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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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October 10, 2001     Feather River Bulletin
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October 10, 2001
 

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.~ssive, ltlIogresave, Recor0. Reporter Wednesday, Oct. 10, 2001 13B I aln Leaves are turning and red. The har- And it's time to cel- Harvest Fes- just the place to re- the turn in the meet friends and in the various ac- Saturday, Oct. 13, at County Court- Quincy, the Quincy Oct. 1 3 2001 Ski Swap opens at 9 a.m. :hose interested in in a pair of skis, for some new ones, a snow board, or some gear, this is the Unity to get ready for the slopes this winter. at 11 a.m. Merchants and oth- er participants have been in- vited to join in the fun of dec- orating their windows for the fall season. The apple trees have pro- duced a bumper crop of fruit this year and the cider press will be operating for those who would like to make a lit- a.m., the carved contest takes place. se who would like to tie cider. ,, !Jr skill at carving a gh ~n, whether it's scary The S~.veet and Savory e," mY, ugly or pretty areCooking Contest judging 3onY Ito participate. ' takes place at l 1:30 a.m. For those interested in the Vhenat 11 a.m., is the cos- guidelines for this year's to a~arade for children. was~onally, all children competition, ~hich involves ~t, i~Pear in costume are foods prepared with apples or to join the parade as pumpkin, there is still time to tarYlarch around the court- register. Dishes must be pre- '.entlY$1ockl and then gather pared and at the courthouse ses ~d announcements, in time for the judging. ll be~umpkin patch, whereOnce the judging is corn- for ~n and their parents pleted, members of the public ~k out this season's are invited to sample the en- ha~:~$m.pkin, begins at 11 tries. At noon, more fun begins :l G~earby, activities for as the Banana Slug String :e s ~'~n begin at 11 a.m. Band breaks out their gui- bWl and crafts, and pro-tars, mandolin, bass, har- :Ooths will open at ll monica, banjo and percus- hegel" attendees' shopping sion for songs ranging from "e ~_~"singpleasure rockin' boogies to sensitive ~t~}?goOn the people's ballads, folk songs, reggae ~ r the merchant and rap, t a contest takesplace This -2roup bl,,i~d~ ~oi~':~ hie ! and music with theater and puppetry and invites the au- dience to participate. At 2 p.m., Snake Oil, with ,Johnny Walker, Susie Wilson and Hank Alrich, will be per- forming in "Good for What Ails You." Also at 2 p.m., "A Taste of Quincy" will be held, featur- ing specialty foods from local restaurants. Tickets are $10 the day of the event, or $8 in advance. Eight restaurants and stores are participating this year. They include: Morning Thunder, E1 Torito Loco, Moons. In the Raw, Pizza Fac- tory, Sweet Lorraines, Carey Candy Company and Quincy Natural Foods. And the Harvest Wine Tast- ing also begins. Presale tick- ets are $8 or $10 the day of the event. Presale tickets for both the wine'tasting and taste of Quincy are available for $15. This year, the Mountain Harvest Festival is produced by the Plumas County Arts Commission and is supported with community funds donat- ed by supervisor Ken Nelson. For more information, or ~ir:ket% Ca!] 2P~:~-:~,~,02. invites e ap gnstSweet and Savory buY,~ Cntest is now open leri~al cooks who would [di0,,lnatch their apple or ~est~ recipes against oth- i~!~ dbl#,~_apPles or pumpkin, ,~re invited to di Y.e',~Vorite recipes,g;rut. palm and enter them in ar~ing COmpetition held during the Mountain Harvest and may be reached at 283- Festival Saturday, Oct. 13. 6326. Preregistration is request- Those who are entering the ed by calling the Plumas contest are asked to have County Arts Commission at their prepared foods to the 283-3402, or stopping by the lawn at the Plumas County office on Main Street next Courthouse between 10-11 door to Bank of America in a.m. Recipes must include Quincy. Coordinator Gerie enough to serve 35 people. Bunch also has a list of rules of the Plumas County Museum Ovid and Unusual Ar[--'ffacts Here's this week's look at one of the treasures not nor- mally on display at the Piumas County Museum. Our featured artifact is metal. It is approximately 8" long by 4" wide. What is it, what was it used for? The answer will be in next week's paper. If you think you know what it is, call the museum at 283-6320. Lest week's -not.so-mysteri- ous" back room item, a cof- fee grinder, was correctly identified by Marian Udell, of Chester, who has one! Contest rules Entries may be made with either apples or pumpkin and entered in one of five cate- gories, including: best en- trees, best bread, best dessert, best miscellaneous, and people's choice. A variety of prizes will be given away, including a first place prize in each category, and a special people's choice award. The people's choice tasting begins at 11:30 a.m. The cost is $2 for the chance to sample the food and vote for favorite recipes. Up to 30 people can participate in that portion of the event. Jlead you to celebrate the season with us! Saturday, October 13th 1 p.m. 'til dark "Wurst" & Beer Music & Fun Featuring Alex Spencer & The 01" Guys Call (530) 595-3383 for reservations Hwy 36 E., Mill Creek Dougie MacLean will ha bringing Quincy. The Plumas County Arts Commission proudly pre- sents one of Scotland's finest cultural exports, l)ougie Macl,ean, in concert at the Town Hall Theatre, 469 Main Street in Quincy on Wednes- day, Oct. 17, for a 7:30 p.m. concert. Dougie lights up a room, makes your heart swell to twice its size. and (coming from a culture where he tells us "music is a participatory experience") has you tat~phl~ your toes and singing along--even if you don't think you're the sort to do so. Dougie (pronounced Doo?gie) has established an enduring career in his native Scotland, where he has built a steady chart presence and a reputation as one of the country's finest contempo- rary songwriters and per- formers. His innovative work has created a modern interpreta- tion of traditional music, which remains rooted in the ancient Scot culture. The Plumas County Arts Commission was able to se- cure one of only eight dates on Dougie's U.S. 2001 Fall Tour. He will perform in only two other California loca- tions--Northridge and Berkeley--as well as in Columbus, Ohio, Chicago and Newport, Ill., and Tuc- son, Ariz. His musical career began with the Tannahill Weavers, an energetic Celtic folk group that, like contempo- raries Fairport Convention, mixed and matched tradition with elements of rock and pop. He also played in the well-regarded Scottish outfit bar & grill Presents Dinner and Wine Every Friday Night in October 7"00 pm - Featuring- Rich Robeson from Winebow Italian Wine Importers Chef Scan Conry will prepare your meal with the food and wine from Southern Italy. Don't miss this special dining exi rience. PLUMAS PINES Go r RESORT Call for reservations 836-1111 402 Poplar Valley Rd. Blairsden t Photo submitted his songs of Scotland to the Town Hall Theatre in Silly Wizard. [n 1978, he left he was homesick for Scot- that gr