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APRIL 2015

Camellia Cup
Regatta
inside

pg. 6
DINING GAMING SHOPPING
GOLFING ATTRACTIONS
A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH
ENTERTAINER 1
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Entertainer

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a publication of the telegraph

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inside...

Happy April
I

cover
AHOY Camellia Cup Regatta 6
entertainment
Cappuccino Cruisers
9
San Francisco Scottish Fiddlers 11
food and wine
Bow Wow Brunch
13
Passport Event
15
community
Daffodil Days
Trail Days
Folsom Garden Tour
recreation
Deer Creek Hills
Relay For Life
calendar
Calendar

9
13

19
20
22
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24

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Copyright 2014. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced
without written permission of the publisher. The publisher shall not be responsible
for any liabilities arising from the publication of copy provided by any advertiser for
the Folsom Lake Entertainer. Further, it shall not be liable for any act of omission on
the part of the advertiser pertaining to their published advertisement in the Folsom
Lake Entertainer. A publication of Gold Country Media.

March 2015 | Volume 5 Number 4

921 Sutter St., Folsom FolsomLakeEntertainer.com

General Info: (916) 985-2581


CEO: Jeremy Burke, (530) 852-0200,
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General Manager: Jim Easterly (530) 852-0224,
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Advertising Director:
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Editor:Lydia McNabb, (916) 351-3753,


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Associate Editor: Laura Newell, (916) 351-3742,
lauran@goldcountrymedia.com
Advertising staff: Debbrah Campbell,
Candace Kizer, Ahra Dickson
Page Design: Susan Morin

Sacramento Valley conSerVancy eVentS

at

must say, I am so
excited about this
month! There are
so many exciting
events happening all
month long!
The 49th annual
Camellia Cup Regatta
will be Saturday, April
18 and Sunday, April
19, on Folsom Lake.
Laura Newell
Those who really
Associate Editor
know me, know I
spent almost every summer on a sailboat on
Folsom Lake. I can remember selling rafe
tickets to racers while waiting for my mom to
nish her race on our own sailboat. These are
some of my favorite childhood memories.
Not a sailor? Not a problem. The calm waters of Folsom Lake also make for great photo
opportunities! I hope all of our local amateur
photographers take this opportunity to get
out on the water as well as our local sailors.
More into an evening of classic cars and hot
rods? The Cappuccino Cruise Night will be
weekly from 4:30-8:30 p.m., starting Wednesday, April 15, in Folsom. This year will mark
20 years for the Cappuccino Cruisers Classic
Car Club and their cruise nights are sure to be
another hit this summer. In fact, this is the longest running and largest weekly cruise night in
Northern California!
For those looking for a day trip this month,
Daffodil Hill in Amador County opened its
gates for its 75th season on Feb. 23 and will
stay open through April, with weather permitting. I cant wait to go visit the historical
landmark this month daffodils are one
of my favorite owers!
Happy April!

Laura Newell
Follow Laura on Twitter
at @writerlnewell

Deer creek HillS PreSerVe

Sunset Equestrian Ride: 4-8 p.m. Saturday, April 11


Wildflowers of Deer Creek Hills: 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday, April 25
Early Settlers History Hike: 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday, April 25
Night Shift Hike: 7:30-11 p.m. Saturday, April 25

Register on-line www.sacramentovalleyconservancy.org or


contact Gina Silvernale @ 916/612-3719
4

ENTERTAINER

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a publication of the telegraph

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Ahoy!
The 49th annual
Camellia Cup Regatta
will be Saturday, April
18 and Sunday, April
19, on Folsom Lake.

by laura newell / entertainer

ll hands will be on deck for the 49th


annual Camellia Cup Regatta this
month on Folsom Lake.
For two decades, the popular Northern
California event was one of the largest regattas in the country with almost 200 boats
constantly participating throughout the
years, and peaked one year at 350 participants in the mid-1980s.
This year the regatta will hold three races on Saturday, April 18, and two races on
Sunday, April 19, all on Folsom Lake.
Competitors travel signicant distanc6

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es to participate in the Camellia Cup,


said Steve Galeria, Camellia Cup Regatta
racer and event organizer. Most racers,
about 60 percent, come from the greater
Sacramento area, but 40 percent come
from many other parts of California, such
as Fresno, Morro Bay, Santa Cruz, the San
Francisco Bay area, Lake Tahoe and as far
north as Eugene, Oregon.
Galeria said that while there are winners in the regatta, sailing is really a sport
of personal pride and accomplishments.
There is a lot of history for this race.
In the 1970s and 1980s there were close
to 200 boats racing, Galeria said. There
should be about 60 boats racing this year.

This is a terric sport of pride. I really


think people want to continue racing here
because its always a challenge. Sailors are
always learning something new and there
is always room for improvement. The sport
also allows you to stay social and bring the
family out to enjoy it.
He said with Folsoms large body of
fresh water, the location is ideal for all
levels of racers.
Part of the draw of this race is the lake
itself, he said. Folsom Lake is a large
body of water that allows sailors to sail in
pretty consistent winds without worrying
about currents or shifting winds.
He said the other unique part about this

A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

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Interesting
Camellia Cup
Regatta facts
Most boats participating:
350, in the mid 1980s
Biggest boat participating:
Hobie 33, 33 feet
Smallest boat participating:
El Toro, 8 feet
Oldest overall regatta winner:
86 years old, in 2013
Youngest overall regatta winner:
17 years old, in 2008
Photos by Doug Guler,
The Telegraph

regatta is that there is an overall winner.


