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Vol. I, No.1 July 17, 2012





gories / P3 te a c l ra e v se in it ib h x 4-H gathering to e

July 19-24

at the Hamilton County Faitgrounds Illustration by Sarah Culy

Tourism works for Hamilton County

The quality of life that makes Hamilton County a great place to live also makes it a fabulous place to visit. Visitors return repeatedly each year to explore our shops, festivals, golf courses, restaurants and attractions. Tourism is big business, bringing 2 million people and $264 million each year to the local economy. That makes us the third largest tourist destination market in the state.

LEARN MORE at Hamilton County Convention and Visitors Bureau Leaders in Building Tourism and Community





4-H Fair: food, fun, projects & lots of animals By Robert Herrington

The fun begins Thursday as the 2012 Hamilton County 4-H Fair officially opens to the public. As the days have clicked away prior to the start, 4-H projects are being judged and displayed inside various buildings and the approximately 1,700 livestock animals that will call the 4-H Grounds home for the next few days will move in today. Kathleen Bohde, Hamilton County 4-H Youth Development Educator said projects from the 2,000 4-H’ers will Bohde be on display to the community – showcasing the work and knowledge gained by participants. “Our numbers are up this year (from 1,986 in 2011),” she said of 4-H enrollment. “Families value the 4-H experience and continue to be involved in the activities. 4-H is something the whole family can be involved in.” Hamilton County Purdue Extension officials estimate between 10,000 and 20,000 people will attend this year’s fair. Because the fair does not charge admission, officials say they have no way of knowing the exact attendance at each year. “A lot of it depends on the weather – attendance is down when it is really hot or rainy,” said Susan Peterson, Hamilton County Purdue Extension Peterson Director. While there are no new projects this year, Bohde said two projects have been removed – Family and Folklore. Bohde said the Hamilton County 4-H Council decided to drop the projects after looking at enrollment numbers from the past few years. The fair isn’t just for 4-H’ers. In addition to the food, animals, projects and various events, residents has several opportunities to showcase their talents. Open participation events for the public include the Pet Parade, Homemade Ice Cream Contest, Youth and Adult Tractor Pulls

and Farmer Olympics. Special events include Wright Brothers Trio concert (7 p.m. Saturday), Demolition Derby (7 p.m. Sunday) and a blood drive sponsored by the Hamilton County 4-H Council and the Indiana Blood Center (2 to 7 p.m. Thursday). Fair visitors should be sure to check in at the Riverview Pavilion, packed daily with a variety of different educational and hands-on activities including presentations by Purdue Extension, health information courtesy of Riverview Hospital; story time with the 4-H Queen; Animal Connection with 4-H animals; and the Hamilton County Humane Society; Hamilton East Public Library and many more. “The 4-H Council is very excited about some new entertainment events this year, including free concerts and an indoor movie showing,” said Bohde. In the event of triple digit temperatures, the Hamilton County 4-H Exhibition Center, O.V. Winks and Annex buildings and the Llama Barn all have air conditioning available for fairgoers. “People can get in and out if it’s too warm,” Peterson said. For those planning to attend the 4-H Fair, officials remind residents that parking is not limited to lots directly in front of the fair office. “The back 14 acres are always open,” said Bohde. “There will be signage off Clover Road to direct them to the area near the Tractor Pull Strip.” Attendees that may need assistance in getting from their vehicle to the various buildings and tents are encouraged to call the fair office at 776-0854 for a shuttle ride. “It’s a great family atmosphere,” said Peterson. “The fair is fun for all ages.” In addition to viewing more than 4,000 4-H projects, fairgoers can walk a llama, see baby chicks and rabbits, and – if they’re lucky – witness the birth of a baby pygmy goat. “The Hamilton County 4-H Fair is a great way to showcase agriculture and to remind county residents where their food and fibers come from,” added Bohde. “The whole process is learning. From aerospace to veterinary science, 4-H has something for everyone.”

