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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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May 12, 2010     Feather River Bulletin
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May 12, 2010
 

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14B Wednesday, May 12, 2010 Bulletin, Progressive, Record, Reporter Events Around Plumas County May 12 May 21 Quincy: Lunch & Learn, "Passion for the Land" pre- Portola: Words & Music, 7 p.m., Feather River Com- sented by Holly George, Plumas-Sierra U.C. Coopera- munity Arts Center Featured artists: The Coyotes. Sign tive Extension; noon, library community room. For in- up for open mike at the door. Admission, $3. For infor- formation, 283-6310. mation, 283-3402. Quincy: Rodeo benefit for Jedidiah Lusk, 5:30 p.m., rodeo arena; live music. Free admissions, dona- tions gra!y al predated. For information, Jesse Segu- ra 283-20 t306! i!   :'usi,.fp.m., Morning Thunder stog Sheehy. Sign up for open r .dr.!ssloi;3. For information, EIse 50. !i ................ Portola: CRC $f;ice Far and Open House; dinner, 5 - 6 p.m, $5 per p|ate; fair and open house, 6 - 7 p.m. May 14 Greenhorn: First barbecue of the season, Greenhorn Creek Guest Ranch. For information, Sara (800) 33-HOWDY. May 14 - li Chester: "Anything Goes," , immunity Cho- rus concert; times: Friday .m., 3 p.mi' Highway 36 and 259-2551. May 22 Indian Valley: "The Sierra on Fire: Moonlight Fire Tour;" for information, reservations, 284-1022. Quincy: "Next Generation" student art exhibit, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Main Street Artists' one-day exhibit of Quincy students' artwork displayed on merchant win- dows throughout town. Live music, food vendors, art- work for sale, $20 each; proceeds benefit local arts programs For information, eichen88@hotmail.com Greenhorn: FRC rodeo banquet, reunion, auction and concert featuring country music artists tan Tyson and Clear Blue 22. Welcome reception 1 p.m., barbe- cue dinner and silent auction, 2:30 p.m.; live auction, 4:30 p.m,; concert, 5 p.m. Tickets limited, $75 dinner and concert; $40 concert only. For information and ira, 283-0202, ext. 3; for 5:30 music at 7 Pangaea's, Epilog and Quincy Natal beginning of Life, tour. Resea- April 20. Vets Hall event is free. 2844022. ' !i(! - il :: .... : ::!ii'!:, May 23 Indian Valleyi= alleywide annua yard sale. Fr= Quincy: Nest box building workshop; slide show Fri- formation, 284-6633. day, 10 a.m.,  Big Red Barn," 574 Quincy Junction Rd. Portola: Annual Sierra Valley Friends of NRA fundraiser, 6 p.m., Memorial Hall, Highway 70. For in- formation, tickets, Ran DePersia 832-1560 or e-mail sixgunron@sbcglobal.net. Portola: Grizzly Creek Ranch campus open house, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., activities include archery, guided hikes, fishing, ropes challenge course. For information, visit grizzlylcreekranch.org. Sierra Valley: Sierra Valley bird watching; carpool from East Quincy, meet at Work Connection, 7:30 a.m. in Sierra Valley, meet at parking area at A23 and High- May 24 5:30 -7 p.m. non-members, $8. Sign up at QNF. 5:30 learn 25 land Ranch Tour with Lane Labbe, Junction and Chandler Roads; to improve wildlife habitat in your yard. Quincy: Edible and Medicinal Plants Walk, led by Jefifiere Hafen, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., meet at FRC parking lot opposite from fish hatchery. Wear shoes and cloth- ing appropriate for short walk; bring lunch. For infor- mation or RSVP, Terri at 283-0428 or rust@gotsky.com. way 70 junction, 8:15 a.m. Bring lunch, RSVP, Collin ,:,,, Dillingham, 283-1133. Y May 26 ?' Quincy: Community Supper, hosted by Quincy Natur- Canyon Dam: Paddle Fest,=non   p.m., Lake AI- al Foods, Methodist Church, 6 p.m. For information, manor Canyon Dam boat launch. T a var!ty of pad- Jamie Huynh, 283-2458. die-powered watercraft free of charge. I::informa - tion, Crystal