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2011 Savings Flier Valid through December 31, 2011

Byesville Scenic Railway

Start saving today! Enjoy discounts and special offers by using your Guernsey County Visitors Savings Flier at these attractions:

100 Toliver Trail, Byesville, OH 43723 800-933-5480 t 740-432-2022 tbsrw.org

All aboard the Byesville Scenic Railway. Enjoy a train ride back in history to the days when coal mining was king in Guernsey County.

$1 off any adult or child train ride on any regular scheduled run.

Comfort Inn

2327 Southgate Parkway, Cambridge, OH 43725 740-435-3200 t comfortinn.com

Clean, comfortable and affordable place to stay for business or pleasure. You will enjoy their indoor pool, continental breakfast and friendly service. Located just off I –70 on Southgate Parkway.

10% off standard rate on any room

Mr. Lee’s Restaurant & Banquet Facilities

The Living Word Outdoor Drama

The National Museum of Cambridge Glass

At Mr. Lee’s Family Restaurant, we pride ourselves for quality food service in a relaxed atmosphere.

The most incredible and dramatic production of Christ’s life portrayed in and authentic, vivid, and moving story presented on an unforgettable panoramic stage.

Interact with history as you stroll through sparkling displays of colorful Cambridge Glassware led by friendly guides. April through October: Wednesday – Saturday 9 am-4 pm Sunday Noon to 4 pm. General admission $4; AAA & Seniors $3.

2000 East Wheeling Avenue, Cambridge, OH 43725 740-432-4922

10% off entire Check

One free child admission with $16 adult admission

Southgate Hotel and Holiday Lounge

2248 Southgate Parkway Cambridge, OH 43725 740-432-7313 t southgatehotel.net

the Wilds

14000 International Road, Cumberland, OH 43723 740-638-5030 t thewilds.org

Newly remodeled hotel with 2,000 sq. feet of banquet space. Our Holiday Lounge is open Tuesday—Saturday at 4 pm. We boast a game room and an outside pool with a cash bar.

10% off standard rate on any room

6010 College Hill Road, Cambridge, OH 43725 740-439-2761 t LivingWordDrama.org

Board an Open Air Safari and encounter rare and endangered animals up close, roaming freely on 10,000 acres.

$10 off an Open Air Safari any day. PLU #11036 Not valid with any other offer. Subject to availability. Valid only during normal operating hours. Offer expires October 30, 2011. By reservation only.

136 South 9th Street, Cambridge, OH 43725 740-432-4245 t cambridgeglass.org

$1 off general admission Savings Fliers may be obtained at the Tourist Information Center in Historic Downtown Cambridge located at 627 Wheeling Ave. Suite 200, Cambridge, Ohio 43725 and all participating businesses.

V I S I T G U E R N S E Y C O U N T Y. C O M

800.933.5480 8640200

2 Good Times In Ohio

June 2011


TABLE OF CONTENTS

QACROSS THE STATE

QAmusement parks to elephants: Ohio has much to offer —— Page 4

QNORTHWEST OHIO

QGo west: Visitors can enjoy variety of parks, festivals —— Pages 5-6 Q A taste of Hollywood: Defiance County a star in several films —— Pages 7-8

QNORTH CENTRAL OHIO

QHigh-flying, fast cruising July 4th celebrations in Ashland —— Pages 8-9 QGoofus glass gleams at Victorian House Museum —— Pages 12-13 QDay of fun benefits children with disabilities —— Page 14

QNORTHEAST OHIO

QAnnual Balloon A-Fair soars into Ravenna —— Pages 15-16 ach August, members of the Alliance area, forQFashion Museum always dressed mer community members and numerous digto the nines —— Pages 16-17 nitaries converge on the Carnation City to celQ165th Canfield Fair opens its gates ebrate the Greater Alliance Area Carnation Festival. Aug. 31 —— Pages 28-29 The 10-day festival features parades, gatherings and numerous events throughout the city. QGreat Trail Festival pays homage The Kick-Off Parade, on the first Sunday of the festival, winds to historic path —— Pages 30-31 from Park and Main Street to Glamorgan Castle. The Carnation

E

QSOUTHEAST OHIO

QFestivals, dramas in abundance in southern Ohio —— Pages 35-37 QHistory buffs have plenty to see, do in southern Ohio —— Pages 38-39

June 2011

queen is crowned and her court is chosen on Sunday evening following the annual Queen Pageant at Alliance High School. The final days of the festival take place at Silver Park, where a celebration called Days in the Park features food and craft vendors, a hot air balloon lift-off, a pet show and various forms of entertainment, including an annual performance by the Alliance Symphony Orchestra. A fireworks show is scheduled on the last Saturday as a celebration of the week’’s events. For more information, visit www.carnationfestival.com or call the Alliance Area Chamber of Commerce at 330-823-6260.