Help 4-H’ers feed the hungry – Hamilton County residents can join the Hamilton County 4-H Program, Riverview Hospital and Good Samaritan in the eighth annual “4-H CAN Make a Difference” food drive in conjunction with the Hamilton County 4-H Fair July 19-24. The public is encouraged to bring nonperishable food items such as canned soup, vegetables, beans, peanut butter, pasta, cereal/oatmeal, powdered milk, and rice to the fair. The food banks strive to acquire nutritious food for low-income families and individuals in our community. Help fill up the food banks in Hamilton County this summer by dropping items off in the Riverview Pavilion during the fair. Riverview Hospital will also be collecting used cell phones to benefit Prevail and domestic violence victims.


Thursday, July 19 - Monday, July 23 Hamilton County 4-H Fairgrounds 2003 Pleasant Street, Noblesville, IN

573 Westfield Rd., Noblesville, IN | 317-773-2002

Where the queen gets her crown.

WE BUY GOLD AND DIAMONDS Downtown Noblesville Monday - Friday, 10am-6pm | Saturday 10am-5pm 317-773-3383 |

Hamilton County 4-H Fair Preview

July 17, 2012 | 3


Schedule of Events

tion Center. All Pocket Pets must leave the 4-H Grounds immediately following judging. • Noon to 6 p.m. – Extension Homemakers’ Food and Craft Show and Mini 4-H Projects on display in Exhibition Center. • 1 p.m. – Lawn and Garden Tractor Contest, east of Show Arena. • 1 p.m. – Walk-A-Llama Games and Activities (open to public) in Llama Barn. • 2 p.m. – Youth Pedal Tractor Pull at Rabbit Tent. • 2 to 4 p.m. – Live music (Mike Butler and the Slim Pickins Bluegrass Band) in Centennial Pavilion. • 2:30 p.m. – Parents’ Llama Show in Llama Barn. • 3:30 p.m. – Adult Pedal Tractor Pull at Rabbit Tent. • 5 p.m. – Antique Tractor Parade in Tractor Pull Strip. • 5 to 7 p.m. – Food and Microwave Champion Auction in Exhibition Center. • 6 p.m. – Pet Parade at Rabbit Tent. All pets must leave the 4-H Grounds immediately following the parade and owners must bring proof of current rabies vaccination. • 7 to 9 p.m. – Do-Si-Squares in Exhibition Center. • 7 p.m. – Demolition Derby in Tractor Pull Strip. There will be a cost for admission. • 7 to 10 p.m. – Swine Check-out for all breeding stock not going to Livestock Auction or Carcass animals. • 7:30 p.m. – Farmer Olympics in Horse Arena.

• 4-H Fair Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. • Exhibit Buildings Open: 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. • 8 a.m. – Llama Youth Judging (Obstacle and Showmanship) in the Llama Barn. • 9 a.m. – 4-H Bucket Calf Show in the Show Arena. • 10 a.m. – 4-H Poultry Showmanship in Small Animal Barn. 4-H Poultry judging will begin immediately following Showmanship. • 10 a.m. – Open judging of Crops (wheat, soybeans, corn and hay) at Crops Tent, south of Swine Barn. • 10:30 a.m. – 4-H Dairy Show in Show Arena. Heifers will be shown first, followed by steers. • 1 p.m. – Pygmy Goat Show in the Show Arena. • 1 p.m. – Llama Pack Obstacle Class in the Llama Barn. • 4 p.m. – Beef Quiz Bowl in Exhibition Center Hall A. • 4 to 9 p.m. – Extension Homemakers’ Flower Show open for viewing in Exhibition Center Hall B. • 6 p.m. – Llama PR Obstacle Class in the Llama Barn. • 6 p.m. – 4-H Rabbit Ambassador Contest in the Small Animal Barn. • 7 p.m. – 4-H Clogging Exhibition in Exhibition Center Hall A.


