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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
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October 13, 2010     Feather River Bulletin
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October 13, 2010
 

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1ZB Wednesday, Oct. 13, 2010 Bulletin, Progressive, Record, Reporter Events Around Plumas County Oct. 13 Quincy: Quincy Chamber of Commerce annual luncheon, 11:30 a.m. - 1 p.m., Gem & Mineral Building, Plumas- Sierra County Fairgrounds, Fairgrounds Road. Lunch catered by Back Door Catering and Traci's Sweet Surprises. Chamber members, $20; nonmembers, $25. R.S.V.P. to 283-0188. Oct. 14 Quincy: Words & Music, 7 p.m., Morning Thunder Caf, featuring Tanner Johns. Sign up for open mike at the door. Admission $3. For information, 283-3402. Blairsden: Seminar, living wills, healthcare directives, trusts, etc., 5:30 - 6:30 p.m., Mohawk Community Resource Center, junction highways 70 and 89. For information: Nancy or David, 836-4625. Oct. 15 Taylorsville: Community Supper, Taylorsville Methodist Church social hall. For information, 207-3120. Portola: Words & Music, 7 p.m., Feather Arts Community Center, 126 Commercial St.. Sign up for open mike at the door. Admission $3. For information, 832-4518 or e-mail thefeatherportola@gmaiLcom. Oct. 16 Quincy: Fall & Christmas Bazaar, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m., Fellowship hall, United Methodist Church, Church and High streets. Items include jewelry, perennials, jellies, hand worked items, bread, cookies, candy, more. Soup & sandwich lunch, $5, 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. For information, 283-1740. Quincy: Teen Halloween costume dance, 9 p.m. - midnight, Feather River Grange, 50 Main St.; DJ Tim Ball, $2 per person. For information, Pete 927-9334. Blairsden: Spaghetti dinner, 5 - 7 p.m., Mohawk Community Resource Center, 8989 Highway 89. Includes spaghetti, salad, bread, cookies and coffee, tea and lemonade. Under 12 free, Tickets on sale at center or call 836-0446 for information. Chester: Christmas Angels Spaghetti Feed, proceeds benefit children's Christmas program. Social hour, 6 p.m.; dinner, 7 p.m. For information, Kay Alcorn, 596-3153. Meadow Valley: Pancake breakfast, 7 - 11 a.m., Old Meadow Valley Schoolhouse, Bucks Lake Road. $8 per person, under 8, $5. Oct. 19 Quincy: "Three Countries of Africa," presentation by Terri Weist, Plumas Audubon Society meeting and program, 7 p.m., Plumas County Library meeting room. Free. Open to the public. Oct. 20 Quincy: American Valley 4-H taco dinner, 4 - 7:30 p.m., La Sierra Lanes. Adults, $8, 12 & under, $6; to go orders available. Tickets from any member or at La Sierra Lanes. For information, Margie Day 283-1443. Oct. 22 Quincy: Fall Festival, 5:30 - 8 p.m., Quincy Elementary, 246 Alder; food, fun, games, costumes, spaghetti dinner and more; sixth-grade fundraiser. Portola: Words & Music, 7 p.m., Feather River Community Arts Center; featured artists Dude and Penny Berry. Sign up for open mike at the door. Admission $3. For information, 283-3402. Chester: Words & Music, 7 p.m., Coffee Station. Sign up for open mike at the door. Admission $3. For information 283-3402. Greenville: Ladies Night Out in Indian Valley, 6 - 9 p.m., Cy Hall Memorial Museum, featuring spirits, hors d'oeuvers, desserts and silent auction. Tickets $15, proceeds benefit Mountain Circle. For ticket reservations, Tani Preston, 284-7007. Quincy: Dinner and bingo, 5 p.m., St. John's Parish Hall, Lawrence St. Dinner includes meatball sandwich, salads dessert and beverage. Bingo follows dinner. Adults, $8 (includes dinner and one bingo card); children, $5. For tickets contact the rectory or call 283-0890; also available at the door. For information, Beverly Thielen, 836-0831. Oct. 23-24 Hartman Bar: Trail Work and Clean-up Party, 9 a.m., South Hartman Bar Trailhead. Tools, food, beverages and ae(-work barbecue Sa.turdyi Bfi0gyork.gloves, water, day pack and sun protection, g-mile roundtrip hike. Camping available. RSVP sierratrails.org or caik8364333. Oct. 23 Graeagle: NorCal Tea Party Patriots meeting. 