Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
Lyft
July 25, 2001     Feather River Bulletin
PAGE 21     (21 of 50 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 21     (21 of 50 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 25, 2001
 

Newspaper Archive of Feather River Bulletin produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




, P~gressive, Record, Reporter Vitals Wednesday, July 25, 2001 7B Nil Pal ti Lee Pearson and Vert, both of n Lindsay Murphy Filiciano Pato, Jr., Valley Lee North and Renee Dolphin, both [arie Rauch and Juska, both Kramter and O'Connor, ing, The Barn, Way Station, Gas Mart, Taylorsville Tav- ern and Mountain Valley Piz- za. Many thanks too, to the members who worked count- less hours, and to Gene Kan- niainen who obtained dona- tions from the merchants, and tirelessly sold tickets. Thanks also to those who attended the Cowboy Break- fast, the Hobby Show and the Spaghetti Feed. We appreci- ate your patronage. Mt. Jura Gem and Museum Society You High fdonra We would like to thank Dave, Rebecca, and Roy, the promoters of High Sierra Mu- sic Festival, for all of their ef- forts and a job well done. As 29-year residents of Plumas County, we feel privileged to have such a wonderful event brought to our area. We have worked with them on the three festivals held m Quincy and appreciate their respon- sible organization, generosity and sensitivity to [he commu- nity. We are pleasantly amazed at 10,000 people coming to- gether for four days of FUN with only a handful of "prob- lems." Wouldn't it be nice if all of society could get along as well as this group of music lovers? The internal security and cooperation of the Plumas County SherifFs De- partment is integral to this success. We do hope the chamber of commerce attempts to quan- tify the economic value of this event as they are doing with the High School Rodeo. We know it is BIG, and the merchants don't have to do- nate horse trailers or give $ sponsorships. For thousands of the attendees, this was probably their first trip to Plumas County. You can bet it won't be their last'. In closing, we would also like to, thank: the Plumas County Arts Commission, the Plumas/Sierra County Fair Board, the Plumas County Board of Supervisors, the Plumas County Sheriffs De- partment, the California Highway Patrol, the Plumas Transit System, the Waste Management Systems, Ralph and Trish Witburn, Phil Bresciani, all of the local vol- unteers, residents of the Plumas County Correctional Facility, all of the local resi- dents and businesses for their tolerance, patience and hospitality, and last but not least, Mike Clemens. Thank you, thank you, thank you, Bruce and Doris Livingston Quincy The family of Eileen Gallmeister would like to thank everyone for their thoughts and prayers during her illness. A special thanks to Dr. Dhond and his staff. And a very special thanks to Pat Halverson for her help while Eileen was at home. The Family of Eileen Gallmeister Eileen Gallmeister Nice would like to thank everyone for stopping by to visit her during her illness, and for the food they brought by. Eileen Nice Rosey Hawkins The Graeagle Meadows Women's Golf Club would like to thank the following merchants for their generous donations for our Women's invitational Golf Tourna- ment: The Lodge at White- hawk, White Hawk Golf, Feathers Gift Shop, Black Bear Gifts, Blairsden Mer- cantile, Graeagle Gift Shop, The Dragon Golf Course, Graeagle Electric, Casa Carmelita, Nicole's Cafe, Vil- lage Green, Coyote Bar and Grill, Tangles, Eco Centric, B.K. Brazzo, High Sierra Books, Sierra Promotions, and Marilee King, Therapist. Graeagle Meadows Women's Golf Club The family of Eleanor Alice Redstreake would like to thank her many friends her, in Plumas County for the lovely flowers, cards, muse- um donations, and above all their friendship and kind thoughts. Her sudden passing was hard for all of us but you have all helped us get by. Cynthia Redstreake Knapp and family Bertoluz- rt Ivezich, Light and Schoomaker, Lucie, Fla. EpPeneder and OSeph Balbiani, " and Daniel of Quincy. ,igh Jones and Coombs, both lwn Nunn and both of a Randall and Woods, , Va. like to thank the for their our drawing of July. These this event essful ever in Jerky, ltry, Corey's Gun Shop, Main St. An- ,Auto Parts, Mohawk Market, Melanie and Rry Style, Drug, Nell'z