• 4-H Fair Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. • Exhibit Buildings Open: 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. • 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. – 4-H Livestock Auction entries accepted in 4-H Fair Office. • 8:30 a.m. – 4-H Beef Grooming Contest in Show Arena. • 8:30 a.m. – 4-H Rabbit Show in Rabbit Tent. • 9 a.m. – 4-H Chicken Barbecue, northeast of Exhibition Center. • 9:30 a.m. – 4-H Aquatic Science judging in Exhibition Center. • 10 a.m. – Horse & Pony Western Show in the Horse Arena. • 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. – Extension Homemakers’ Flower Show in Exhibition Center Hall B. • 1 p.m. – Walk-A-Llama (open to public) in Llama Barn. • 1 p.m. – Sheep Fitting Contest in Show Arena. • 3 p.m. – 4-H Dairy Goat Show in Show Arena. • 4:30 p.m. – Horse & Pony Mounted Color Guard in the Horse Arena. • 5 p.m. – Llama Costume Contest in the Llama Barn. • 6 p.m. – 4-H Dairy Meat Show in Show Arena. • 6 p.m. – 4-H Beef Barbecue Contest at Rabbit Tent. • 6 p.m. – Open Homemade Ice Cream Contest, east of Show Arena. • 6 p.m. – Llama Limbo & Leaping Llama Exhibition in Llama Barn. • 7 p.m. – 4-H Consumer Clothing Revue in Exhibition Center. • 7:45 p.m. – 4-H Sewing Fashion Revue in Exhibition Center. Fashion Revue will begin after Clothing Revue finishes. • 8 p.m. – Walk-A-Llama (open to public) in Llama Barn.

4 | July 17, 2012



• 4-H Fair Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. • Exhibit Buildings Open: 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. • 8 a.m. – 4-H Swine Show in Show Arena. • 8:30 a.m. – 4-H Public Speaking in Exhibition Center Hall A. • 9 a.m. – 4-H Llama Showmanship in Llama Barn. • 10 a.m. – Horse & Pony Dressage in the Horse Arena. • 11 a.m. – 4-H Professional Presentation Communication Contest in Exhibition Center Hall A. • 11:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. – Mini 4-H Projects on display in Exhibition Center. • Noon – Deadline for Livestock Auction entries, action demonstration registration and talent show registration for both junior and senior divisions. • 1 p.m. – 4-H Demonstration in Exhibition

Illustration by Sarah Culy

Center Hall A. • 1 p.m. – 4-H Llama Field Obstacle in Llama Barn. • 1 p.m. – Antique Tractor Pull at Tractor Pull Strip. • 1:30 p.m. – Silly Safari Animal Show in Rabbit Tent. • 2 to 9 p.m. – Extension Homemakers’ Food and Craft Show on display in Exhibition Center. • 4 p.m. – 4-H Action Demonstration Contest in Exhibition Center Hall C. • 4:30 p.m. – Horse & Pony Mounted Color Guard in the Horse Arena. • 6 p.m. – Horse and Pony Contesting Show in the Horse Arena. • 6 p.m. – 4-H Dog Drill Team Demonstration in Rabbit Tent. • 6 p.m. – 4-H Cat Show in Exhibition Center. • 6 p.m. – Leaping Llama Exhibition in

Hamilton County 4-H Fair Preview

Llama Barn. • 7 p.m. – Wright Brothers Trio concert northwest of the Exhibition Center. • 7:30 p.m. – Walk-A-Llama games and activities (open to public) in Llama Barn. • 8:30 p.m. – Llama Limbo in Llama Barn.


• 4-H Fair Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. • Exhibit Buildings Open: 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. • 9:30 a.m. – 4-H Sheep Wool Judging in Show Arena. • 10 a.m. – Worship and Gospel Time in Rabbit Tent. • 10 a.m. – 4-H Horse and Pony English Show in Horse Arena. Horse and Pony Hunt Seat will follow the English Show. • 10 a.m. – 4-H Sheep Show in Show Arena. • Noon – 4-H Pocket Pet Show in Exhibi-

• 4-H Fair Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. • Exhibit Buildings Open: 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. • 9 a.m. – 4-H Beef Show in Show Arena. • 9:30 a.m. – 4-H 1/16th Tractor Pull in Rabbit Tent. • 10 a.m. – 4-H Horse and Pony Versatility Show in Horse Arena. • 2 p.m. – Hamilton County Talent Contest (Junior Division) in Exhibition Center. • 3 p.m. – Royal Showmanship in Show Arena. • 3:30 p.m. – 4-H Rocket Launch, south of Tractor Pull Strip. • 4:30 p.m. – Hamilton County Talent Contest (Senior Division) in Exhibition Center. • 7 p.m. – Supreme Showmanship in Show Arena. • 8:30 to 10:30 p.m. – 4-H Dance, northwest of Exhibition Center.