ccbennett@frc.edu or 836-7382. .::i!.Quincy: Lunch & Learn, "Learning Landscapes" pre- sented by Karen Kleven, Feather River Land Trust; noon May 16 iirary community room. For information, 283-6310. Indian Valley: Beer tasting and tidbits, Mt. Huff Golf Course, 2 - 5 p.m. Sample domestic, import and micro- May 28 brew beers. $25 per person. Auctioning off a set of golf Quincy: "The Great American Melodrama" benefit clubs. Get tickets at golf course or call Tani at 284-7007 performance for Jedidiah Lusk family, presented by ::., Plumas Christian School, 7 p.m., Springs of Hope Chris- Chester: Chester Meadows bird watching; ca tiatl Ftlowship, 59 Bell Lane Donations ac;cepted at from Quincy post office, 6:45 a.m. In Chester, meet at CHS parking area at end of First St., 8 a.m. Bring lunch. RSVP, 258-2869 or rbumett@prbo.org. May 18 - 19 Quincy: "Science for Creation" presented by Dr. Mace Baker; 7 p.m.; Tulsa Scott Building, fairgrounds For information, Rev. Rick Rodgers, 283-4463. May 18 Quincy: Local films screening, "Passion for the Land" and "Restoring Reservoirs," 6:30 p.m., Town Hall The- the door. Bring finger food desserts to share at inter- mission. For information, 283-0415 or 927-7626. May 29-30 Chester: Lake Almanor Memorial Day Craft Fair, Chester Park; Saturday, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m,; Sunday, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. For information, 258-2516. May 29 Indian Valley: Century bike rides; for information, 284-6633. atre, Main St.,)5 at the door For information, 283- Sierra Valley: Maddalena Ranch Wildlife Viewing 3739. i. Platform dedication, includes canoeing, birding, %' . ,;  botany walks and barbecue, events begin B a.m. at the .... My  19 ..... ranch 1 5 m es south of H ghway 70 on A24.  . " :,!!,, , : : prm! Tea ,at bmanor A-13,12'30. 230 iim ..  . For .Chester. Momboosa Wine Walk, 3 - 7 p.m., Main St'., fea- i, ' ' turing California and Washington wines, first of five walks. Quint: &earn, "Restoring Natures Reser- Chester: Author book signing, Juliene AIIman will ia FRCRM; noon, library sign copies of her book "Suddenly" at B&B Booksellers fi" fi in ,283-6310. :cluing he Momboosa wine walk. Indian Falls: Compost workshop, learn to make and :i :I!! May 30 use compost, 10 a.m. - noon, the Dawn Institute; meet at the top of the Dawn garden. For information, Manuel, 284-7481. ='   ?,i  "' . Y , Chester: Words & Music, 7 p.m., 11i,tlon. . ,  :, .@:,,, Featured artzsts: Joe Tomaselh & l]ior open mike at the door. Admission $3,:ir'i:rmation, , ...... :% 283-3402.  ...... - i Graeagle: Mohawk Valley Artists' Guild Spring Arts & Crafts Fair, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Graeagle Firehall. For information, 836-1399 Sierra Valley: Red Clover Creek Restoration, discus- sion and tour of watershed restoration efforts led by Jim Wilcox of Plumas Corp., meet 9 a.m., Beckwourth Tavern parking lot. Bring hip waders if available For informa- tion, Darrel Jury, 283-0202, ext. 262 or djury@frc.edu. Chester: Chamber's 50s Mixer, 5:30 p.m., Main Street Coffee Bar, 240 Main St. For information, 258-242,' Quincy: Annuat benefit luncheon for Quincy Commu- nity Supper; order pick=up 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. for orders prior to May 13. Lunch, Catered by Caron Chance, Back Door Catering, includes turkey and cheese on croissan.; chilled fresh fruit salad, freshly baked chocolate ch;;'  cookie and bottled water; donation $8. To reserve, call Lake Almanor: Peninsula Firemen's pancake break- fast, 7 a.m. to noon, Fire Station #2, 801 Golf Club Rd.; adults, $7; children under 11, $3. Also at that location, the Fire Sirens' annual rummage sale, 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. May 31 Butterfly Valley:. Botany excursion led by Jim Battagin; meet 9:30 a.m., Mt. Hough Ranger District Forest Service O'ice. 283-1740, Tuesday- Friday, 10 a.m.