives. The full-service restaurant and bar will also be up and running for the kickoff weekend. Chef Ronald Allen runs the eatery serving updated mountain cuisine focusing on local growers. ..... Previously, he steered kitchen operations at Northstar, Stanford Chalet and Packer Lodge. And, while Allen buys locally, Parish hires locally. The company has a solid track record of working well with communities, providing jobs and generating tax revenue aimed at benefiting the area's communal and economic renewal, said Beck. Doors open at 7 p.m. for the May 1 shows. The Brotherhood is scheduled to start at 6:30 p.m. the following night, with doors opening an hour before. Sierra Valley Lodge is located at 103 Main St., 30 miles north of Truckee on Highway 89. For a listing of all events and venue information visit sierravalleylodge.net, or call 888-477-9288. THE WAGON The wagon with the missing rubber rim Has stayed with me since I was only two, And though the image now is very dim, Recurring flashes keep it always new. The older boy was pulling asI rode; And as his pace increased, I clung with fear, And I, a wide-eyed, bouncing baby load, Felt lost without a brake or bar to steer. So when I put my arm beneath a wheel, The ragged wheel without the rubber rim, The shocking pain I felt, I still can feel; It shot throughout my dragging, bleeding limb. With that, I learned to ride the giddy ride And let the one empowered steer and guide. Salvatore (Sam) Catalano June 15, 1996 BE HEARD Don't sit back and let others do the talking for you. Express yourself in our . LETTERS TO THE EDITOR email: dmcdonald@plumasnews.com . .=: , '" .... .! , . . ..,' .. . .- : 1 ........................... The Sierra Valley Lodge's grand opening weekend is set for May 1 ,in Calpine. Photo courtesy Sierra Valley Lodge :vents Around Plumas County Quincy: "Bus Stop" opening night, 7 p.m., West End Theatre. Play by William Inge continues through April 19 Thu - sat 7 p.m., Sun 2 p.m. Tickets $18 adults, $10 students and seniors 65-plus. Recommended for 12 and up. Tickets on sale at Carey Candy Co., Epilog Books, westendtheatre.us. Words & Music, doors open 7 p.m., Patti's Thunder Caf& Featuring Greg Willis. Sign up for open mic at the door: Admission $3, beverages available for purchase. For information: Plumas Arts, 283-3402. Chester: Youth baseball clinic, 8:30 a.m. - 2 p.m., Chester High School ballfield. CHS baseball team offers instruction to boys,'girls6- 12; = .registration begins 7:30 a.m. Lunch provided. Cost $25 per participant. For information: coach Aaron Hardesty, ahardesty@pcoe.k12.ca.us. Taco night, 5:30 - 7 p.m., Lake AImanor Elks Lodge at 164 Main St. $8 per person. Quincy: Al!-you-can-eat biscuits and gravy breakfast, 8 - 11 a.m., Feather River Grange Hall. United Bikers of Northern California presents fundraiser for local veterans, other local charities every second Saturday November- April. $6. For information: Dave or Helen Reynolds, 283-4950. Antiques and collectibles appraisal event, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Methodist Church Fellowship Hall. Chapter KH of Philanthropic Education Organization hosts appraiser Shirley O'Donnell in support of scholarship fund. Up to two appraisals per attendee (no weapons, fine jewelry, Oriental items): $20 first item, $10 second. Buffet lunch, beverages included. Send written description, photograph to peokh@hotmail.com or P.O. Box 1971, Quincy, CA 95971. Vinton: Indian' tac0 dinner, 5:30 - 7:30 p.m., Sierra Valley Grange. Fundraiser by Sierra Valley Fire Auxiliary includes drawings, auction. Adults $10, children $5. Proceeds benefit Sierra Valley Volunteer Fire Department. Tue 1 Blairsden: Presentation on Lincoln assassination, 5:30 p.m., Mohawk Community Resource Center at junction of highways 89 and 70. Local historians commemorate 150th anniversary of President Abraham Lincoln's death with talk, historical documents. For information, to RSVP (requested): 836-0446. Westwood: Hunter education certificate training, 6 - 8:30 p.m., Westwood Community Center. Class continues April 21 - 22, fieldwork 9 - 11 a.m. April 19 at Westwood Gun Range. Course fee $10. For information: Rick Roy, 521-5571. Quincy: "Local Women Making a Local Difference"; social hour 6 p.m., dinner 6:30; Tulsa Scott Pavilion at Plumas-Sierra County Fairgrounds. Seventh annual recognition dinner hosted by Soroptimist International of Quincy. Tickets $25, public invited. For information, reservations: Joyce Scroggs, 283-0795. Beckwourth: Fire Line Safety Awareness for Hired Vendors, 8 a.m.