Good Times In Ohio 3


Amusement parks to elephants: Ohio has much to offer

T

From STAFF REPORTS

OURISM PUMPED BIL lions of dollars into the Ohio economy last year, and state officials are hoping a series of ““new and unique”” attractions will lead to comparable returns in months to come. ““Ohio is a state that offers an amazing array of diverse, value-laden tourism opportunities, and this year’’s additions will strengthen that reputation by providing plenty of new, fun-filled travel experiences,”” Ohio Tourism Director Amir Eylon said in a released statement. According to statistics compiled by the state, tourism generated $36 billion in sales for Ohio businesses and $2.5 billion in state and local taxes in 2009, with about 437,000 full-time equivalent jobs sustained by the industry. The state’’s tourism office, housed in the Department of Development, reported estimated tax receipts attributable to Ohio’’s marketing efforts of $19 million in 2010, with $8 million going to local governments and $11 million into the state coffers. That equals about $12-$13 of return for every $1 invested in Ohio’’s tourism efforts, according to documents. Additionally, ““Research conducted on behalf of the Ohio Tourism Division also revealed that the Division’’s 2010 paid consumer marketing efforts generated approximately $275 million in new visitor spending. Ohio visitors

PHOTO COURTESY OF CEDAR FAIR ENTERTAINMENT

The WindSeeker debuts this year at two of Ohio’’s amusement parks: Kings Island in Cincinnati and Cedar Point in Sandusky. spent an average of $188 per visit in 2010,”” according to documents. ““Located within a day’’s drive of about 60 percent of the U.S. population and with Ohio’’s reputation for delivering world-class experiences on an affordable budget, Ohio is perfectly situated for travelers seeking a

Ohio is a state that offers an amazing array of diverse, value-laden tourism opportunities, and this year’’s additions will strengthen that reputation by providing plenty of new, fun-filled travel experiences.”” Amir Eylon, Ohio tourism director 4 Good Times In Ohio

vacation close to home,”” Eylon said. ““No matter your interests, Ohio has a new adventure to enhance your visit in 2011.”” Additional information about Ohio attractions is available on the Division of Tourism website, online at consumer.discoverohio.com.

New attractions being touted by state officials this year include: QA new thrill ride, called the ““WindSeeker,”” debuting at two Ohio amusement parks: Kings Island in Cincinnati and Cedar Point in Sandusky. The 301-foot tower ““spins riders nearly 30 stories above the ground. Seated in two-person swings that allow their feet to dangle, riders will slowly begin rotating around the tower as the swings ascend to the top. The swings will reach speeds up to 30 mph and flare out 45 degrees from the tower.”” QA new ““African Elephant Crossing”” at Cleveland Metroparks Zoo. The exhibit includes a ““naturalistic 5-

acre habitat with two sprawling ranges, deep ponds, a waterfall and mud wallow for up to 10 elephants. Visitors will be immersed in a realistic African village setting at the Crossing’’s education center that offers interactive displays, as well as ‘‘nose-to-trunk’’ viewing areas.”” QSpecial museum exhibits throughout the state, including ““more than 100 paintings, sculptures and drawings”” of Columbian artist Fernando Botero at the Toledo Museum of Art, a focus on Women who Rock at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum in Cleveland and a Cleopatra exhibit at the Cincinnati Museum Center.

June 2011


Go west: Visitors can enjoy variety of parks, festivals get shooting, German food, music and dancing. At the signature shooting contest, contestants fire three shot groups with .22 caliber, single-shot rifles at targets 100 yards away. Awards are given to the top male and female marksmen. These are just a few of the many festivals throughout the region.