7 - 8:30 p.m., Graeagie Fire Hall. For information, Maureen and Bob Tarantino, 836-0106 or Sandy and Dave Hopkins, 823-2310. Sloat: Halloween Party at Sloat Town Hall, 8:30 p.m. Admission $10, roundtrip bus from Quincy, $5. Best food in the county, live music and no-host bar. Prizes for costumes. For bus reservation, Linda, 836-2805. Quincy: Combo plate dinner, Feather River Grange, 50 Main St.; $6 per person, under 6, free. For information, Pete 927-9334. Taylorsville: Barbecue & Band, 5:30 - 10:30 p.m., barbecue tri-tip, chicken, cowboy beans, salads, breads, desserts; music by Bill Mohler and Steve Soots and Joe Tomeselli and Friends. Adults, $20; 6 - 12, $8; under six, free. For infor- mation: Tani Preston, 284-6310; Doti McDowell, 284-7532 or Marsha Roby, 284-6534. Greenville: Indian Valley Harvest Festival, 11 a.m. - 3 p.m., Community Center; seasonal food, crafts, kids' contests cooking contests, kids bring painted or carved pumpkin. For information, Ginger Gramm, 284-6367 Oct. 24 Indian Falls: Dawn Institute Apple Squeeze, noon to dusk, Dawn Community Center (just before Indian Falls on Highway 89 m watch for sign). Potluck, music, U-pick apples, press apples, apple pie contest. For information 284-6036. Blairsden: Spaghetti dinner, 5 - 7 p.m., Mohawk Community Resource Center, junction highways 70 and 89. $10/plate includes spaghetti, salad, bread, cookies and beverage -- coffee, tea or lemonade. Take-out available, call 836-0446. Oct. 25 Greenville: Community Supper, Greenville Methodist Church social hall. For information, 284-1560. Quincy: Energy medicine and emotional freedom technique workshop with Carolina Webb, 5:30 - 7 p.m., Quincy Natural Foods Learning Center (across from store). Sign up at QNF. Oct. 28 Portola: Ray Donnewirth presents "Portola -- Yesteryear," a talk and slide show of early Portola, 7 p.m.; Portola Methodist Church, 396 Second Ave. Free. For information, Ann Wynant, 832-4797 NOV. 4 Quincy: Fall Festival Dinner, 4- 7 p.m. Community United Methodist Church, 282 Jackson. Turkey dinner, salads and dessert; take out available. Adults, $10; children 12 and under, $5. Takeout available. Tickets available at the door or church office. Nov. 6 Greenville: Story Fest featuring storyteller Gay Ducey. Sponsored by Plumas Tale Spinners, Plumas County Literacy and Plumas Arts, Sierra Farmstead. Audition for open mike performances at a monthly Tale Spinners meeting. For information, 283-6413. **To include free or nonprofit, fundraising, educational or charity events in this calendar, e-mail mhill@plumasnews.com or call Mona Hill at 283-0800. 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. In 7O VET mm oay,cS-- -- -- Uixem fuit u wole q | Juice, tamale pie, leafy wheat roll, pudding | green salad, mexican succo- For the nutrition site in your tash, grapes & bananas Thursday, Oct. 21 I | area call: Chester, 394-7636; Pork chop, mashed potatoes, | Quincy, 283-0643; Tuesday, Oct. 19 steamed spinach, cauli- | Greenville, 284-6608; Tuna & cheese macaroni, flower, whole grain roll, can- | Portola, 832-4173; petite peas, coleslaw, whole died apple slices | Blairsden, 836-0446, 632-4173. grain bread, chilled plums | Suggested lunch donation Friday, Oct. 22 | price is $2.50. One guest may Wednesday, Oct. 20 High sodium day*: juice, | accompany each senior, Tahitian chicken, brown beef and" vegetable stew, | $6 mandatory charge, rice pilaf, butternut squash, biscuit, peaches, cupcake INto mm m mm m n m mmm m mm mm m mm mm m mm m m m m -II W&M, from page 1B when he begins to play and watches in rapt attention. In recent years, he has ex- panded his repertoire to in- clude popular songs and he has started singing. Andrew always delights. Everyone should come listen to him." Ohren first studied guitar with Douglas Murphy at Holy Names College in Oakland. He has also studied with Jim Burtrum at Cal State Hayward, Don Enriquez at Humboldt State, Ed Corey at University of Nevada-Reno, and Benoit Maural in Paris and has been taking master classes with great guitarist such as Michael Chapdelaine and Ana Vidovic. Ohren has released his fourth full-length recording. He also accepts guitar stu- dents at all levels. For more information check out his website at andrewohren.com Open stage will follow the featured sets where any aspiring poets, musicians, storytellers, actors or per- formers are encouraged to sign up at the door for a five- to seven-minute time slot. All music performances must be acoustic only, with no electrical instruments or sound equipment allowed. Original work is encouraged. Words & Music is an Guitarist Andrew Ohren will kick off the new season of Words & Music tomorrow, Thursday, Oct. 14, at Morning Thunder in Quincy. The popular series will open in Portola the following week, Oct. 22, and in Chester the last week of the