• 4-H Fair Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. • 7 a.m. to noon – Non-sale livestock check-out in animal buildings. • 8 to 10 a.m. – Crops check-out. • 9 a.m. – Swine Carcass Show in the Show Arena. • 9 to 11 a.m. and 5 to 7 p.m. – Mini 4-H and 4-H projects released. State Fair Livestock and Non-livestock information available in Exhibition Center Hall B. • 4 p.m. – Joint Producers’ Barbecue • 5:30 p.m. – Livestock Auction in the Show Arena.


• 9 a.m. – Clean-up at the Hamilton County 4-H Grounds.


• 8:30 a.m. – 4-H Dog Agility Show at the Llama Barn.



Bring a healthy appetite By Robert Herrington What would a county fair be without food? There are various options available at the Hamilton County 4-H Fair – some good, some not so healthy, and some you can only get once a year. Here are a few ways you can fuel up at the fair: Extension Homemakers’ Specials Those that need a break from the heat or spend all their time at the fair and need a home-cooked meal should visit the Extension Homemakers’ Kitchen inside the Exhibition Center, southwest of Hall B. Breakfast is available 8 to 10:30 a.m. with specials available 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday to Sunday and 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday. This year’s meal schedule includes: Thursday – spaghetti; Friday – chicken & noodles; Saturday – meatloaf; Sunday – Swiss Steak; and Monday – ham & beans. Producers’ Barbecue Outside in the commons area (next to the Small Animal Barn) is the individual species and joint producers’ food. The joint producers barbecue is available 5 to 9 p.m. Thursday to Monday. Individual species (food products that come from particular animals), which vary each day of the fair, are available from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Days include: dairy, Thursday; rabbit and poultry, Friday; pork, Saturday; sheep, Sunday; and beef, Monday. Food Tents More than 15 food booths will be located right

Lindsey Shinabarger adds a dash of kosher salt to her pieces of ribeye steak during the 4-H beef barbecue project. Photo by Robert Herrington

outside the Hamilton County 4-H Exhibition Center and in the 4-H Commons. Vendors include county 4-H clubs and local churches, organizations and businesses. Each tent will offer something different – milkshakes, candy, fruit slushies, corn on the cob, chicken fingers, elephant ears, gyros and walking tacos among other offerings. While every vendor can sell water, pop can be purchased in the Junior Leader Soda Shop next to the entrance of the Small Animal Barn.

Ext. Homemakers sponsor food & craft show – The Hamilton County 4-H Fair is not just a time to showcase the talents of local youth. The Hamilton County Extension Homemakers are sponsoring a Food & Craft Show open to any Hamilton County resident over the age of 18. Entries are submitted for closed judging on Saturday at the 4-H Grounds, 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville. Entries will be on display Saturday and Sunday.Food divisions include breads, cakes, cookies, pies, convenience foods, preservation and homemade candy. Craft divisions include needlecraft, quilt and sewing by hand or machine, creative ideas, painting and drawing, scrapbooking, photography and craftsman. To obtain a complete list of guidelines, divisions and classes, stop by the Purdue Extension Hamilton County Office or call 776-0854. Entry forms are available online at or participants may register from 8:15 to 9:45 a.m. Saturday at the fair. An entry fee of $1 per item is payable at time of entry. A sweet contest for the public – Bring the family recipe and join the fun at the Homemade Ice Cream Contest at the Hamilton County 4-H Fair Friday. The contest will be held at 6 p.m. in the 4-H Commons on the east side of the Show Arena at the Hamilton County 4-H Grounds, 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville. The contest is open to all Hamilton County residents. Each team (two to four people) will have 40 minutes to make their favorite ice cream recipe. Prizes from local businesses will be awarded in three categories: all flavors – electric freezer, all flavors – crank freezer and youth (ages 19 and under). A special award will be given to the team who best demonstrates the “Art of Ice Cream Making.” Participants using recipes with eggs must use cooked eggs, egg substitutes, or powdered eggs (or recipes without eggs). Teams Photo by Robert Herrington must furnish their own supplies and register in the 4-H Office by 5 p.m. Friday. For more information or a registration form, contact the Purdue Extension Hamilton County Office at 776-0854. Showcase your talents in youth contest – Hamilton County youth can display their talents by signing up to participate in the Hamilton County Talent Contest on Monday during the Hamilton County 4-H Fair. The contest will be held in Exhibition Center Hall A at the Hamilton County 4-H Grounds, 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville. There will be a junior contest for ages 12 and under beginning at 2 p.m. The senior contest for ages 13-21 will begin at 4:30 p.m. Applications are due to the Purdue Extension Hamilton County office by noon Saturday. Space is limited. Winners of each category will advance to the youth talent contest at the Indiana State Fair.