Defiance, Sherwood, Paulding, Napoleon Kalida and surrounding areas From THE STAFF AT THE CRESCENT-NEWS

F

R O M N AT I V E American dancers to lighting up the skies, northwest Ohio has a host of events this summer to entice visitors. Native American dancers and drummers entertain and educate individuals heading to the Buffalo Girls Pow Wow in Sherwood on July 22-24. The event features a variety of Native American dances, crafts and exhibits. Individuals are also welcome to take part in some of the dances. Children, especially, enjoy the candy dance which is held during the pow wow. Those individuals who want a slower pace can head to the St. Augustine

June 2011

OTHER FESTIVALS

A craftswoman works at Sauder Village in Archbold. The village features many craftsmen who work throughout the year. These include a tinsmith, potter as well as glassmaker. Church Turtle Festival on Sept. 17-18 at the Henry County Fairgrounds in Napoleon. The event features live turtle races as well as food, games and entertain-

ment. Still not on target? Then aim for the Bavarian Schutzenfest. The event, set for June 10-11, features competitive tar-

These include John Paulding Days in downtown Paulding, Bryan Jubilee, Rib fest in Napoleon, Carp Festival in Archbold, Oakwood Homecoming, Continental Fall Festival and Napoleon Fall Festival. John Paulding Days on June 9-11 includes rides, games throughout the event and a parade on June SEE NORTHWEST, PAGE 6

Good Times In Ohio 5


NORTHWEST FROM PAGE 5

9. Live bands all three nights will also be featured. The Bryan Jubilee will feature bands, a midway, games and more from June 14-18. A kiddie parade will be from 1-5 p.m. June 18 with the main parade being at 5:30 p.m. that day. The parade usually has 100 entries. The Oakwood Homecoming, Sept. 2-5, and Continental Fall Festival, Sept. 23-25, also feature a parade as well as entertainment, games and food. Pioneer Days, Sept. 8-11, in Kalida, not only offers a parade, food and games but highlights a variety of cultural aspects. One area festival was actually started because of a local historic happening. The Archbold Carp Festival, which celebrates carp swimming in downtown streets during a past flood, is on July 14-15. That features a fishing derby, games and various sports tournaments. Those wanting to grab some ribs can head to downtown Napoleon on June 24 for some good barbecue. Those who might miss it just have to wait until July or September for more great ribs, with the Ottawa-Glandorf Jaycees Rhythm & Ribs Fest July 23 in Ottawa, and the Rib Fest in downtown Defiance on Sept. 24.

ARTS AND CRAFTS FESTIVALS

For crafters wanting a great view, head over to the Art in the Park at the Defiance fortgrounds on June 26. The event features several artisans and their wares, live music, a children’’s tent and used book sale. The world’’s largest garage sale cuts through the area, along U.S. 127 during Aug. 4-7. Arts and crafts are also highlighted during the Fayette Royal Bull Thistle Arts Festival on Aug. 2 in Fayette, Napoleon Fall Festival on Sept. 10 at the Henry County Fairgrounds and the antique tractor and craft festival in Montpelier on July 2931. Craft booths are set up at many area festivals including the Antwerp Day in the Park on Aug. 13 and the Flat Rock Creek Festival on Sept. 23-25 in Paulding.

REGIONAL FAIRS

Ohio’’s first fair of the season is in northwest Ohio. The Paulding County Fair is June 13-18 in Paulding. Individuals can then head to Ottawa for the Putnam County Fair on June 20-25. The rest of the region’’s fairs are spread out from August-September. Henry County Fair in Napoleon being from Aug. 12-18 with the Defiance County Fair in Hicksville from Aug. 20-27. The Fulton County Fair in Wauseon brings in big name entertainment such as Vince Gill on Labor Day and REO Speedwagon on Sept. 4. The fair runs Sept. 2-8. Then the Williams County Fair in Montpelier runs Sept. 10-17. Car and motorcycle enthusiasts can showcase their vehicles or see some beautiful rides at several events. Rally in the Alley at the Napoleon Elks will be July 8 and Aug. 5 for individuals to check out vehicles as well as hear live music. Individuals can then head to the Crusin’’ Critters Car, Truck and Motorcycle Show in Bryan on July 15 be-

6 Good Times In Ohio

A Native American dancer takes part in the Buffalo Girls Pow Wow in Sherwood. This year’’s event, which features dancing, crafts and more, will be July 22-24. fore cruising to the Big Boys Toys Car Show in Antwerp on July 23. A Patriot Day car show is also set for Sept. 11 in Paulding. Those just wanting to see classic vehicles can check out the Antique Motorcycle Club of America Show and Race on July 15-17 at the Fulton County Fairgrounds. Individuals can then mark their calendar for the antique and classic truck show at the John Paulding Historical Museum in Paulding on Sept. 18.

