Newspaper Archive of
Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
October 20, 2010     Feather River Bulletin
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October 20, 2010

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!]lllllllllnllllll Ulllllllfllllllltllli!llllUllltUllllllll Illlll liiliil!lllll t"illll I Illlllltlltlllllll,liiillili, J l lilliltl I1 lull li!/ll ill ml,', J i liiirr llitlll illlul Bulletin, Progressive, Record, Reporter ' Wednesday, Oct. 20, 2010 13B ARTS and ENTERTAINMENT BBQ and bands in the bounce house Expert meat hooker Tony Armanino will join a host of local musicians, including Bill Mohler and Joe Tomaselli, on the bouncy floor of the Taylorsville Grange Hall this Saturday, Oct. 23, where Barbecue and Bands, a hootenanny-style event for the whole family will begin at 5:30 p.m. For tickets, call 284-6310 or 284-6534. Photo by Alicia Knadler Storytelling, tales brought to life adventure Ginger Gramm will share tales of adventure and other excite- ments Saturday, Nov. 26, during the Plumas Tale Spinners Sto- ryfest. Gramm, a retired Greenville Elementary School teacher, has brought a historical program to children through the Plumas County Museum since 2004. Look for more information next week. Photo by Alicia Knadler Think As Thanksgiving approaches, strut your stuff with your turkey dressing recipe and tell us why that one ingredient is vital. 2 In the run-up to Thanksgiv- ing every year, cooks talk turkey: How they cook it and how they stuff it (or not). Whether it's smoked, barbe- cued, roasted, toasted or fried, everyone has her tried-and- true turkey routine. The biggest debates are over the inclusion of oysters, sausage, mushrooms and nuts, and whether to stuff or not to stuff. you know your stuff(ing)? Feather Publishing invites readers to share their dressing reciPes; tell us why they're great and why that special ingredient is vital to success. We'd also like to know where you stand on the matter of stuffing. Tell us why in 250 words or less. Send your recipe and your opinion to Feather Publishing, P.O. Box B, Quincy, CA 95971 or e-mail mhill@plumasnews. com. Deadline is noon Friday, Nov. 3. A selection of fecipes and opinions will appear in the Nov. 17 edition of the news- paper. Halloween Party! at the Greenville Town Hall 121 Bidwell Street Saturday, Oct. 23 7pm Featuring Live Music by Marsyas Complex CostUm e Coltestt Food! IVo Ito$# 8or Tickets: $5 at lee Door /,, Ages | 2 & under Free ond must be i accompanied by an adult, i ........ A portion of the proceeds to benefit the "', Indian Valley Community Pool Grab your apples and squeeze! Bobby Palm has new teeth, and he really likes to take a big bite of apple with help from dad. There'll be lots of eating and juicing going on Sunday, Oct. 24, at the annual Dawn Gardens Apple Squeeze Photo by Iliana Zavala Palm The apple presses will be cranking out gallons of juice Sunday, Oct. 24, at the annu- al Apple Squeeze at the Dawn Community Center and Orchard. Folks are invited to bring their jugs and jars, musical instruments and a potluck dish to share. Falling leaves usually add a golden sparkle to the after- noon while people of all ages wander through the or- chard, picking apples and exploring the vines and nearby gurgling stream from noon to dusk. Musicians usually gather on the porch with their acoustic instruments for impromptu sesMons of everything from old folksy and gospel tunes to more modern songs. And the food -- well, there is usually a great variety, since it's a potluck. All comers are invited to bring something to share -- an easy treat or something more elaborate to celebrate the harvest season. There will be presses on site, though people may bring their own. Apples may also be brought -- or picked on site. Past particiPants have brought things like wild grapes, pears and other fruits to add to the presses, though the wild grapes and plums may create a bever- age with a kick to it: fruity dessert wine, anyone? Other helpful items partic- ipants might bring include chairs or blankets to relax on, and warm clothes for the late afternoon hours and a jar or jug to fill with juice to take home. LMerlin's American Grille the Ten-Two lSar Roadhouse-Style Menu Ribs Steaks Chicken Seafood 1/2 Ib Burgers Pasta Vegetarian Mexican Appetizers Daily Specials PRIME RIB SPECIAL ~ THURSDAYS ONLY -- Full Service Bar ~ Dinner served 4:30 to 8:30 Thursday thru Sunday Reservations Suggested 530-283-9225 8270 Bucks Lake Road Meadow Valley Visa MasterCard Discover Chester Words & Music begins Thurs., Oct. 28 Jeff Ellermeyer, shown here with his son, James, will be the featured artist at the Oct. 28 Words & Music in Chester. Photo courtesy Plumas Arts It's getting to be time to settle down and spend some evenings listening to the locals play music and recite their poems. After the traditional sum- mer break, Plumas Arts brings another evening of Words & Music to Chester Thursday evening, Oct. 28, at the Coffee Station in Old Town, beginning at 7 p.m: Admission is $3. The featured performer for the evening is Jeff EllermeYer: Ellermeyer has been a player in the local music scene for many years. After stepping back a bit, he has' returned to grace his friends and neighbors with his impressive vocal talent and diverse song selection. Ellermeyer's background in music came to him as part of a family dynamic. "My father played sax in Ozzie Nelson's Big Band," rock-and-roll and rhythm and blues. Early in the '50s we listened to Chuck Berry, Fats Domino: Little Richard, 3immie Reed, Ray Charles and Elvis. I really owe my love of music to my brother. Ours was the only house .on the block spinning the current soulful sounds repeatedly. "I had a pretty good voice from copying these singers. Itwas not until later in life that I picked up a guitar ... mostly to accompany my- self singing the familiar song s spinning around in rhy head." For his Chester perfor- mance the 28th, Ellermeyer plans to sing an eclectic mix of a few of his favorite tunes. Calling all local talent Open Stage will follow the featured artist set. Although he dropped the Aspiring poetS, musicians, instru'efif:'during: my: stsry:teIlersl actors or childhood there was a lot of music played on the phono- graph in our house. "I became familiar with the jazz standard sound of the '30s and '40s. My older brother introduced us to performers are invited to sign up at the door. Words & Music is an acoustic music and spoken word program, sponsored and facilitated by Plumas Arts since 1989. TOWN HALL THEATRE Presents EASY A Thurs., Oct. 21 - Sat., Oct. 23 Rated PG-13 92 min. Comedy High school is the setting for this free- wheeling comedic twist on Nathaniel Hawthorne's 19th-century novel "The Scarlet Letter." Ambitious student Olive (Emma Stone) decides to boost her popularity by pretending to be the school slut. As the school's swirling rumor mill increases both her notoriety and her finances, Olive enjoys her newfound status but eventually must decide which is more important: popularity or self-esteem. GET LOW Sun., Oct. 24 &Mon., Oct. 25 Rated PG-t3 102 min. Comedy Oscar winners Robert Duvall and Sissy Spacek team up to tell the true story of irascible Felix Bush, a backwoods Tennessee loner who planned his funeral in 1938 while he was still around to attend - and enjoy - the pro- ceedings. Director Aaron Schneider's deft blend of dark humor and poignancy also stars Bill Murray as Frank Quinn, the huck- ster owner of a failing funeral home, and . Lucas Black as his dubious assistant. Get Low has ties to the Southern Gothic tradi- tion in American literature. It was an offi- cial selection at the 2009 Toronto International Film Festival, 2010 Sundance Film Festival and the 2010 South by Southwest Film Festival. il]T0 ",,cr A.U..senio00St__. .0000J0000i Children ................ s5,00 THEliTliE 0000.11,0 .469 Main St., Quincy, CA Visit us at