Of course, as in most regattas, there
are the individual trophies given out to
the top nishers in each eet and there
are even perpetual trophies for each of
the major classes of boats, he said. All
good, but the big prize is the recognition
that comes with being declared the winner
of The Camellia Cup over all the boats
competing in the regatta. This honor goes
to the skipper with the best sailing performance over the two days of the regatta;
usually to a person with many or all rsts
in one of the largest eets. And, by tradition, that persons name is enshrined on
the Camellia Cup trophy for all to see and

recorded in the history of the regatta. It is


a well-earned honor.
Galeria said with recent concerns of
Californias drought and low lake levels,
the Camellia Cup Regatta has not had to
cancel. This year, he said there is plenty of
water for the spring race.
Last year we were not sure if we could
have the regatta due to the low water
levels in the lake, but we still had it. This
year there is plenty of water for the April
regatta, he said.
Galeria said for people interested in
learning more about sailing, the Folsom
Lake Yacht Club is a great way to connect
with local sailors to help get out onto the
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water.
I would suggest people come to our
meetings to learn more about us and
sailing, Galeria said. Sailing is unique
because its one of those sports where you
can make it what you want it to be. You
can go out and cruise to watch the sunset
over dinner, take your kids out for camping
overnight on the lake or become a racer.
The club meets monthly at 7 p.m. on the
second Tuesday of each month at Round
Table Pizza, 2793 E. Bidwell St., Suite 100,
Folsom.
For more information about the Folsom
Lake Yacht Club and the 49th annual Camellia Cup Regatta, visit FLYC.org.
ENTERTAINER 7

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ENTERTAINMENT

Cappuccino Cruise Night events will be weekly from 4:30-8:30 p.m., starting Wednesday, April 15, in the parking lot next to Kohls at
1012/1013 Riley St., Folsom. Courtesy photo.

Cappuccino Cruisers
drive into Folsom
by laura newell / entertainer

siast and on occasion wants to help. Our


motto is family, friends, fun and classic cars.
Marchese said the overall goal of the
arm spring nights means its time
evening is to provide a family-friendly atmoto cruise the streets with the lonsphere where classic car owners can come
gest running and largest weekly
to compare and show off their cars and
cruise night in Northern California.
people of all ages can come to look at the
This is the start of 20 years for the Capcars and reminisce.
puccino Cruisers Classic Car Club, said Ray
Older folks like to reminisce; I had one
Marchese, Cappuccino Cruisers Classic Car
of those, I did this in my rst car, etc. Those
Club events coordinator and DJ. It is rolling same people can then tell their grandkids
history, these classics can give comfort to
about what they had and the memories,
folks of days gone by when there were less
Marchese said. For the owners, they are
worries in life. You could leave your keys in
re-owning their youth and what they did
the car and unlike today it would be there
through getting that car they had in high
when you returned to it.
school back again. This is an event for the
Cappuccino Cruise Night events will
whole family to do together with no cost.
be weekly from 4:30-8:30 p.m., starting
Along with their weekly cruise nights, the
Wednesday, April 15, in the parking lot next club also hosts several community-oriented
to Kohls at 1012/1013 Riley St., Folsom.
classic car show events that give back to the
The event is open to all automobiles
community.
made prior to 1974, Marchese said. Our
In the past 19 years, we have contributed
evenings include music, rafes, food and
to organizations including The Twin Lakes
three sponsored awards weekly. The club is
Food Bank, The Orangevale Food Bank,
open to anyone who is a classic car enthuThe Folsom Zoo, Shriners Hospital, Folsoms

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K-9 unit and Mounted Patrols, Boy Scouts,


Roseville and Rocklins K-9 units and many
others, Marchese said.
Marchese and his wife Chris are two of
the original founders of the Cappuccino
Cruisers Classic Car Club.
We decided in late 1995 to start a weekly
classic car gathering after my wife saw a
notice in the paper that a coffee shop was
interested in hosting something to attract
business, Marchese said. We met with
the shop owner, decided what and how we
would approach the get together and it
began.
Marchese said for other classic car enthusiasts who want to join the club or get
involved can contact him.
We are always welcoming new folks into
the group who might have just got a car,
moved into the area with a car, just like looking at the old cars and want to help, inherited a family vehicle or are just interested,
Marchese said.
For more information, call (916) 988- 6376
or visit capcruz.com.
ENTERTAINER 9

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Capture Spring in Amador

10 ENTERTAINER

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A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

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ENTERTAINMENT

Alasdair Fraser and the San Francisco Scottish Fiddlers will perform at
7:30 p.m. Friday, April 24 at Harris
Center for the Arts. Courtesy Photo