MARATHONS AND GEOCACHING

Those wanting to get a little more action, can take part in several runs throughout the area as well as a geocaching event. There are various 5K runs and walks throughout Northwest Ohio from July-September. Among these are: Defiance Optimists Triathlon and Biathlon on July 23, the Ribfest River Run 5K on June 11 in Antwerp, 5K Run/2mile Walk for the Lights on July 16 in Archbold, Stryker 5K/2-mile walk/1-mile fun-run on July 23 in Stryker and the Blazin’’ Race 5K on July 30 in Bryan. The Midwest GeoBash, full of geocaching fun and events, will also take place Aug. 17-20 in Wauseon.

June 2011


A taste of Hollywood: Defiance County a star in several films Defiance, Sherwood, Paulding, Napoleon Kalida and surrounding areas From THE STAFF AT THE CRESCENT-NEWS

F

OR A BIT OF HOLlywood as well as a trip to the past, there’’s no better place than northwest Ohio. Several aspects of Defiance County have been features in Hollywood movies. Among these are the Evelyn Ryan home, which was highlighted in the Julianne Moore and Woody Harrelson movie ““The Prize Winner of Defiance, Ohio.”” Props from the movie and others featured in Defiance are located at the Defiance Development and Visitors Bureau on Clinton Street in Defiance. The Independence State Dam Park is seen in ““House Arrest”” staring Jennifer

For those interested in the tale of John Dillinger, individuals can visit the grave of Dillinger gang member Charles Makely. Makely is buried in Sugar Ridge Cemetery near Leipsic in Putnam County. Love Hewitt and Jamie Lee Curtis. The park is located along the banks of the Maumee River just east of Defiance. In addition to beautiful scenery, the park allows for boating, fishing, hiking and picnicking. The park offers several miles of hiking trails, including one that was a towpath of the Miami and Erie Canal. A portion of the Buckeye Trail also passes through the park. A threemile access road through

the park can also be utilized by bicyclists. Another Defiance-area park, Pontiac Park, includes the birthplace of the Ottawa Indian Chief Pontiac. Located at the confluence of the Maumee and Auglaize rivers, the park accommodates boating, fishing as well as walking. The park is host to several events throughout the year, including concerts, walks and ““Scared Stiff Down by the River”” outdoor movies.

LOCAL HISTORY

For more scenery and history, head to the Defiance Public Library. Built in 1904, the library has a display of Fort Defiance artifacts. The fortgrounds are located just outside of the library. Remnants of Fort Defiance, built by General Anthony Wayne, can be seen throughout the area. The fortgrounds also give a great view of the confluence of the Maumee and Auglaize Rivers. Because of the wonderful views, several events are held at the fortgrounds throughout the year. These include a firework display in July and Art in the Park on June 26. There is a lot of history in northwest Ohio, with two SEE HISTORY, PAGE 8

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Good Times In Ohio 7


High-flying, fast cruising July 4th celebrations in Ashland Ashland, Loudonville and surrounding areas by JARRED OPATZ | ASHLAND TIMES-GAZETTE SPECIAL PROJECTS EDITOR

A

SHLAND COUNTY IS THE place to be Fourth of July weekend. Two of the county’’s best-known events take place then —— Ashland BalloonFest and Loudonville Car Show. Taking advantage of their popularity, several other offerings have developed on the holiday weekend, too, such as a push ’’em pull ’’em parade, backyard barbecue with tethered balloon rides and antique festival. Other events that were taking place Fourth of July before Ashland BalloonFest and Loudonville Car Show have enjoyed increased popularity since the two came on the scene. And local fireworks displays also have grown more popular. SEE ASHLAND, PAGE 9

HISTORY FROM PAGE 7

facilities really letting the public experience what life was like long ago. Sauder Village in Archbold is open from the end of April to the end of October and features costumed staff, working tradesmen and historic home and buildings that reflect life from 1803 to the late 1800s in northwest Ohio. Sauder Village showcases a native American encampment, a pioneer settlement, and allows visitors to see artisans and craftsmen at work. Individuals can watch a potter, glassmaker and tinsmith work during their visit. Individuals can also enjoy a train ride, horse and carriage ride or enjoy some ice cream. The village is geared for all ages. At the Little Pioneers Homestead, young children are encouraged to learn about rural 19th

8 Good Times In Ohio

The Loudonville Car Show, which will be July 2, celebrates its 11th year.