- 3 p.m. or e-mail quincyumc@sbcglobal.net with name, telephone num- Quinceterans' Memorial Ceremony, 10 a.m., Vet-   . . ber, number of lunches and pick-up time. i erans Memonal, Dame Shgley Park. g:,' .... PaYola: CRC Summer Fun Expo, 2:45 - 6 p.m.; fo" %To include free or nonprofit, fundramng, edu- entertainment and summer fun inspiration. - cational or charity events in this calendar, e-mail mhill@plumasnews.com or call Mona Hill at 283- May 21 - 22 Quincy: Owl Prowl and workshop; slide show Friday, 6:30 - 9 p.m., FRC, Science 107, on natural history and identification of 12 owls. Saturday owl prowl 6 p.m. to midnight (meet at Quincy library). 0800. For sporting events, including charity golf tournaments, call Shannon Morrow at 283-0800 or e-mail smorrow@plumasnews.com. We will publish the name of the event, location, date, time and a phone number. B l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 I | SENIOR 1 May 17 beans, warm bread, strawber- Meat loaf, baked potato, brus- ries, yogurt. | sels sprouts, pumpkin muffin, May 20 For the nutrition site in your applesauce. | area call: Chester, 394-7636; Vegetarian meal. Quiche, | | Quincy, 283-0643; May 18 sauteed zucchini & yellow Greenville, 284-6608; Healthy heart meal. Tahitian squash, oat muffin, fresh | | Portola, 832-4173; chicken, green beans, brown fruit. | Blairsden, 836-0446, 832-4173. rice, whole grain roll, cubed May 21 | Suggested lunch donation pineapple. Healthy Heart Meal. Fish filet, | price is $2.50. One guest may May 19 whole wheat couscous, green | accompany each senior, Flank steak, brown rice, sweet pea salad/carrots, mixed fruit | $6 mandatory charge, potato casserole, baby lima cup, wholewheat bread, pie. E- m m m mm m m m m m m m m m m m m mm m m al / f Sheehy to play Nords & Music Thursday, May13 Words & Music in Quincy welcomes a longtime musical friend back to one of his for- mer haunts at Morning Thun- der on Thursday, May 13. Doors open at 7 p.m. and no- host coffees, teas and liba- tions will be available. The featured artist portion with Doug Sheehy begins at 7:15 p.m. Admission is still $3. There was a decade or more some 10 years ago -- that Doug Sheehy was a staple of the Quincy music scene. Folks would often be treated to his playing solo or with his brother Dave or in a variety of local bands at The Loft (now Sweet Lorraine's). "Doug is a great guitar play- er and has a voice to do jus- tice to the James Taylor or Beatles tunes he covers in ad- dition to his original work. He is a delight to hear and an excellent personable per- former," comments Plumas Arts Director Roxanne Val- ladao. "We thought it was long overdue to see him in Quincy again." Doug Sheehy has been per- forming, teaching and playing music in northeastern Cali- fornia for more than 30 years and in a variety of environ- ments. He first played in Quincy back in his college days and then returned fre- quently with his brother Dave, playing primarily at The Loft. Lots of nationwide roadwork and performances with different configurations of musicians ensued until he settled in Susanville. He developed a "Performed History of American Music" that he presented to many Plumas and Lassen schools and began teaching music his- tory, theory and appreciation at Lassen Community College while he continued his perfor- mance adventures. Sheehy or- ganized and supervised sum- mer music camps for several years with area teenagers, ex- posing them to recording stu- dios, agents, college music fa- cilities and first-class perfor- mance venues to give them a real look at the world of music. "One of the most fulfilling experiences of my life," Shee- hy says as he reflects on his association with Scattered Blue, an all-original band that included Quincy locals Doug Sheehy will play Words & Music in Quincy this Thursday, May 13. Sheehy has performed and taught music throughout Plumas and Lassen counties for more than 30 years. Photo by Roxanne Valladao Tom Van Rossum, Roger Tew, Bill Boggio, Dave Hollister and Sheehy's