Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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September 5, 2012     Feather River Bulletin
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September 5, 2012
 

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lOB wednesday, Sept. 5, 2012 Bulletin, Record, Progressive, Reporter umas County Wed, Sept. 5 Graeagle: Live music at the Millpond, 6 - 9 p.m., Graeagle Out- post on Highway 89 next to the Millpond. Local groups, bands perform free live shows every Wednesday through September. Food, desserts available for pur- chase. For information: Nancy Degger, 836-1856. Quincy: Town & Country Properties open house, 4 - !695 East Main. St. For information: 283-3386 7 p.m., Thu, Sept. 6 Quincy: Quincy Certified Farmers Market, 4:30 - 7:30 p.m., cor- ner of Church and Main streets. Features local, regional farmers, artisans, live entertainment by Heard of Tur- tles. Runs through Sept. 13. For information: QCFM- manager@yahoo.com. Fri - Sat, Sept. 7 - 8 Chester: who paints impressionistic images without a brush, us- ing a camera. For information: 836-0104. Statewide: Free fishing day, sponsored by California Department of Fish and Game. Sun, Sept. 8 - Tues, Sept. 11 Graeagle: High Sierra Painting workshops, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m., El- well Lake Lodge; off Gold Lake Road. Watercolor, acrylic instruction for beginning and advanced painters. Instructor: Margie Miller. Cost $50/day or $125 for three days. For information: Sugie Barker, 36-2347 or lakesbasin.com, Sun, Sept. 9 Beckwourth: Portola Rotary Fly-in Breakfast, 8 - 11 a.m., 82405 Highway 70. Entertainment, drawing, demonstrations. For information: 836-2378 27th Street Rod Extravaganza in Chester has been cancelled. Quincy: Fri, Sept. 7 Steve Tolen Commun'ity Appreciation Benefit, 11 a.m. - Beckwourth: 4:30 p.m., Plumas-Sierra County Fairgrounds. Tri-tip lunch $12 adults, $8 kids. Includes prize giveaways, Certified Farmers Market, 10 a.m. - 2:30 p.m., Sierra auction, wine tasting, games, entertainment, dunk Valley Farms at 1329 County Road A23. Every Friday tank, live music. Families welcome. Benefits Iongtime through September. Chef demonstration by Sean Conry, community supporter. Pre-sale giveaway tickets avail- of Longboards Bar & Grill, at noon. For information: Ro- able at Plumas Bank, Carey Candy Co., Plumas Motor mano@psln.com, 832-0114. Supply/Radio Shack. For information: Steve Tolen Com- Chester: munity Appreciation Benefit on Facebook; Becky Grant, Wine Walk, 4 - 7 p.m., Old Town. Taste local, specialty beckygrant@pcso.net; Lori Pini, Ioripini@gmail.com. wines, food; enjoy shopping, music, open houses, art. Tickets $10. For information: garen Blue, 258-2426.Mort, Sept. 10 Quincy: Gardeners' Forum, 5:30 - 7 p.m. Noreen Thompson, Terri Rust, Alan Morrison answer gardening questions. Quincy Natural Foods members $5, non-members $8. Sign up in the store. Quincy: . Art opening, 5 - 7 p.m., Stella Fay Miller Mezzanine Gallery at Plumas County Museum. Exhibition entitled "Parallax -- Viewing Quincy History Through a Skewed Lens" features recent works by Chris Bolton. All pro- ceeds benefit Plumas County Museum Association. All Wed, Sept. 12 purchases tax-deductible. For information: 283-6320. Graeagle: Live music at the Millpond, 6 - 9 p.m., Graeagle Out- Music Education Workshop, 6 - 9 p.m., Plumas:Sierra post on Highway 89 next to the Millpond. Local groups,' County Fairgrounds. Featuring educator and musician bands perform free live shows every Wednesday Frank Leto. Dinner by Backdoor Catering Co. Admission through September. Food, desserts available for pur- $10. For information, to register: Alysha Najera, 283- chase. For information: Nancy Degger, 836-1856. 4453, ext. *832; Anne Nielson, 283-4453, ext. *824. Quincy: Sierra Valley: Wild and Scenic Environmental Film Festival, 6:30 - Work day at Maddalena, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m., hosted by 9:30 p.m., Town Hall Theatre. Films to "change your Feather River Land Trust. For information: Gabe Miller world." Admission $10 in advance, $12 at the door. 283-5758 or gmiller@frlt.org. Hosted by Plumas Arts, Feather River Coordinated Re- source Management, Trout Unlimited. For tickets, infor- Sat - Sun, Sept. 8 - 9 mation: Plumas Arts, 283-3402, plumasarts.org. Lakes Basin: Fall Mountain Epic, meet 10 a.m. Sat at Lakes Basin Thu, Sept. 13 Campground at Grassy Lake Trailhead. Volunteers help Greenville: Sierra Buttes Trail Stewardship build new trail, includ- 1870s night, 7 - 8:30 p.m., Cy Hall Memorial Museum. ing