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Monday - Friday | 9:30am - 5:30pm Saturday | 9am - 1pm

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• 24-hour emergency prescription service • We accept most medical plans • Home health care medical equipment • Oxygen

Hamilton County 4-H Fair Preview


101 South Union Street, Westfield, IN Monday - Friday | 9am - 4:30pm Saturday | 9am - 1pm

July 17, 2012 | 5


Showmanship Supreme Showmanship Winners

2009 winner Carlton Summe hands the Supreme Showmanship plaque to 2010 winner Olivia Lahr, the first female since Michelle Moore in 1996 to earn the title.

Supreme Showmanship Committee Chairman Tim Whisman, the 1982 winner, talks with contestants prior to the start of the 2010 competition.

Swine is one of seven species of animals shown. Photos by Robert Herrington

Supreme Showmanship contest celebrates 40 years By Robert Herrington Monday marks the 40th Anniversary of the 4-H Supreme Showmanship Contest – a competition for advanced showman in grades 9-12. This year’s contest will be held at 7 p.m. in the Show Arena on the Hamilton County 4-H Grounds, 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville. Bob Peterson started the competition back in 1973. His daughter, Janet (Peterson) White, won the inaugural event. Ann (Peterson) Day won the next year and John Peterson made it three consecutive wins for the family in 1975. That started the Day/Peterson family streak. Ann’s oldest son, Nathan Day, won the title in 2003 and helped his brother, Cameron, earn the distinguished award in 2008. “Without their direction I couldn’t have done this,” Cameron said after winning. “My whole family pretty much taught me everything I know.” Supreme Showmanship has been a family affair with animal showman. Since 2000, two sets of siblings have won the award – Nathan and Cameron and Justin and Adam Quear in 2000 and 2006 respectively. Last year’s winner, Joel Flanders of Noblesville was the third winner in the Flanders family. Joel’s uncle, Jerry, won in 1991 and cousin, Ben Lehman, won in 2004.

Photo by Robert Herrington

6 | July 17, 2012

Supreme Showmanship creator Bob Peterson talks with Nathan Whisman, son of Tim Whisman. Photo by Robert Herrington

“He was so laid back about the whole thing,” said Jerry. “He went out there and owned it. I’m very proud of him.” Senior Showmanship winners from beef cattle, dairy cattle, dairy goats, horse and pony, meat goats, sheep and swine compete to master the showmanship techniques not only of their own animal, but of all seven species. A qualified judge from each species puts the contestants through their paces with each animal – never Animals hit center stage at 4-H Fair – Approximately 1,700 animals live on the Hamilton County 4-H Grounds during the fair. Here is a list of the animal projects in this year’s county fair: beef cattle, bucket calf, cats, dairy cattle, dairy goats, dogs, horse and pony, llamas, meat goats, pocket pet, poultry, Pygmy goats, rabbits, sheep and swine.

knowing for certain which 4-H’ers won which species. Judges score the participants based on their handling of the animal and rank them accordingly. Participating in the contest provides 4-H’ers with learning experience and a chance to work with their fellow 4-H’ers while learning the additional species. Contestants often work together, showing each other the guidelines for handling each species. Supreme Showmanship Committee Chairman Tim Whisman feels this is the best part of the process. “I wish more people could see what happens behind the scenes with the contestants. Watching them work together and help each other with different species before the contest is remarkable,” said Whisman, the 1982 Supreme Showman winner. The animals used in the contest are selected ahead of time by the Supreme Showmanship committee. The contestants’ animals are not used. 4-H’ers who win Supreme Showmanship are ineligible to compete in the contest again. “There are a lot of showmen who want to win (Supreme) more than anything,” said Whisman. “Sometimes the most important part of my job is consoling those who do not win, or don’t even get to compete. Those moments are usually the best part of my job, too.”