Salon, So- Sierra Automo- Construc- Moun- ;cent Tow- Indian Valley garden tour takes the cake in August By Alicla Hilll o Indian Valley Editor Five new gardens and a rose petal cake are special features of the third annual Indian Valley Garden Tour Saturday, Aug. 4, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The tour begins in the long-term residents' patio garden at Indian Valley Health Care District, where participants can sample the rose petal cake while brows- ing at the Garden Gift Bou- tique residents and staff plan to set up, and while taking a sensory adventure full of fra- grance and color. Nancy's Nook is the second garden spot to explore, and it provides lots of ideas for grand-style gardening in a limited space. Nancy's garden features a water garden, complete with a sandy beach, a stone walk- way and lots of color. A Rose is a Rose is the name given to the next gar- den on the tour. Rose's garden is an adven- ture into the world of an artist, where paintings are created with objects and plants. Visit our Web site: www.plumasnews.com guest artist... S u an 7 ou det August 4, Saturday 10 - 3 ORTIIWOOD$ GALLERY 278 Main St., Chester, CA 258-3400 -Postal Jobs 323.0 Hiring_No Experience-Paid Training fits - for app, and exam info: 1"800-429-3660 ext. J-916 here at home. 7 days a week From whimsical "rooms" and eclectic themes to hand- sculpted willow trellises and a cornucopia of a vegetable garden, this one has it all, says organizer Jocelyn Cote. Camp-Not-Too-Long is the next stop on the tour, and more than worth the drive around the valley to get there, according to Cote. Terraces of perennials wrap around the coun- trystyle home, and every tree is ringed in a rainbow of col- or. Color is found in some un- usual places around this yard, and with each corner turned comes a new surprise for the eyes. There is even a miniature "secret garden" that features a collection of birdhouses. The next garden is not too far away, though seeing "A Taylorsville Treasure" makes one think they have been transported to the Eng- lish countryside. "Winding pathways follow deep flower beds that com- pletely circle this charming yard," Cote said. Color fills every possible I pathways fol- low deep flower beds that completely circle this charming yard." Jocelyn Cote Organizer growing area, and years worth of loving care are evi- dent. This garden also features a shady arbor, where visitors can relax and drink in the sweet scents. A hop, skip and jump away is "The Ranch," the next gar- den tour stop. Old pasture land has been transformed into a country park that surrounds a west- ern-style log home. The lawn rolls and dips like a championship golf C(~UI'S(?, ~tf cf)r(lill~ ](J (i()l~t. and there is even a little trout stream. There is also an old root cellar thatdates back to the turn of the last century. "This yard is cool in every sense of the word and a very different treat for the sens- es," Cote said. The patio garden of the Crescent Hotel is the next stop for tour participants. Rich with the flavor of an old western stage stop, this garden features colorful box- es and planters full of peren- nials and annuals, some that are unusual. Most impressive arc the bushes of swirling butterflies ",~I~d ~}1,: magr~ificent stock plants, Cote said. Tour participants are invit- ed to partake of a nohost lun- cheon that hotel staff will provide from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Just a few miles away, at Indian Falls, is the last stop for tour participants and the "rave" of the tour last year. The Batson-McNett Rose Garden, a woodland retreat, dates back more than half a century to a time when roses were popular for their fra- grance and their appearance. Visitors are invited to re- lax here, while at the same time lending support to Indi- an Valley Hogpital, the life's work of Dr. Wilbur Batson, whose wife, Bertha, also loved roses and contributed several new rose bushes to this garden. For tickets or more infor- mation, call Jocelyn Cote, di- rector of nursing, at 284-7191. Call "THE PRINT SHOP" for all your printing needs!f 283-0800 LOcal people serving local needs D Thla Is An Excellent Vak~ On A Highway Radial. Of~ A ,~ Ouief Rtde And rougll Steel Belt ~ n comes Wt~ The Les Sctmeb Wr~en V, mmty M no ChJree mm ~m ~Wm. tl$ LLJ*lllm 78 CRESCENT STREET 138S ~N a), SUSANVILLE -' 73816 DELLEKER ROAD