Alasdair Fraser

and the San Francisco Scottish Fiddlers return to Folsom


staff report / entertainer

ifty ddlers backed by piano, drums, cellos, guitars, harps and


harmonica will project a sound as lively as a dance band and
as majestic as a symphony orchestra at a one night only concert this month at Harris Center for the Arts.
Alasdair Fraser and the San Francisco Scottish Fiddlers will perform at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 24 at Harris Center. Tickets are priced
at $19-$29; premium $39; students with ID and children 12 and
under $12.
This merry group of music-makers is led by Scottish master
ddler Alasdair Fraser, who ranks among the nest interpreters of
Scotlands music, and has been sponsored by The British Council
to represent Scotlands music internationally. He has also received
the Scottish Heritage Center Service Award for outstanding contributions to Scottish culture and traditions and a NAIRD award for
Celtic Music Album of the Year.
Frasers humor, passion and charismatic playing will set the tone
for every concert. Together the group creates such a two-way sense
of fun and joy between musicians and audience that people spontaneously get out of their seats and dance in the aisles whether or
not they know the steps to the jigs and reels pouring forth from the
stage.

KNOW & GO

What: Alasdair Fraser and the San Francisco Scottish Fiddlers


When: 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 24
Where: Harris Center for the Arts, 10 College Parkway, Folsom
Tickets: $19-$29; premium $39, students/
children 12 and under $12
Info: harriscenter.net
Founded in 1986 by Alasdair and friends, the group has
grown to more than 200 members from Northern California, the
U.S. and beyond. Varying widely in age and backgrounds, the
ddlers are drawn together by their love of Celtic traditional
music.
Were doing it for the love of music, said Janette Duncan,
president of SFSF. Its a gift to us and to the community. It
enriches us and we hope our audience, as well.
Prized in the group is the ability to play by ear, to feel the
music deep in ones soul, and to be enough in the moment to
follow spontaneous changes of direction during performances.
The concert will include contemporary ddle tunes, traditional
airs and Scottish songs.
For more information and tickets, visit HarrisCenter.net.

A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

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ENTERTAINER 11

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FOOD & WINE

Oak Ridge High


School sophomore Alyssa Clay
sits with her longhaired Chihuahua
dog named
Tinkerbell.
Courtesy photo

Bow-Wow-Brunch
benefits Foothill Dog Rescue

declined because of the requirement that


volunteers be at least16 years of age.
After learning that I couldnt volunteer
there until I was 16, it really drove me to do
ak Ridge High School sophomore
more, Clay said. I wanted to push myself
Alyssa Clay has always loved dogs
and after volunteering at local animal to see what else I could do in my own community and help dogs at my age.
shelters as a child, she decided it was time
for her to host a fundraiser beneting a local She then connected with the nonprot,
all-volunteer organization, Foothill Dog Resdog rescue organization.
cue of the Sierras based in Shingle Springs,
Clay, 15, said her main goal with this fundand decided to help them raise money for
raiser is to bring awareness to people,
the needs of their rescued dogs.
especially young people who are her own
Foothill Dog Rescue works to re-home dogs
age, about the responsibilities of having a
from high-kill shelters and dogs from owners
dog as a pet.
who can no longer care for them. OrganizaClay said she realized her love for helping
dogs while volunteering at the former Grace tion volunteers work with local veterinarians,
trainers, groomers and boarding facilities to
Foundation of Northern California based
prepare their dogs to transition to their wellout of El Dorado Hills.
matched forever homes. The group also
About four years ago I volunteered at the
Grace Foundation when I was 11 years old, provides after adoption support, information and training services for new owners.
Clay said. I volunteered there for one year
while they still had their small pet adoptions. According to Foothill Dog Rescue ofcials, their goal is to reduce the number of
I loved working with the small dogs. I just
healthy, adoptable dogs, including pregnant
wanted to help however I could.
dogs and those with puppies, whose time
Recently, Clay said she attempted to volunhas run out at the shelter and place them in
teer at the Folsom Zoo Sanctuary, but was

by laura newell / entertainer

A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

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KNOW AND GO

What: Bow-Wow-Brunch
When: 10 a.m., Saturday, April 25
Where: Foothills Methodist Church in Rescue
Cost: $15 before April 24, $20 at the door
Info: (916) 996-0081,
BowWowBrunch@gmail.com
loving forever homes.
The Bow-Wow-Brunch and silent auction
will start at 10 a.m., Saturday, April 25, at
Foothills Methodist Church in Rescue. The
brunch and all proceeds will benet the
Foothill Dog Rescue of the Sierras. Guest
author Catherine Lagorio will read from and
sign her newly published childrens book
Dropped-Off Dog: A Mostly-True Tail.
Homeless dogs will also be available for
viewing and adoption.
Advance tickets bought by April 24 are $15,
or tickets are $20 at the door.
For more information or tickets, call (916)
996-0081 or email BowWowBrunch@gmail.
com.
ENTERTAINER 13

3/24/15 2:41 PM

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A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

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FOOD & WINE

Cielo Estate will participate in the 24th annual Passport Event held in the regions of Greater El Dorado, Fair Play, Pleasant Valley
and Camino/Apple Hill. Courtesy photo.