century life by helping out in the garden, playing oldfashioned games in Mary Ann’’s Cabin or even ““milking a cow”” in the Miller barn. All of these events happen daily, though the village holds special events such as a fiber arts fair, dolly and teddy bear show, woodcarver show and more throughout the year. Another historic village to visit is AuGlaize Village, located three miles west of Defiance on Krouse Road. It features many re stored historic buildings circa 1860-1920. Among these are a cider mill, oneroom schoolhouse, railroad station, log cabins, barbershop, general store and more. There is also a variety of museums on site such as early farming items, steam engines and a HO scale model railroad. AuGlaize Village is open weekends only from June-August as well as for special yearly events. Some of the year-

ly events are: motorama, Johnny Appleseed Festival and Halloween lantern tour. For those interested in the tale of John Dillinger, individuals can visit the grave of Dillinger gang member Charles Makely. Makely is buried in Sugar Ridge Cemetery near Leipsic in Putnam County. Though his family was from St. Marys they didn’’t want the scandal of Makely being a bank robber near them. That’’s why he’’s buried near Leipsic. In Henry County, individuals can visit some Victorian buildings. The Dr. Bloomfield Home and Carriage House, circa 1879, located at the corner of West Clinton and Webster streets in Napoleon features the splendor of the Victorian era. The buildings are open every Sunday, May-October, from 24 p.m., and during special events. The buildings are part of the Henry County His-

torical Society. Many other historical societies also run museums in the region. These include the John Paulding Historical Society, open Tuesdays on Fairgrounds Drive in Paulding; and the Fulton County Historical Society Museum, the 13th oldest historical society in Ohio. The Fulton County Historical Society Museum, located at 229 Monroe St., Wauseon, will be showcasing the exhibit ““Hell & Homefront: Civil War Through Fulton County Eyes”” through 2011 in celebration of the 150th anniversary of the Civil War. The museum is open TuesdaysFridays and Saturdays. Northwest Ohio also features two colleges —— Defiance College and Northwest State Community College in Archbold. Both colleges hold a variety of classes and special events throughout the year that are both fun and educational for visitors.

June 2011


ASHLAND FROM PAGE 8

Now, when people think of Ashland County, two things that often come to mind are colorful balloons flying above Ashland and hundreds of vehicles of all shapes and sizes converging on Loudonville during the annual Fourth of July celebration.

ASHLAND BALLOONFEST

BalloonFest began in 1990 during Ashland’’s 175th anniversary celebration when the city decided to bring back a variation of a tradition that hadn’’t taken place in Ashland since the 1960s. That’’s when Ashland honored its balloon manufacturing with a

balloon parade and balloon queen. Balloon manufacturing in Ashland started in 1916 with Eagle Rubber making balloons out of a garage. As the company grew, so did the city’’s reputation in the industry, leading to it becoming known as the balloon capital of the world. What began as a handful of balloons in 1990, grew to almost 40 balloons by 2005. Even though the balloon numbers have dropped to just under 30 balloons the past few years with the downturn in the economy, the number of people who come to see the balloons hasn’’t declined. When people aren’’t socializing while enjoying balloon lift-offs, fly-ins and glows, they are having fun listening to local bands and Ashland Symphony Or-

chestra perform, relaxing at the Ashland County Historical Society’’s ice cream social, touring Ashland Historic District’’s homes and gardens, admiring the many quilts on display at the Old Uniontown Quilt Show and taking part in many other activities. This year’’s BalloonFest runs from June 30 through July 3. For details, visit www.ashlandohioballoonfest.com.

LOUDONVILLE CAR SHOW

Like BalloonFest in Ashland, Loudonville Car Show is the biggest summer event in Loudonville. In its 11 years, the event has evolved into one of the biggest car shows in Ohio. This year’’s car show will be July 2. The show has

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grown to include more than 500 cars. In conjunction with the car show is the Antique Festival that also takes place in downtown Loudonville at the village’’s Central Park. The community’’s annual fireworks will be at dusk July 2 at Riverside Park. Disc jockey Lary Koch, several local musical acts and performers provide entertainment throughout the antique festival and car show. Local churches and service organizations offer food. For details, call Loudonville-Mohican Chamber of Commerce at 419-994-4789. Jarred Opatz can be reached at 419281-0581, ext. 256, or by e-mail at jopatz@times-gazette.com

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The Way Summer Camp is Meant to Be! 3276 Dyewood Rd., Carrollton

866-627-4369 www.campaldersgate.org

Good Times In Ohio 11


Goofus glass gleams at Victorian House Museum Wooster, Millersburg, Kidron and surrounding areas