brushing and general maintenance with hike or ride Docents host "Night at the Museum," in which history of one - three miles. Other activities include camping, comes alive through people's stories. Includes history bicycle riding, hiking on the Pacific Crest Trail, swim- presentations, drinks, hors d'oeuvres. For information: ruing, fishing. Breakfast bagels, sack lunches, tools, trail 284-7673. guidance provided. Bring work gloves, water, work boots/shoes, layers, day pack, sun protection, insulated Quincy Certified Farmers Market last day, 4:30 -7:30 cup, packable lunch containers. Post-work barbecue p.m., corner of Church and Main streets. Features local, provided in part by Longboards Bar & Grill; adult bever- regional farmers, artisans, live entertainment by The ages supplied by Under Cover Ale Works. Back 40. For information: QCFMmanager@yahoo.com. Quincy: Fri, Sept. 14 Two-day softball tournament. Plumas County Sheriff's Beckwourth: Employees Association hosts; all proceeds go to Steve Certified Farmers Market, 10 a.m. - 2:30 p.m., Sierra Tolen benefit. To organize team: Renee, re- Valley Farms at 1329 County Road A23. Every Friday nee@pcso.net; pick up packet at sheriff's office, through September. Chef demonstration by David Smith, of Cottonwood, at noon. For information: Ro- Silver State Pygmy Goat show, Plumas County Fair- mano@psln.com, 832-0114. grounds. Chester: Sat, Sept. 8 Sierra Institute tour "Sustainable Forest Management." 'Greenville: Tour of Collins Pine Mill and Collins/Almanor forests All Cultures Day, Indian Valley Community Center on shows how state-of-the-art equipment and thinking Highway 89. Presentations, displays feature information maintains sustainable harvest, healthy forest ecosys- about many types of cultures, family heritage. Includes tern, strong community. Expert guides, handouts, food, vendors, music, youth presentation, children's ac- snacks, beverages, lunch, air-conditioned transportation tivities, farmers' market, garden tours. Registration provided. For information, reservations: Sierralnsti- forms available at Evergreen Market. Sponsored by In- tute.us; Lauri Rawlins-Betta, 284-1022, LRawl- dian Valley Youth Summit. For information: 284-7228, ins@Sierralnstitute.us. 284-1406, indianvalleyyouthsummit.org. Sat, Sept. 15 Quincy: Countywide: Waffle breakfast, 8 - 11 a.m., Feather River Grange 440 Great Sierra-River Cleanup. For information: 283-3739. at 55 Main St. Waffles, scrambled eggs, bacon or sausage, beverage for $6. Proceeds benefit Grange ef- Genesee: forts to restore building as community meeting center. Art on the Land, Heart K Ranch. Sponsored by Indian Valley Chamber of Commerce, Feather River Land Trust. Children's concert, 10- 11 a.m., Town Hall Theatre. Featuring educator and musician Frank Leto in interac- Lake Almanor: tive performance for kids aged preschool through third Ducks Unlimited 75th anniversary banquet, doors open grade. Concessions available. Free. For information: at 5 p.m., Lake Almanor Country Club clubhouse. Prime Alysha Najera, 283-4453, ext. *832; Anne Nielson, 283- rib dinner served at 7:30 p:m. Includes prizes, drawings, 4453, ext. *824. games, silent auction. Open to the public. Tickets $60 each, $95 per couple, $35 for under 18. All donations St. Loreno's Dinner, 6 - 9 p.m., St John's Parish Hall, are tax-deductible. 170 Lawrence St. Filipino dinner, 50 percent of pro- ceeds benefit Steve Tolen. Tickets available from church office or at door. Adults, $10; children 7-IL $5; under 7, free. Call 283-0890. Graeagle: Second Saturday artist's reception, 3 - 6 p.m., Red House Art Gallery. Meet Tom Watson, a photographer Quincy: "Beyond the Pale" cemetery tour, 3 p.m. - dusk, Quin- cy Cemetery. Hosted by Plumas County Museum; bene- fits museum. Tickets $65, includes dinner, dessert, tour, entertainment, silent auction, historical personality re- enactments, glass of wine. Tickets limited. For informa- tion, tickets: 283-6320, plumasmuseum.org. **To include free or nonprofit, fundraising, educational or charity events in this calendar, email iburke@plumasnews.com or call Ingrid Burke at 283-0800. For sporting events, including charity golf tournaments, call James Wilson at 283-0800 or email sports@plumasnews.com. We will publish the name of the event, location, date, time and a phone number, as space permits. F m m ma m m m m m m mm m m m mm m ma mm mm m II SENIOR. MENU Monday, Sept. 10 Thursday, Sept. 13 Meat loaf, baked potato, brus- Fortified juice, pork roast, | the nutrition site in your sel sprouts, whole grain roll, mashed potatoes, butternut area