Photo by Robert Herrington

Hamilton County 4-H Fair Preview

A wonderful day for a (pet) parade – Youth and their pets can explore their creativity by dressing in costumes to participate in the Hamilton County 4-H Pet Parade Sunday. The Pet Parade will be held at 6 p.m. in the Rabbit Tent (west of the O.V. Winks building) at the Hamilton County 4-H Grounds, 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville. Participants must be 2-8 years of age and be accompanied by their favorite pet. All participants will receive a ribbon and awards will be given to the most creative participants. Participants are to report to the Rabbit Tent at 5:30 p.m. for registration. Proof of current rabies vaccinations must be provided at time of registration. Immediately following the event, all Pet Parade pets must leave the 4-H fairgrounds.

1973 – Janet (Peterson) White 1974 – Ann (Peterson) Day 1975 – John Peterson 1976 – Penny (Rheinheimer) Bennett 1977 – Gail (Bannon) Maggart 1978 – Missi (Fleck) Veenhuizen 1979 – Ron Coverdale 1980 – Rob Musselman 1981 – John Lasley and Pam (Miller) Eidson (tie) 1982 – Tim Whisman 1983 – Beth (Myers) Whisman, Curt Ayers, Candee (Shelton) McBee, Chad Hartwick and Dan Willoughby (tie) 1984 – Kim (Sonneborn) SanFratello 1985 – Justina (Plummer) Rowe 1986 – Donnie Loller 1987 – Sean McKinnies 1988 – Jimmy Brown 1989 – Rick Willoughby 1990 – Brandon Waterman 1991 – Jerry Flanders 1992 – Alana Langdon 1993 – Daniel Orr 1994 – Ben Janssen 1995 – Brad Crawford 1996 – Michelle Moore 1997 – Steve Zeller and Tony Morris (tie) 1998 – Danny Zeller 1999 – Travis Macy 2000 – Justin Quear 2001 – Tyler Galloway 2002 – Jared Glunt 2003 – Nathan Day 2004 – Ben Lehman 2005 – Cody Musselman 2006 – Adam Quear 2007 – Spencer Carson 2008 – Cameron Day 2009 – Carlton Summe 2010 – Olivia Lahr 2011 – Joel Flanders

IBC blood drive Thursday – The Indiana Blood Center’s Mobile Unit will be open from 2 to 7 p.m. Thursday so fairgoers can give blood during their visit to the Hamilton County 4-H Fair. The unit will be located north of the Swine Barn, 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville. Donors will receive a voucher for a free milkshake courtesy of Hamilton County Farm Bureau, Inc. and a ticket to upgrade a meal in the Hamilton County Producers Tent to use any time during the 2012 4-H Fair, along with other incentives provided by the Indiana Blood Center.