T

by CHRISTINE L. PRATT | THE DAILY RECORD STAFF WRITER

HE ORIGIN OF ITS NAME IS AS RIDICULOUS AS it sounds, said collector Pat Shrock of Goofus glass. She and husband, Dave, both members of the Holmes County Historical Society, have loaned 50 pieces of their collection to be displayed at the Victorian House Museum, which opened for the season April 1. The collection is on display in three lighted glass cases inside the mansion’’s ballroom. Goofus glass is pressed glass decorated with cold, unfired paint and made in the early 20th century in America by several prominent glass factories, including the local Millersburg Glass. The Shrocks’’ collection has its origin in two special pieces —— a small bowl that on holidays Pat’’s family would use to serve jam and a rose pattern bowl given by Dave’’s father and uncle as an anniversary gift, along with a matching plate, to their parents. They later, following the death of Dave’’s aunt and uncle, purchased at auction the plate, reuniting the original set. It’’s not what most would call pretty, with an appearance that falls more in line with ““gaudy,”” said Shrock, noting the most common color schemes include brilliant red, green and gold. ““The reason why it’’s called Goofus is because the details were painted from underneath and the paint was never fired and it would tend to chip off. The term came from the saying people felt someone tried to ‘‘goof us,’’”” said Shrock, explaining, ““It looked so pretty and then the paint SEE GLASS, PAGE 13

On display in the ballroom of the Victorian House in Millersburg is a special collection of Goofus glass, on loan for the upcoming season by collectors Dave and Pat Shrock. Also on display at the Victorian House are collections of Millersburg glass and painted eggs.

12 Good Times In Ohio

June 2011


GLASS FROM PAGE 12

would come off.”” It was perhaps because of this the glassware started to be given away as premiums or prizes at local carnivals and fairs. And while a lot of the plates, bowls and vases did appear gaudy, ““there are pieces that are very beautiful,”” said Shrock, pointing to pieces in her own collection, including those with opalescent accents within the glass and simply and delicately applied highlights. Added to their collection were pieces they purchased over the years and a particularly interesting depiction of the Last Supper, which once belonged to her great uncle. ““It’’s just really different and out of the ordinary. It’’s getting harder to find nice pieces with very little paint missing,”” she said. While Shrock has on display at home some special pieces, most are kept in storage. The current exhibit, she said, is the ““only time it’’s been out all together.”” It’’s a great addition to the permanent collection on display at the Victorian House, said Candi Barnhart, a member of the historical society’’s board. ““We wanted these cases to be for local collections, just to familiarize people with what’’s out there,”” she said. ““It’’s a local historical society and it’’s nice of them to share.”” Director Mark Boley agrees. ““I think it’’s kind of neat one of our board members had it. It’’s not specific to Millersburg Glass, but it still has history to it,”” he said.

It will be on display through the end of the regular season, which extends through Oct. 31. The Victorian House is open daily 1-4 p.m. It is closed on Mondays. Admission is $8 for adults, $3 for students and anyone 12 and younger is free. For more information, call 330-674-0022 or visit www.victorianhouse.org. Reporter Christine L. Pratt can be reached at 330-674-5676 or e-mail cpratt@the-daily-record.com.

Experience Belmont County Jamboree In The Hills, July 14-17 Unique Hometown Charm

ny ttle Compa Dickinson Ca

National Imperial Glass Museum

Belmont Co unty Quilt Ba rn

June 2011

BARNESVILLE Barnesville Pumpkin Festival County Victorian Mansion Museum Dickinson Longhorn Cattle Co. Stillwater Meeting House Watt Center for History & The Arts BELLAIRE All American Days & Octoberfest Bellaire Toy & Plastic Brick Museum National Imperial Glass Museum BELMONT BarkcampState Park Drovers’ Trail Scenic Byway Dysart Woods Rafter M Bar W Arena BETHESDA Chautauqua Days Festival Epworth Park BLAINE Historic 1828 Blaine Bridge BRIDGEPORT Historic Kirkwood Historic National Road

COLERAIN Concord Quaker Meeting House FLUSHING Underground Railroad Museum Zion Christian Retreat & Nature Center HOLLOWAY/HENDRYSBURG AREA Old Timers Festival Piedmont Lake Egypt Valley Wildlife Area MARTINS FERRY Soap Box Derby Betty Zane Days & Statue Walnut Grove Cemetery Sedgwick House Museum MORRISTOWN Home of Jamboree In The Hills POWHATAN POINT Lake Shawn & Christmas in Village ST. CLAIRSVILLE Adventure Creek Challenge Course Belmont County Fair Community Days