brother Dave. Valladao invited Sheehy to be guest artist at Words & Music at Morning Thunder some time ago and in the process got him involved in the Lassen County Arts Coun- cil. Sheehy quickly brought Words & Music to Susanville and became a passionate and hardworking advocate of the arts in Lassen County. In fact, Sheehy is now president of the arts council. Along with his teaching du- ties, both at the college and with private students, Sheehy is performing with a host of ensembles of which the most exciting is 8 O'clock Jazz. This group has become a fa- vorite of Chester residents with thei:cooLblend or origi-: nsahd ]a]n- fiavgred ": arrangements of standards. It is anchored by a trio of hot horn players. In addition, Sheehy contin- ues to work with old buddies as The Try Tones, which fo- cuses on tight three-part har- mony and tasty acoustic gui- tar work. Every summer, Lassen County comes out in force to groove with another show by Penny Lane, the Beat- les tribute band of which he is a part. And he continues to do some solo work. When he is not performing, he is busy putting together and promot- ing another arts event. It may be San Francisco Shake- speare, some edgy music, a documentary filmmaker or whatever. In the immortal words of his father-in-law, "Man, for a guy who doesn't have a job, you sure are busy." Words & Music is also a place for musicians and writ- ers to share their talents with a very receptive crowd. Open stage (it is often called open mic, but there are no micro- phones used at the venue) will follow the featured set. Any aspiring poets, musicians, storytellers, actors or per- foraes age .encouraged to. : s'i Ulat"the loor for a five: to seven-minute time sto All music performances must be acoustic only, with no electri- cal instruments or sound equipment allowed. Original work is always encouraged. For more information, check the website plumasarts.org, call 283-3402 or e-mail info@plumas arts.org. The treasure hunt begins... Alicia Knadler Indian Valley Editor aknadler@plumasnews.com Those who enjoy the hunt for yard sale finds should get the truck ready for the great Indian Valley Treasure Hunt Saturday, May 15. Already, there are 37 sales featured on maps distributed by the Indian Valley Chamber of Commerce, and by the week- end, even more people will probably decide to clean out their storage areas and join in. Some interesting items to find include a tandem kayak, a brand new trampoline, a ski boat, an antique trunk from Engelmine, an electric wheel- chair, an air compressor, gen- erator, tools and many other items. Musicians might be inter- ested in an antique piano and organ, which will be at the Greenville Community Unit- ed Methodist Church, where volunteers will barbecue hot dogs for snacks on the run. Just two doors down, there will be a big indoor-outdoor yard sale at the American Le- gion Hall. These two annual yard sales are known for opening a day early -- those who swing into town Friday, May 14, for the "treasure" maps might like to head on over to Pine Street in Greenville and check them out. Donations for the church yard sale may be dropped off Thursday, May 13, between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m., or those who need special arrangements may leave a message at 284-7316. Those who wish to donate to the American Legion may call one of three numbers to arrange for pick up: 284-7328, 284-7580 or 284-1471. PLUMAS GREENHORN CREEKI NowOpen I GUEST RANCH I fr seasn' All-You-Can-Eat Ribs & Chicken Fridays only 5:00 - 8:30pro 10 miles East of Quincy - 283-0930 GRAEAGLE OUTPOST Open 7 days 8:30am-3pm all Winter Food - Refreshments Hot Chili & Soup for Lunch High speed internet graeagleoutpost.com 530-836-2414 Carol's Cafe & West Shore Dell ! " ..... i Open Thursday through Monday Breakfast: 7:3Oam - 2pro Lunch llamr2pm , Serving dinner Sunday nights only Reservations Recommended 259-2464 2932 AIrnanor Dr.. West Prattville @ Lake Almonor