10-year members

The following 67 4-H’ers are completing their 10th and final year in the organization: • Melissa Adair, daughter of Bruce and Jill Adair, Llama Trekkers 4-H Club • Alexandra Bates, daughter of Bill and Paula Bates, Westfield Whiz Kids 4-H Club • Brittany Binder, daughter of Greg and Cindy Binder, Carmel 4-C’s 4-H Club • Rebekah Britton, daughter of Billy and Brenda Britton, Mudsockers 4-H Club • Danielle Burk, daughter of Rusty and Jeanette Burk, Progressive Farmers 4-H Club • Helen Carter, daughter of Mark and Karen Carter, Carmel H4 4-H Club • Kara Chinn, daughter of Jeff and Debbie Chinn, Westfield City Slickers 4-H Club • Andrew Crampton, son of Jim and Tana Crampton • Valerie Cross, daughter of Edward and Karen Cross, Westfield Cloverleaves 4-H Club • Andrew Cull, son of Jim and Shelly Cull, Westfield Whiz Kids 4-H Club • Audrea Davis, daughter of Thomas and Dixie Davis, Sheridan Ag 4-H Club • Phoebe Davis, daughter of Geoff and Julie Davis, Stringtown Pikers 4-H Club • Justus Foster, son of Joe and Missee Foster, New Heights 4-H Club • Daniel Fox, son of Dave and Laura Fox, Husky 4-H’ers 4-H Club • Holly Freeland, daughter of Robert and Jody Freeland, Sheridan Merry Makers 4-H Club • Trisha Givens, daughter of Paul and Debbie Givens, Westfield Cloverleaves 4-H Club • Julie Goodwin, daughter of Donald and Wanda Goodwin, Llama Trekkers 4-H Club • Zach Gorge, son of Roger and Cathy Gorge, Fishers 4-Leaf Clovers 4-H Club • Delaney Grinstead, daughter of Bryan and Pam Grinstead, Harey Hoppers 4-H Club • Michelle Hance, daughter of Joe and Patty Hance, Winners Unlimited 4-H Club • Kinsea Hanni, daughter of Brad and Lisa Hanni, Mudsockers 4-H Club • Elizabeth Hartman, daughter of Greg and Janis Hartman, Carmel H4 4-H Club • Zachary Hawn, son of Russell and Nancy Hawn, Sheridan Ag 4-H Club • Lauren Henderson, daughter of Mike Henderson and Terri Brown • Emma Hopkins, daughter of Larry and Angie Hopkins, Westfield Cloverleaves 4-H Club • Sarah Huber, daughter of Doug and Bernie Huber, Husky 4-H’ers 4-H Club • Wesley Jones, son of Douglas and Bonnie Jones, Husky 4-H’ers 4-H Club • Cameron Kirkland, son of Jackie and Terri Kirkland, Mudsockers 4-H Club • Levi Kiser, son of Kevin and Pam Kiser, Carmel Colleens and Gents 4-H Club • Landon Knoke, son of Kevin and Betsy Knoke, Royal Rascals 4-H Club • Breana Layman, daughter of Doug and Maria Layman, Clover Kids 4-H Club • Mitchell Lovell, son of Jason and Lori Lovell, Heartland 4-H’ers • Alayna Macy, daughter of Rick and Janet Macy, Westfield Cloverleaves 4-H Club • Cassandra Marcum, daughter of Edward and Cathy Marcum, Giddy Up Gang 4-H Club • Emily Marschand, daughter of Todd and Kim Marschand, Husky 4-H’ers 4-H Club • Brianna Marshall, daughter of Greg and Tina