Sip and travel through the weekend at

Passport Wine Event


by laura newell / entertainer

or those looking for a weekend of travel and wine, the El


Dorado Winery Association is presenting the 24th annual
Passport Wine Event held in the regions of Greater El
Dorado, Fair Play, Pleasant Valley and Camino/Apple Hill.
This wine tasting event is unlike anything else, said Stephanie Haisley, marketing and events coordinator. The event will
feature 27 different participating wineries.
Guests will enjoy everything from wine tasting with the
winemaker, to eating perfectly paired foods and special musical guests performing along stunning views throughout the
region.
The fun does not stop after one day instead, this event
spans Saturday and Sunday allowing you to visit as many
wineries as possible, Haisley said.
A portion of the proceeds from the ticket sales will be donated to the Food Bank of El Dorado County.
For more information and tickets, call (916) 662-0008 or visit
passporteldorado.com

Participating Wineries
Auriga Cellars
Bumgarner Winery
Busby Cellars
C.G. di Arie Vineyard & Winery
Charles B. Mitchell Vineyards
Chateau Davell
Chateau Rodin
Cielo Estate
Colibri Ridge Winery & Vineyard
Crystal Basin Cellars
diVittorio Winery
Findleton Estate Winery
Gold Hill Vineyard & Brewery
Gwinllan Estate

A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

FLEApril15.indd 15

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Jodar Vineyards & Winery
Lava Cap Winery
Madroa
Mastroserio Winery
Miraores
Mount Aukum Winery
Narrow Gate Vineyards
Nello Olivo Wines
Perry Creek Winery
Shadow Ranch Vineyard
Sierra Vista Vineyards & Winery
Skinner Vineyards & Winery

ENTERTAINER 15

3/24/15 2:42 PM

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Just 30 minutes from Folsom

(Hwy 50 E to Latrobe Rd. to 16 E to 49 S)

www.suttercreek.org
A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

FLEApril15.indd 17

ENTERTAINER 17

3/24/15 2:42 PM

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18 ENTERTAINER

FLEApril15.indd 18

Visit our Sales office at


8686 Greenback Lane, Orangevale

916-542-7988

A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

3/24/15 2:42 PM

COMMUNITY

Daffodils
Every spring, Daffodil Hill in Amador County is lled with
more than 500,000 blooming daffodils. The free location is
available to visit mid-March through mid-April.
Courtesy Lisa Klosowski and Samuel Hindi Patterson
by laura newell / entertainer

eople looking for a unique escape this spring can visit Daffodil Hill for a day of owers, sunshine and history.
Daffodil Hill opened its gates for its 75th season on Feb. 23
and will stay open through April with weather permitting. Visitors
are encouraged to call the recorded phone message at (209) 2967048 to see if Daffodil Hill is open that day.
Amador County Sheriff Martin Ryan is one of the owners of Daffodil Hill.
Its a very relaxing environment, Ryan said.
We actually have third and fourth generation
families visiting us every year. Its something
that our family has grown up with and
its very special to us. As young kids,
we would just go up to the ranch and
play. But now my two brothers and I
are owners and we are happy to continue and maintain the tradition.
Daffodil Hill is open from 10 a.m.4 p.m., Monday through Sunday, at
18310 Rams Horn Grade in Volcano.
Admission and parking are free and no
pets
are allowed on the
property.
Every spring
Daffodil Hill
explodes with
thousands of
blooms, attracting visitors from
around the world,
said Lisa Klosowski Sutter Creek
Visitor Center
director. Approximately 6 acres of
the 540 acre Daffodil
Hill ranch is dedicated
to the daffodils and as
many as 500,000 annual

are blooming in
Amador County
blooms are there for viewing.
Visitors are welcome to walk through this beautiful display of
nature or just sit on a bench and soak in the wonderful experience
of the daffodils, Klosowski said. This is also a perfect setting for
photos of all kinds.
Daffodil Hill is in a unique alpine setting at an elevation of more
than 3,000 feet, Klosowski said.
With pine trees, an old barn, wagon wheels and rusting mining
equipment and farming tools, it appeals to anyone with a love of
nature, Klosowski said. Flowers are everywhere, with peacocks,
chickens, pigeons and miniature donkeys making themselves at
home.
She said the best time to visit Daffodil Hill is the spring, usually
from mid-March to mid-April. Daffodil Hill is open only at this time
of year, after that it goes back to a working ranch. Guests are encouraged to bring a picnic lunch or enjoy some of the concessions
there, Klosowski said.

Daffodil Hill through the years


The 36-acre ranch was purchased in 1887, in the early days of
the Gold Rush, and served as a way-station for teamsters hauling
timber from the Sierras down to the Kennedy and Argonaut Mines,
and for east bound travelers heading for the Comstock Lode on
the Amador-Nevada Wagon Road (Highway 88) and others traveling the road from Kit Carson Pass. The owners continued the
way-station operation, renting rooms and serving meals (breakfast
for 25 cents) to the travelers and providing feed and shelter for
their animals. For many years the loft of the ranch barn that still
stands today was used for Saturday night dances for guests and
neighbors. The owners, Arthur and his wife, Lizzie, began to plant
the rst daffodil bulbs in their spare time. The bulbs have since
been lovingly nurtured.
Not a commercial enterprise, the ranch has been owned by the
same family since it was acquired in 1887 by wagon pioneers Arthur
McLaughlin and Elizabeth Lizzie van Vorst-McLaughlin. The
McLaughlins descendants, the Ryan family, have continued to personally plant several thousand new bulbs a year. The Ryan brothers
and their families, great-grandchildren, great-great grandchildren
and great-great-great grandchildren plant an average of 12,000
daffodil bulbs per year.
For more information, visit suttercreek.org.

