Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
August 11, 2010     Feather River Bulletin
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August 11, 2010

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HIi SH| 'IHHGtOiB I II~l~$~ll~HiIHll iB~|i ~ ilIDHUlHi[RliI~Ig, l~ ~ Ill~llll~illil~ nm.TL Feather River Bulletin Wednesday, Aug: 11, 2010 7A Couple weds i H omeg rown tickets o n sale What do chicken, beef, spring mix, hops, garlic and wool all have in common? Surprisingly enough, all of these things are grown and consumed right here in Plumas County. August is the perfect time to celebrate just how lucky Plumas County residents are to live in a place where so much of our food is grown locally and regionally from June through October: Join farmers and friends at the third annual Homegrown Festival at the Thompson Valley Ranch on La Port Road in Quincy on Saturday, Aug. 28, in a celebration of Plumas County's rich agri- cultural heritage and local food opportunities. The festival will begin at 3 p.m. and will include a variety of educational work- shops on farming and home- steading topics. Learn how to raise backyard chickens, grow your own hops for home beer brewing, spin wool, keep bees for honey, prepare delicious meals with local ingredients and more. The event will also include children's farm activities, a hayride tour of the scenic Thompson Valley Ranch, and a presentation by Scott Lawson of the' Plumas County Museum. Those in- terested in learning more about any of these topics can also purchase books on farm and homesteading topics from Epilog Books at the festival. The highlight of the festival is a local food feast prepared by Plumas County restaurants and farms. The feast will include appe- tizers, entr6e, dessert, and a no-host regional beer and wine bar. The Homegrown Festival is a celebration of local food, farming, and all things that make eating locally possible. Tickets for the event are on sale in Quincy at Epilog Books, Quincy Natural Foods and Plumas Rural Services. A limited number of reduced- price tickets are available at $10 per ticket for qualifying households; otherwise it is $25 for adults and $15 for youth ages 11 - 17. Kids under 10 are free. Contact Elizabeth Powell at Plumas Rural Services with questions, 283-3611, ext. 839, food@plumasrural Kelly Elizabeth Barnes and Michael Colberg Mr. and Mrs. David Barnes of Indian Valley are pleased to announce the recent wedding of their daughter, Kelly Elizabeth, and Michael Colberg at River Bend over- looking the Kootenai River in Libby, Mont. For her wedding, the bride chose a diamond white, floor-length gown with hand- beaded and sequined lace over delustered satin with a chapel length train. The bodice was accented with an empire satin sash that tied at the bottom of the corset back. The bouquet contained Chianti dahlias, sea holly, chrysanthemums and euca- lyptus. Kelly's sisters, Tiffany Leonhardt as matron of honor; Rianne Barnes as bridesmaid attended her. They wore tea length, sage green satin gowns with diamond white tucked waistbands. Flower girl, Rebecca Leon- hardt, her niece, wore a white, tea length organza gown. The bride was given in mar- riage by her father, David, and son, Seth Barnes. They wore matching navysuits. The best man~ was childhood friend, Tom Kluks~lahl. Joe Cielak was groomsman. Tom's son, Austin, served as ringbearer. For the double ring cere- mony the couple chose custom white gold rings with green and blue sapphires they found on a trip to the Phillips- burg, Mont. Sapphire Mine. Vince Rossi officiated the ceremony. Kelly's friend, Kim Lamb of the Lahontan Valley News, Fallon, Nev. was the photographer. A reception immediately following the ceremony was held at River Bend and featured Dave Blackburn's bluegrass band. Kelly is employed as resident geologist at EMSL Analytical Laboratory in Libby. Michael is employed as a fly fishing guide for the Kootenai Angler during summer months. Fall through spring, he is employed as a roofer in the San Rafael area. The newlyweds make their home in Libby, where Kelly's son, Seth, will attend Libby High School as a junior this fall. The vast majority of rental-unit owners would see a tax increase of only to s7 per month and most would not even bother to pass such a small cost on to their renters Love your yard but tired of the maintenance~ Call us today for quality maintenance, superior results and competitive -' rates. Weekly Maintenance Fire SaTety Aeration Debris Removal Pruning Clean-up De-Thatching We carry a ) million dollar liability[ insurance policy with I a LOCAL providerl J FREE ESTIMATES* *Some restrictions apply 283-5518 P.O. Box 1919 Quincy Dr. Grosse gave me back the life I love! Neck, Back &, Shoulder Pain Leg Pain Tendonitis Sports Injuries GENTLE TREATMENT,. LESS PAIN THE .HOSPITAL IS FOR ALL OF Us We have the opportunity to build our hospital addition, and secure our health care at a low cost IF 'B' PASS WE LOSE THUS OPPORTUNITY This cost is s milar to, or less than, other services we enjoy and pay for: fire protection, schools, sewer & water It's How A Community Takes Care Of Itself... Low Cost Huge Benefit Without the support of renters and homeowners alike, we will lose our hospital. Closure is at stake. sUpTo U ! Vote NO on 'B' Save Our Hospital is an independent grassroots group dedicated to saving our hospital This ad paid for by contributions to the Save Our Hospital Committee opposed to Measure B i stephenPGr-c P NINGSOoN I Oeck 1 .~,. Quincy Chiropractic Graeagle Chiropractic 2254 E. Main St., Quincy 8989 Hwy 89 (By the Barn), Graeagle II Out (530) 283-5666 (530) 262-4791 Open6am-12pm Open lpm-4pm , [[ Our' [ PLt-Tz%/IAS_~WS-COI~'I ] a[H~lM/l~lK~llni|~i]llHiidilif~/:t !IHHBH|||[nM~]III] III~]]Y t|limll[#,ll~:,~i;illa~!llllNIHHHliM/gim