Great Western One Room School James E. Carnes Center National Road Bikeway National Road Wagon Train Ohio Valley Mall & Ohio Valley Plaza Ohio University E. Fall Festival PowerlinePark -atv/motorcycle Shaeffer/Campbell Covered Bridge All American Soap Box Derby SHADYSIDE Community Days, Frye Glass & Loop Festival YORKVILLE TO POWHATAN Ohio River Scenic Byway COUNTYWIDE Beast of East baseball tournaments National Road Yard Sale Quilt Barns & Mail Pouch Barns Summer Concerts… & more

Contact us for a free brochure and calendar of events

Belmont County Tourism Council, Ohio Valley Mall Unit #485, St. Clairsville, OH 43950 740.695.4359 • 800-356-5082 • www.belmontcountytourism.org 8619100

Good Times In Ohio 13


Day of fun benefits children with disabilities Wooster, Millersburg, Kidron and surrounding areas by JEFF CANNING | THE DAILY RECORD STAFF WRITER STAFF WRITER

T

HE 15TH ANNUAL OHIO Crippled Children’’s Fund Auction will be July 2 at the Kidron Auction Barn. All proceeds from the benefit will go directly to help Amish families pay medical bills for children with birth defects. The event will kick off with a breakfast being served at 6:30 a.m. and lasting until the auction begins at 9 a.m. Once the event begins, there will be three separate auctions going on simultaneously all at the same location. Bob Graber, an auctioneer for the event, has donated his services for the past several years because he feels led to help out in any way he can. ““Children who were born into the world with a handicap, it’’s something they certainly didn’’t ask for but they were born this way and my family feels it’’s our responsibility to help them,”” Graber said. ““I’’m not a doctor but one thing I’’ve learned from being around this event is children who are born with hemophilia require a shot to keep them from bleeding every month and that one shot is worth $8,000. That’’s just insane.”” The OCCF was created in 2006 after the state program of Bureau for Children with Medical Handicaps was discontinued. It was replaced with an extension of Medicaid. Since Amish families are ineligible for the Medicaid program, there was no al-

We have people that have bills of $400,000 or more and they are very grateful for the help that we give them.”” Paul Kline, fund operations manager ternative source of aid. As a result, the Amish community came together to create their own entity. The OCCF now distributes $35 million every year to Amish families across the state to help alleviate the burden of heavy medical expenses. ““We have people that have bills of $400,000 or more and they are very grateful for the help that we give them,”” said fund Operations Manager Paul Kline. ““It’’s very nice to see the community coming together and everyone seems to be getting a blessing out of doing this.”” Last year, 131 children received aid from the OCCF. The auction itself generates approximately $300,000 each year to go directly to the fund. The additional money comes from a membership fee of $25 that people can voluntarily contribute to. Right now, the fund boasts memberships associated with 252 churches in Ohio. The auction will include items ranging from wall plaques and purses to full furniture sets and even a 32’’x48’’ shop building that will be built on site. ““We get 125 to 150 large quilts each year. A whole selection of new Amish furniture. Bedroom sets, dining room sets and chairs. Horses, harnesses,

On Historic Tallmadge Circle

Saturday, Aug. 20th, 2011 • 4:30 - 10:30 PM Night Parade • Entertainment • Booths Beer Garden • Historic Tours

330-633-5417

Tallmadge, Ohio (Rt. 18 & 261)

14 Good Times In Ohio

buggies. Playsets, swingsets, grills,”” Graber said. ““It really is a big deal.”” Having both large and small items makes the auction appealing to a wide variety of people, something that organizers feel have led to making it such a success. Some items only bring in a few dollars whereas the shop building last year yielded $32,000. Since every item on sale has been donated, all of the funds generated go directly to the fund which allows families to continue to provide care to their children that have no other means to pay for the services. Even if some of the items on sale don’’t sound appealing, Graber believes everyone who attends the event will have something to gain in just being a part of the event. ““There’’s a small train ride for children, it’’s a fun day,”” he said. ““If they’’re not doing anything else just come out to eat because it’’s a good day for food too.”” In addition to the breakfast, vendors will offer barbecue chicken, homemade pretzels, homemade ice cream, roast pork, veal burgers and several other options. Proceeds from food sales go towards the OCCF. Reporter Jeff Canning can be reached at 330-674-5676 or jcanning@the-daily-record.com.