A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

FLEApril15.indd 19

ENTERTAINER 19

3/24/15 2:42 PM

Trails Day a chance


to give back in Folsom
by matt long / entertainer

f you enjoy using the trail system in Folsom and like to get your
hands dirty, Trails Day is a good opportunity to volunteer and
help to improve a section of the citys 36-mile trail system.
Whether you enjoy biking, running or just going for a walk, the
citys trail system allows residents and visitors alike to see a lot of
beautiful things.

Know and Go

What: Trails Day


Project: Planting trees and shrubs, installing irrigation,
general trail work
Where: Johnny Cash Trail,
E. Natoma St./Folsom Lake Crossing
When: 9 a.m. to noon, April 18
Gifts: Free T-shirt and barbecue lunch
To volunteer: Call (916) 355-7285

Were unbelievably blessed with the trail system in Folsom,


said Jim Kirstein, president of the Friends of the Folsom Parkways. Take it from someone whos visited many other trail
systems in other cities; Folsoms trails are beautiful.
One reason the citys trails are so nice is because theyre tended
to. For more than 20 years, the city has held Trails Day, one day
during the year designated to work on and improve a certain
area of trail. In most years, more than 100 volunteers show up
and donate their time and work to make improvements to the
trails.
This years Trails Day will take place April 18. From 9 a.m. to
noon, volunteers will be planting trees and shrubs and installing

After planting a tree, a volunteer gives it some water.


20 ENTERTAINER

FLEApril15.indd 20

A volunteer does some landscaping around a recently planted


tree during the City of Folsoms annual Trails Day.
A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

3/24/15 2:42 PM

COMMUNITY

irrigation along the new


Johnny Cash Trail.
Were going to plant about
200 oak and sycamore trees
along the trail, said Jim
Konopka, the city of Folsoms senior park planner.
Its pretty sparse up there
and were going to add
some shade trees. Well also
be doing other minor work
on a portion of the trail thats
had some erosion, as well
as formalize part of the trail
from East Natoma to the
trail.
Many Trails Days have been
spent on trail construction
and tree planting. Occasionally, theres a bridge to
be built and other times its
smaller tasks. Konopka said
the number of volunteers
who come out every year
varies, but in most cases, he
said usually between 75 and
125 come out to help.
We get a mix of people
coming out; from families
with kids to retired folks,
Konopka said. People enjoy
Trails Day because it builds
a sense of ownership and
builds pride in the community. When people work on the
trails, they also keep an eye
on things and let us know
when something needs
done. It brings the community closer together. A lot of
people use the trails and this
is their way of giving back.
Volunteers who help receive
a free T-shirt and a barbecue
lunch will be provided.
I love the trail system and
thats why Im involved with
the Friends of the Folsom
Parkways, Kirstein said.
Trails Day is a chance to
make our already beautiful
trails even better.
To register for Trails Day, call
(916) 355-7285.

One volunteer
digs a hole, while
another plants a
tree during a previous Trails Day in
Folsom.
Photos courtesy
City of Folsom
A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

FLEApril15.indd 21

ENTERTAINER 21

3/24/15 2:42 PM

Gardens of Folsom plant inspiration


by lydia mcnabb / entertainer

COMMUNITY

The Cottage Garden is lled with colorful plantings, fruit


trees, trellises, fountains and whimsical statuary.

The Drought Tolerant Garden features three dry creek beds designed to look like mountain streams.

he Folsom Garden Club will host its 15th annual Gardens of


Folsom tour this month, featuring seven all new gardens.
The tour will take place 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, April 25
and Sunday, April 26 at various locations throughout Folsom. Specic addresses will be available with ticket purchase of $15 starting
April 1.
This years tour features seven unique gardens with various
themes such as the Cottage Garden, the Drought Tolerant Garden
and the Formal Garden.
The Formal Garden, owned by Russ Chapin, features a monochromatic hillside of white owering plants alongside a pool, replace and wood-red pizza oven.
Chapin, a walnut grower who loves the outdoors, said he and his
wide remodeled their backyard and made it our home.
Chapins favorite components of the garden include the courtyard, creeping g and white azaleas.
Its very peaceful and tranquil, Chapin said. We get a lot
enjoyment here.
Chapin said he joined the tour to show others that their garden
dreams are doable, and to provide motivation and inspiration.
Members of the Folsom Garden Club will be at each location to
answer questions, and some locations will have artists painting on
site. The tour also includes a plant sale and bake sale.
Our mission is to educate and foster relationships among
people who have a love of horticulture and beautication of City
of Folsom, said Adrienne Coolidge, co-chair of the Garden Tour.
This is a wonderful way for all of us to get together and do something for the community.
The Garden Tour is the Folsom Garden Clubs biggest fundraiser,
which supports scholarships, grants and community projects related to horticulture. Some of the funds go towards projects such as
building or sustaining local schools gardens.
Were really excited about that, said Coolidge. Weve gotten
wonderful feedback from kids.
The Folsom Garden Club meets at 10 a.m. the rst Thursday of
the month, September through May, at the Rotary Clubhouse in
Lew Howard Park, located at 7150 Baldwin Dam Road in Folsom.
For more information and to purchase tickets for the garden tour,
visit Folsomgarden.org.