call: Chester, 394-7636; grapes squash, whole wheat roll, | Quincy, 283-0643; Greenville, applesauce 284-6608; Portola, 832-4173 (call day before to makeTuesday, Sept. 11 reservation); Blairsden, 836- Hot roast beef Sandwich, car- Friday, Sept. 14 0446 (Wednesdays only), rot coins, cole slaw, fruit jello Healthy heart meal: fish fillet, | | Suggested lunch donation steamed spinach, leafy green| price is $2.50. One guest may Wednesday, Sept. 12 Salad, whole grain roll, melon accompany each senior, Taco salad, sliced oranges and cup ik$6 mandatory charge, avocado, custard m ~ m m m m mum m mum m INN mum m INN N mum ~ m I~ "State of the Art" is a between acts. series of humorous mono- The show plays Saturday, logues based on the question Sept. 29, at 7 p.m. at the West "Why isn't there a definition End Theatre in downtown of art?" Quincy. Open to the public, The six acts take the audi- the event is free. Donations ence from the evolutionary may be made to drama- origins and criteria that works. define art, to the social, polit- According to the show's ical and moral importance of writer, Indian Valley artist art. George Fluke, "'State of the Classical guitarist A drew Art' has been reworked into Ohren, of Quincy, wilfper- a wittier and faster-paced form musical interludes show than when it debuted POEM OF THE WEEK seven years ago." "But more important, I've added the moral arguments of political philosophy. If we think of art as a public asset, a political association, and yet can't come to a common definition based on purpose, how are we going to reach understanding of the pur- pose of government? "I believe arguments about a definition of art can point us in the right direction." There are people who believe that the afterlife exists in how we are remembered by the living, that we are rewarded or punished in the memories of people who knew us. Writing is a means of keeping memories fresh and vivid, and in this poem Judson Mitcham, a Georgia poet, gives his father a nudge to- ward immortality. Writing But prayer was not enough, after all, for my father. His last two brothers died five weeks apart. He couldn't get to sleep, had no appetite, sat staring. Though he prayed, he could find no peace until he tried to write about his brothers, tell a story for each one: Perry's long travail with the steamfitters' union, which he worked for; and Harvey--here the handwriting changes, ' he bears down--Harvey loved his children. I discovered those few sheets of paper as I looked through my father's old Bible on the morning of his funeral. The others in the family had seen them long ago; they had all known the story, and they told me I had not, most probably, because I am a writer, and my father was embarrassed by his effort. Yet who has seen him as I can: risen in the middle of the night, bending over the paper, working close to the heart of all greatness, he is so lost. --Judson Mitcham Poem copyright 2011 by Judson Mitcham American Life in Poetry is made possible by The Poetry Foun- dation (poetryfoundation.org), publisher of Poetry magazine. op California Art Club 2012 Gold Medal recipient Ray Roberts and Plein Air Painters of America Sig- nature Members Jean LeGassick and John 13~dicin will teach in the classroom and lead outdoor work- shops at the first Surprise Valley Plein Air Painters Workshop & Conference scheduled for Oct. 4 - 7, in Cedarville. The event includes one day of in- struction, two days painting in the field, a local studio tour, dinner for three nights, evening programs, in- cluding a keynote speech Friday night by JuliaConnor, artist and poet laureate emeritus Of Sacra- mento, and a wrap-up critique ses- sion. ';I'm always intrigued by new places," said Roberts. "Surprise Valley is an undiscovered painters' paradise." Surprise Valley, which has been described as a miniature Owens Valley with water, is filled with ma- ture cottonwood and poplar trees, ranches, old barns, views of the dramatic Warner Mountains to the west and across a dry lake bed to the Nevada ranges ~to the east, canyons, sage and blooming rabbit brush. Visit modocforum.org for more details and registration informa- tion or contact workshop coordina- tor Barbara March at bmarch@frontier.net or call 279- 2099. 15th Tickets are hnaitecl so call now to reserve tjours. For more information call ,530-283-0390 or Set tjour tickets onhne at www.plumasmuseum.or8 Ticket entitles bearer to dimaer, dessert, tours, entertaimnent, silent auction, historical pers0nalittj re--enactments and complimentartj 81ass & wine. Hosted ht3 Pltu aas Co. Museum to ben&it the Museum