Marshall, Husky 4-H’ers 4-H Club • Shelby Mayhew, daughter of Rick and Cheryl Mayhew, Progressive Farmers 4-H Club • Sarah McCullough, Sheridan Ag 4-H Club • Jessica Mieth, daughter of Robert and Sharon Mieth, Jolly Rogers 4-H Club • Laura Milam, daughter of Kirk and Rebecca Milam, Nature Minds 4-H Club • Nathan Miller, son of Phil and Carol Miller, Sheridan Ag 4-H Club • Christian Mills, son of Thomas and Lisa Mills, Carmel 4-C’s 4-H Club • Shreya Mohandas, daughter of Sunil Mohandas and Sucheta Kenny, Carmel 4-C’s 4-H Club • Tina Morgan, daughter of Philip Morgan and Jackie Morgan, Husky 4-H’ers 4-H Club • Megan Morris, daughter of Lori Jordan, Westfield Cloverleaves 4-H Club • Jessica Mosbaugh, daughter of Steve and Lynette Mosbaugh, Walnut Lassies and Laddies 4-H Club • Austin Padgett, son of Steve and Paula Padgett, New Heights 4-H Club • Sarah Reel, son of James and Maria Reel, Hamilton County Jr. Sheep Association • Aundrea Osborne, daughter of Kyle and Monica Osborne, Harey Hoppers 4-H Club • Kiersten Osborne, daughter of Kyle and Monica Osborne, Harey Hoppers 4-H Club • Makaila Osborne, daughter of Kyle and Monica Osborne, Harey Hoppers 4-H Club • Zachary Reynolds, son of Steve and Jackie Reynolds, Mudsockers 4-H Club • Alice Runion, daughter of Mark and Catherine Runion, Royal Rascals 4-H Club • Rachel Schloneger, daughter of Randy and Mandy Schloneger, Carmel Colleens and Gents 4-H Club • Andrew Schmidt, son of Douglas and Carol Schmidt, Stringtown Pikers • Mikayla Shaw, daughter of Leo and Jan Shaw, Walnut Lassies and Laddies 4-H Club • Wesley Stansberry, son of Scott and Paula Stansberry, Progressive Farmers 4-H Club • Bryan Stillman, son of Martin and Jessee Stillman, Sheridan Ag 4-H Club • Carolyn Streeter, daughter of Jim and Jeanine Streeter, Stringtown Pikers • Beata Strubel, daughter of Scott and Patricia Strubel, Winners Unlimited 4-H Club • Rachel Sturdevant, daughter of Douglas and Jayme Sturdevant, Walnut Lassies and Laddies 4-H Club • Shelby Swain, daughter of Rob and Lisa Swain, Llama Trekkers 4-H Club • Ellen Whisman, daughter of Tim and Beth Whisman • Maggie White, daughter of Doug White and Matt and Michelle Crouch, Westfield Cloverleaves 4-H Club • Sammie Wild, daughter of George and Jane Wild, Carmel H4 4-H Club • Justin Willoughby, son of Dan and Carol Willoughby, Westfield Whiz Kids 4-H Club • Kristin Wolf, daughter David and Anna Wolf, Noblesville H and H 4-H Club Nine-year members who cannot become 10-year members include: Collin Blackford, Alexis Carey, Kaitlin Kinnius, Teddi Kolarich, Brendan Reynolds, Shelby Riley, Elliot Sharples-Gordon, Devin Stewart, Nicole Turner, Elizabeth Vincent and Jeremy Yardas. *Information provided by Purdue Extension Hamilton County Office Hamilton County 4-H Fair Preview

July 17, 2012 | 7

You’re Invited!

Visit the Riverview Pavilion at the 4-H Fair July 19-24

Riverview Hospital and Purdue Extension Hamilton County invite you to stop by the Riverview Pavilion to discover the many resources and activities available to residents of Hamilton County. Activities are “come and go”. Stop by anytime as activities and information are always changing! Schedule for Saturday, July 21st 10am-12pm: Riverview Hospital Presents Radio Disney

1-2pm: Meals on Wheels of Hamilton County

Join Radio Disney and Riverview Hospital for family fun, music, games and prizes. Meet our pediatricians and get great information to keep your family healthy. Free KidSmart Safety IDs.

Meals on Wheels of Hamilton County delivers nutritious meals to residents who are unable to prepare meals for themselves due to physical or mental challenges. Find out about their services or how you can volunteer.

Plus, don’t miss out on these special events and initiatives! Food Drive

10-11am: Prevail

2pm: Terry West, Patient Advocate

Prevail serves the community as an advocate for victims of crimes and abuse in Hamilton and surrounding counties. Prevail will be collecting used cell phones at the fair. The organization receives funding for each cell phone donated to help support their mission.

Do you have questions about programs and resources that might be available to you or your family? Terry West will have answers and information to your questions.

Help stock the pantry for our community! Please join us in the “4-H Can Make a Difference” challenge to collect 2,000 pounds of food during the 4-H Fair by dropping off a non-perishable item at the Riverview Pavilion when you visit the fair. All collections will be distributed through the Good Samaritan Network of Hamilton County.

3pm: Good Samaritan Network of Hamilton County

Radio Disney Saturday 10am-12pm

11am-1pm: Healthy Parents Healthy Kids

Good Samaritan provides support and services for at-risk families in Hamilton County.

Free KidSmart Safety IDs.

Healthy Parents Healthy Kids is a joint initiative between Riverview Hospital and Promising Futures. Find information on topics such as: school, home life, health, leisure, finances and other tough issues.

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7/10/12 3:00 PM


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Hamilton County 4-H Fair  

Hamilton County 4-H Fair

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