The Formal Garden features a pool, outdoor kitchen, replace and wood-red pizza oven. Courtesy photos.
22 ENTERTAINER

FLEApril15.indd 22

A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

3/24/15 2:42 PM

RECREATION

Explore the great outdoors at

Deer Creek Hills


staff report / entertainer

f youre in the mood to get out and about and learn something while youre at it, visiting Deer
Creek Hills preserve may be the perfect outing. Deer Creek Hills, part of Sacramento Valley Conservancy, has more than 4,400 acres of open land that docents lead guests on in a variety of unique, fun
and educational tours.
All our events are educational, said Gina Silvernale, with Sacramento Valley Conservancy. Its really cool what our volunteer docents have stepped up to do. Come discover whats in your backyard.
If you have horse handy, saddle up for a guided Sunset Equestrian Ride 4 p.m.-8 p.m. Saturday,
April 11 at Deer Creek Hills. Riders and horses alike will explore the preserves more than 4,400 acres
of open space in the late afternoon light. Views of the sun setting from eastern Sacramento County
foothills will be enjoyed by those attending. The ride will last two and a half hours and is suitable for
only intermediate and advanced riders. Registration costs $20.
Deer Creek Hills is host to
The Early Settlers History Hike, scheduled for Saturday 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday, April 25 at Deer
a variety of wildlife in all
Creek Hills, will introduce guests to local history on the trail. Historian David Scharlach will tell of the
shapes and sizes.
rst owners of Deer Creek Hills, including a cowboy Casanova, a drunken scoundrel and murderer, the
intrepid teenage daughter of George Donner and the last owner whose ght over the property went
to the U.S. Supreme Court. The walk will take about three and a half hours.
Registration costs $10.
Sacramento Valley Conservancys featured monthly outing for April is the
Wildower Hike, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday, April 25 at Deer Creek Hills. Volunteer docents will lead hikers on an educational walk at Sacramentos largest
open space preserve to share knowledge of the blooming wildowers. This
walk will explore the rolling foothills and oak woodlands with all their varieties of wildowers. This hike is appropriate for all ages. Registration costs $10.
The Nightshift Hike will shine a light on nocturnal birds, bats and other
mammals. The hike will take place 7:30p.m.-11 p.m. Saturday, April 25 at
Deer Creek Hills. Under the cover of darkness, bat researchers and birding
docents will take guests off trail in search of mammals & owls that utilize
darkness for their activity. Bat researchers will set-up mist nets near open
ponds, with the hopes of capturing and tagging bats for research. Birding
scopes, binoculars are highly recommended for any birding outing; headlamps and/or ashlights are required. Registration costs $10.
The Sacramento Valley Conservancy, a private, nonprot land trust founded in 1990, operates with two basic principles in mind, that open lands are
Volunteer docents lead hikers on the Wildower Hike
necessary for quality of life and that the land must be saved today so future
to share knowledge of the local ora.
generations may enjoy its benets tomorrow.
Events are offered monthly for walkers, cyclists and
equestrians.
For more information and to register for an event,
visit sacramentovalleyconservancy.org.

KNOW & GO

The Sunset Equestrian Ride leads guests on a tour of the preserve in late afternoon light. Courtesy photos.
A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

FLEApril15.indd 23

Sunset Equestrian Ride:


4-8 p.m. Saturday, April 11
Wildowers of Deer Creek Hills:
9 a.m.-1 p.m., Saturday, April 25
Early Settlers History Hike:
9 a.m.-1 p.m., Saturday, April 25
Night Shift Hike:
7:30-11 p.m., Saturday, April 25
ENTERTAINER 23

3/24/15 2:42 PM

Relay For Life


paints the town purple

by lydia mcnabb / entertainer

he Folsom community is coming together to support the


2015 Relay For Life, one of the largest fundraising events
beneting the American Cancer Society. Funds raised
are used to help fund the research needed to help nd a cure
and to offer support for those affected by cancer.
The main event will take place from 9 a.m. Saturday, April
25 to 9 a.m. Sunday, April 26 at Sutter Middle School, where
walkers will take turns doing laps on the track. Some special
laps include the opening lap, survivor lap and lap of silence
honoring those who have passed away from cancer.
The relay is to celebrate those that are ghting and survived, as well as to remember those that have lost the battle,
said Monique Glowniak, a breast cancer survivor of almost
seven years.
Everyone knows someone that has been affected by
cancer and what better way to help those then to bring the
community together to show their support.