- 5 p.m., Beckwourth Fire Department. Eight-hour FSTEP course required for all vendors for hire by state of California, U.S. Forest Service. Class repeats April 18, May 16 (if needed). Tuition $75 per person, class size limited. To RSVP: Beckwourth Fire Department, 832-1008. Quincy: Live music, Main Street Sports Bar and Lounge at 395 Main St. Funky reggae jam music by ZuhG. For information: 283-9788. Genesee: Native plant walk, 4:30 - 6:30 p.m., Heart K Ranch. Feather River Land Trust hosts outing led by California Native Plant Society member David Popp. For information: Vanessa, 283-5758. Graeagle: Annual Horses Unlimited barbecue, 3 - 6 p.m., Indian Peak Vineyards. Fundraiser supports therapeutic riding programs, includes speaker, giveaways. Tickets $10. For information: Kimberly Walker, 927-8361, akappygirl@gmail.com; horsesunlimitedinc.org. Greenville: Hunter safety course begins, 8:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. Meets at Masonic Lodge, finishes at firing range. Class continues April 25 9 a.m. - 2 p.m., April 26 10 a.m.- 3 p.m. Free; bring sack lunch. Kids under 1B need parent/guardian permission. Class size limited. For reservations: Joe Castillo, 284-6145; Frank Williams, 284-6179. Quincy: Plumas Rural Services workshop, 9 a.m. - 4 p:m., Plumas-Sierra County Fairgrounds. Workshop for early childhood educators, family child care providers, parents includes continental breakfast, lunch, giveaway, presentation by Barbara Kaiser, co:author of "Challenging Behavior in Young Children." $1"0 nonrefundable registration fee. For information: Debbie, 283-4453, ext. *824. Swing Into Spring: A Night for the Children, 6 - 10 p.m., Quincy Elks Lodge. Fundraiser for CASA (Court Appointed Special Advocates) includes dancing, dessert, silent auction, no-host wine bar, live music, DJ. Tickets $10, available at Epilog Books, Carey Candy Co. Susanville: Sage Grouse lek viewing, meet 5 a.m. at McDonald's parking lot. Gale Dupree leads Plumas Audubon outing to Skedaddle Mountain or Spanish Springs arriving before sunrise. Taylorsville: Shuffleboard tournament, 6 p.m., Taylorsville Tavern. Fundraiser for Taylorsvitle Pool includes spaghetti dinner. Tournament finale April 25. For information: Doti McDowell, 284-7532. Portola: Annual Cabin Fever Quilt Show; 0.m.  Jc p.m. Sat, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. Sun; Father Burns Social Hall at 100 Pine St. Quincy: Field trip fundraiser, 7 a.m. - 2 p.m., Courthouse Caf6. Students act as hosts, share experiences. Proceeds support sixth-grade Plumas to Pacific watershed education trip. For information: Kristy, 283-2208. Quincy: American Valley 4-H tacos to go fundraiser, 4:30 - 7 p.m., La Sierra Lanes. Proceeds support pig project. For information: 283-1633. Quincy: Bike to Beaver Tour. Meet at Feather River College Bike Barn 4 p.m. for silkscreen demonstration, free shirt. Rent or bring bike for ride to Leonhardt Learning Landscapes for beaver presentation. Families, kids welcome. For information: Feather River Land Trust, 283-5758. California native plant gathering, 6 p.m., Plumas County Library at 445 Jackson St. Meeting held to connect, learn with others interested in seeing, growing, propagating, sharing knowledge on natives. Main topics: field trips, plant ID. Bring knowledge, ideas to share. For information: David Popp, 283-1350. f:;ll 0 :::!O! :eY 9