month, Oct. 28. Photo courtesy Of Plumas Arts acoustic music and spoken word program which has been sponsored and facilitated by Plumas Arts since 1989. For more information, visit plumasarts.org, call 283-3402 or e-mail info@plumasarts.org. Halloween in Sloat Join revelers Saturday, Oct. 23, at 8:30 p.m. for the annual Sloat Towne Hall Halloween Party. The adults-only event features live music, food, libations and great costume prizes. Partygoers may arrive in Sloat and return home safely for $5, if they make reservations on the shuttle bus. Call Linda at 836-2805 or Sara at 836-1762. For more information, visit sloattownhall.com. Photo submitted TALES FROM THE SHELTER of the property. Thanks to the generosity of Gray's Flower Garden things soon blossomed into a much larger venture. Grays' ex- tended its 50 percent off sale to the late-arriving Friends group and donated four maple ...................... PLUMA$ OUNTY ...................... trees so the group drove away ANIMAL SHELTER 283-3673 Saturday, Oct. 2, a crew of dedicated and hard workers met at the Plumas County animal shelter and began to create a vision: a visually friendly and inviting place to come and visit a dog or cat; a place to sit in the shade after a walk or sit peacefully with an anim while getting to know it better. The project was the brain- child of Friend member Sally Nichol, who convinced county officials that planting trees and bushes at the animal facility would be a really good idea for staff, volunteers and animals. Nichol explained her plan to plant low-upkeep, broad-leaf trees and flowering bushes that will thrive in Quincy weather with little or no water after root systems are estab- lished. With reassurance from Friends that the group would be solely responsible for plant- ing and upkeep of the trees and bushes, the county gave the go-ahead and work began. The original plan was to purchase only three larger trees for the back dog yards and do small starts for the rest (twice) loaded with a total of 11 large trees to plant. Pet Country gave the Friends group a discount on the much needed compost to give the trees a healthy base of soil and donated some used fencing to help keep the dogs away from the newly planted trees. Friends had contacted Norm Lambert of Lambert Construc- tion asking for equipment help to dig the holes for the trees in the East Quincy hardpan soil and Norm offered the use of an excavator ff Buzz West, local soil and heavy equipment op- erator, would run it for them. Buzz donated his whole Saturday morning to running the machine and digging the 11 holes needed to give the trees a healthy start in their new home. To the rescue of the excited, but older Friends group came members of the Feather River College rodeo team: Jesse Segura, James Davis, Bill Hammerness, Justin Debraga and Devin and Jordon Nor- cutt. They worked together and planted all 11 of the maples and locust trees -- hard and long work. Athletic students, rodeo and football, have been some of the main laborers at the shelter when Friends has had heavy projects. These young people always arrive with a smile and great attitudes and dive into the work whole-heartedly. When the work is done many come back to volunteer to walk and run with the dogs. What great assets to our community. Friends of the Plumas County Animal Shelter is a nonprofit organization that strives to better the lives of the impounded animals. In the 18 months since the inception of the group they have achieved some huge and beneficial goals. The first ma- jor undertaking was getting two large play yards and three outdoor kennels for the dogs; currently a 200 square foot out- door cat enclosure is being constructed and now the land- scaping of the facility is under- way. Friends has also neutered all the male cats at the shelter and routinely neuters or spays dogs so they can be fostered or adopted more easily. No money donated to Friends goes to operating costs or salaries, and every dollar goes back to the county ani- mals. Tax-deductible dona- tions may be marled to P.O. Box 182, Quincy, CA 95971. Friends is grateful to all the people and groups mentioned in this article and to everyone else who has donated big and small to our group's efforts. All our goals and projects could not be achieved without the support of our wonderful com- munity. Thanks to everyone! Community volunteers help plant trees at the county animal shelter Saturday, Oct. 2. Photo courtesy of Friends of the Plumas County Animal Shelter