The Relay For Life crew hopes to paint the town purple to raise funds
and awareness for American Cancer Society.
24 ENTERTAINER

FLEApril15.indd 24

Relay For Life will take place from 9 a.m. Saturday, April 25
to 9 a.m. Sunday, April 26 at Sutter Middle School.

A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

3/24/15 2:42 PM

RECREATION

Community support makes Relay For Life possible. Courtesy photos.


Glowniak was the survivor speaker at last years event and is
working hard to make the 2015 Relay For Life a success.
I feel like its my duty now to reach out to people, to offer help
and to do what I can to help them get through it, she said.
The relay will have plenty of entertainment throughout the 24hour event, including yoga, childrens performances and live bands
like Heat of Damage, a local high school band nominated for two

Sammy awards. Mayor Andy Morin and a survivor speaker will also
speak at the event.
Other fundraising events will lead up to the relay. A survivors
fashion show rally will take place at 11 a.m., April 11 at the Palladio
at Broadstone and a bowling tournament will run 11 a.m.-1 p.m.,
April 12 at Folsom Lake Bowl.
For more information, visit relayforlife.org.

Luminaries decorated in honor of loved ones


lost to cancer light the track in the evening hours.

A PUBLICATION OF THE TELEGRAPH

FLEApril15.indd 25

ENTERTAINER 25

3/24/15 2:42 PM

Wednesday, April 1

Open Mic Night from 7-10 p.m. at Lockdown Brewing Co. tasting room,
718 Sutter St., Ste 200, Folsom. Info: (916) 358-9645, l
ockdownbrewingcompany.com.
Open Mic Night from 6-9 p.m. at 632 East Bidwell St., Folsom. Free.
Bluegrass and Oldtime style. Info: (916) 984-3020,
facebook.com/nicholsonmusicafe.

Thursday, April 2

Arts and Artists of Folsom from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesdays through


Sundays through May 10 at the Folsom History Museum, 823 Sutter St.,
Folsom. Info: (916) 985-2707, folsomhistorymuseum.org.
Noises Off runs through April 4 at various times and days at the Sutter
Street Theatre, 717 Sutter St., Folsom. Tickets: $23 general, $21 seniors,
$18 students with ID, $15 children 12 and under. Info: (916) 353-1001,
sutterstreettheatre.com.
Menagerie art exhibit from 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday through Friday, and
from 6-8 p.m. Tuesdays and Wednesdays, through May 7, at The Gallery at
48 Natoma, 48 Natoma St., Folsom. Info: (916) 355-7285,
cabraham@folsom.ca.us.

Friday, April 3

Robby James & the Streets of Bakerseld will play from 9 p.m.-1 a.m. at
the Valencia Club, 2162 Taylor Road, Penryn. Info: (916) 663-0300.

Saturday, April 4

Mike Goroll plays from 1:30-4:30 p.m. at Dono dal Cielo Vineyard and
Winery, 6100 Wise Road, Newcastle. Free; kid and dog friendly. Info:
becky@donodalcielo.com, donodacielo.com.
Charlottes Web will be performed at 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. at the Harris
Center for the Arts at Folsom Lake College, 10 College Parkway, Folsom.
Tickets: $8-$15. Info: (916) 608-6820, harriscenter.net.
Easter Egg Hunt at 10:20 a.m. at Rasmussen Park on Mira Loma Drive in
Cameron Park. Event will include face painting, bounce house for a nominal fee and an Easter Bunny for pictures about 11 a.m. Info: (530) 677-2231,
cameronpark.org.
The Aristocats KIDS plays at 1 p.m., Saturdays and Sundays, through May
3, at Sutter Street Theatre, 717 Sutter St. in Folsom. Tickets: $17 general,
$15 seniors and students, $13 children 12 and under. Info: (916) 353-1001,
sutterstreettheatre.com.

Monday, April 6

The Diamond Springs Art Association Spring 2015 Art Show and Sale
from 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday through Thursday, and from 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
Friday, April 10, at the El Dorado County Government Building B, 360 Fair
Lane Drive, Placerville. Info: Diane Hooper (530) 295-9025,
dhooper16@gmail.com.

Tuesday, April 7

Rock On! Live Bank Karaoke plays at 8 p.m. at Powerhouse Pub, 614
Sutter St., Suite D, Folsom. Reserved seating extra. Info: (916) 355-8586,
powerhousepub.com.

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Wednesday, April 8

Oh Mr. Sousa! plays at 8 p.m. at Capital Christian Center, 9470 Micron


Ave. in Sacramento. Tickets: $10 general, $5 Students, free Association of
Concert Bands members. Presented by Sacramento Symphonic Winds.
Info: (916) 489-2576, sacwinds.org.

Thursday, April 9

Outdoor Movie Night featuring Big Hero 6 at dusk, approximately


7:30 p.m., at El Dorado Hills Town Center, 4364 Town Center Blvd., Steven
Young Amphitheater, El Dorado Hills. Free. Bring your blankets and chairs.
Popcorn will be served. Info: edhtowncenter.com

Saturday, April 11

Bar-B-Que Blues dinner and Dance at 5 p.m. at VFW Post 6158, 8990
Kruitof Way, Fair Oaks. Donations in advance: $20 each, $30 per couple;
tickets at the door $20 each. Event includes steak (limited chicken) diner,
live music by Crystal Image and drawings. Proceeds benet local Veterans,
active duty military and their families in need, American Legion baseball,
Junior ROTC, California Boys State and other veteran events.
Info: Ben (916) 718-6856, Markat (916) 204-8151.
Jam sessions and brunch with Purewind Studio from 10:30 a.m.-12:30
p.m., at The Flower Farm Caf, 4150 Auburn Folsom Road, Loomis.
Weather permitting. Info: Danika Gooch, (916) 768-2342,
purewindstudio.com.

Sunday, April 12

Spaghetti Feed Benet Dinner from 1-5 p.m. at the Mother Lode Lions
Hall, 4701 Missouri Flat Road, Placerville. Tickets: $10 adults, $5 children
10 and under and includes a no-host bar, rafe prizes and a giving tree.
Proceeds benet Friends of Seniors Emergency Fund, supporting El
Dorado County seniors in crisis. Info: Ruth Ann (530) 644-8519 or Friends of
Seniors, P.O. Box 564, Placerville, CA 95677.

Monday, April 13

Sip Local, 21 wines from seven wineries every Monday in April from
4-6:30 p.m. at Meridians Restaurant, 965 Orchard Creek Lane, Lincoln.
Event will have Happy Hour menu items, 3 tickets for free wine tastings.
Participating wineries include: Popie Wines, Loomis; Rock Hill Winery,
Rocklin; David Dean Cellars, Lincoln; Double Oak Vineyards, Nevada City;
Montoliva Winery, Grass Valley; Cante AO Vinho Winery, Rocklin/Wheatland & Vina Castellano, Auburn.

Thursday, April 16

Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, at 7:30 p.m. at the Harris


Center for the Arts, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. $25-$35, $7 with student

ID. Program: The Romanticism of the Russian Soul. Info: (916) 608-6888,
Harriscenter.net.

Friday, April 17

Vines, Views and Villa Home Tour from 11 a.m.-4 p.m. in Amador
County, within 10 miles of Jackson and Sutter Creek. Tickets $22 advance,
$25 day of. Event will include docents, art show, tea and cookies and lunch
venues. Info: (209) 245-6052, chapman@volcano.net.

Saturday, April 18

Mito Kids 5K Walk/Run from 8 a.m.-11 a.m. at El Dorado Hills Town


Center, 4364 Town Center Blvd., Steven Young Amphitheater, in El Dorado
Hills. Donations accepted online or on-site the day of the event. Participants will run/walk around the lake trail four times. Info: helpmitokids.org.
Coppelia by Placer Theatre Ballet at 2 and 7 p.m. Saturday and at
noon and 5 p.m. Sunday at the Harris Center for the Arts, 10 College
Parkway, Folsom. Tickets: $20-$24 adults, $16 children 12 and under.

Sunday, April 19

Annual Antique Show and Sale from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. on Sutter Street in
Folsom. Presented by Twin Bridges Antique Productions.
Info: tbcashows.info

Tuesday, April 21

Tuesday spring Train Rides on the Sacramento Southern Railroad at 11


a.m.-1 p.m., through May 5, at the Central Pacic Railroad Freight Depot
in Old Sacramento, on Front Street between J and K Streets. Cost: $10
adults, $5 youth, free children 5 and under. Info: (916) 323-9280, csrmf.org.

Friday, April 24

The Old Town Boys play at 8:30 p.m. at Hamptons on Sutter, 608
Sutter St., Folsom. Music includes hits, favorites and sing-alongs from all
genres and eras. Requests welcome. Info: (916) 985-4735, hamptonsonsutter@gmail.com.

Saturday, April 25

Arts in Nature Festival from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., at the Georgetown Nature


Area, 6530 Wentworth Springs Road, Georgetown. Joe Craven performs
and presenting a music workshop. Info: georgetownnaturearea.org.

Sunday, April 26

Celebration of the Arts from 1-4 p.m. at the Flower Farm and Casque
Wines, 9280 Horseshoe Bar Road. Info: (916) 652-5661, (916) 652-2250,
owerfarminn.com, casquewines.com.

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26 ENTERTAINER

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3/24/15 2:42 PM

Shopping Dining Art Lodging Wine History Spirits Theater

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SNYDERS HOUSE
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Come Join Us
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Visit our website for


events & specials

Visit Us For Our


Storewide Sale

Happenings in Historic Folsom!


FARMERS
MARKET
Every Saturday 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.

49th Annual Spring Antique Fair


Sunday, April 19th, 2015
Four blocks on Historic Sutter Street will be filled
with over 250 antique and colletable dealers.
Admission is free. Great food and live entertainment!

FLEApril15.indd 27

www.Historicfolsom.org
a publication of the telegraph

MS WALK

Sunday April 26th at 8:00 AM.


Entertainer 27

3/24/15 2:42 PM

28 Entertainer

FLEApril15.indd 28

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3/24/15 2:42 PM

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