SUMMIT COUNTY, OHIO

July 26-31, 2011 Rt. 91 & Howe Rd., Tallmadge, OH Grandstand Events • Special Days Rides • Entertainment • Food

FUN FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY For more information: www.summitfair.com

June 2011


Annual Balloon A-Fair soars into Ravenna Kent, Ravenna and surrounding areas

Schedule of events:

by DIANE SMITH | RECORD-COURIER STAFF WRITER

R

The 2011 Balloon-A-Fair in Ravenna will be Sept. 15 through 18.

AVENNA WILL CELEbrate its 33rd annual Balloon A-Fair festival, with 20 hot air balloons to rise overhead, during the third weekend of September. Festivities begin Sept. 15 with the Balloon A-Fair Children’’s Parade will take place at 6:30 p.m. Children will be invited to make floats, dress up and decorate their bikes. Ronald McDonald will be on hand to entertain the children. The Mini Marshal, a Ravenna student, will lead the parade and be part of the Grand Parade on Saturday. On Sept. 16, the community will have a kick-off breakfast at the Ravenna Elks Club. Reservations will be required a week in advance.

Q Sept 16 —— Kick-off breakfast at the Ravenna Elks Club Q Sept. 17 —— Grand Parade, start at 9 a.m. Activities follow Q Sept. 17 —— Balloon Launch, Sunbeau Valley Farm, 5:30 p.m. Q Sept. 18 —— Antique tractor show, classic car show, evening balloon launch, Sunbeau Valley Farm, starting at 9 a.m. On Sept. 17, festivities will begin with a 90-minute Grand Parade. The parade, which will have more than 125 units, will step off at 9 a.m. from the east end of the city and follow the parade route through downtown Ravenna, rain or shine. Awards will be given to parade units that SEE BALLOON, PAGE 16

Join us for our

Bicentennial Celebration! Ohio Chautauqua July 19-23

Civil War Days August 12-14

Plus many more evens and getaway packages For More Info:

VisitCoshocton.com Coshocton2011.com 800-338-4724

June 2011

8695100

Good Times In Ohio 15


Fashion museum always dressed to the nines Kent, Ravenna and surrounding areas by APRIL HELMS | RECORD PUBLISHING CO. SPECIAL PRODUCTS EDITOR

G

ARMENTS WITH ROOTS from India, China, Japan, Romania and other countries. Haute couture from designers such as Oscar de la Renta, Michael Kors, Rudy Gernreich and George Stavropoulos. Garb spanning the centuries, from the late 1700s to modern day. All of this and more can be found at the Kent State University Museum, located on the Kent State University Campus. Arguably the exhibit currently attracting the most attention is Katharine Hepburn: Dressed for Stage and Screen, which can be seen through Sept. 4, 2011. Hepburn’’s performance clothes will be displayed in a very special exhibit including: stage costumes from The Philadelphia Story, Without Love and Coco; screen costumes from such classic films as Stage Door, Adam’’s Rib and Long Day’’s Journey Into Night; and many of her television movies, such as Love Among the Ruins. In addition, Hepburn’’s ““signature look,”” an ensemble of tailored beige trousers and linen jackets, are highlighted, as will vintage posters, playbills, photos and other Hep-

burn-related artifacts. The museum was granted Hepburn’’s collection of costumes and clothing in 2008. Other current exhibits include: Q ““Sustainable Fashion: Exploring the Paradox,”” which is open through March 18, 2012; Q ““Beyond Fashion: Fiber and Fashion Art by Vincent Quevedo,”” which is open through Feb. 12, 2012; Q ““New and Noteworthy,”” which is open through Oct. 9, 2011; and Q ““Collectors and Collecting,”” which is open through Nov. 28, 2011. In the future, the museum will open ““On the Home Front: Civil War Fashions and Domestic Life,”” which can be seen Sept. 30 through Aug. 26, 2012.

History of the museum According to information on the museum’’s website, the Kent State University Museum was founded with an initial contribution from New York dress manufacturers Jerry Silverman and Shannon Rodgers in 1985. Their gift included 4,000 costumes and accessories, nearly 1,000 pieces of decorative art and a 5,000-volume reference library. In the 1960s, Shannon Rodgers began collectSEE FASHION, PAGE 17

RPC PHOTO / APRIL K. HELMS

The above dress, which Katharine Hepburn wore for the movie ““Adam’’s Rib”” is currently on display at the Kent State University Museum.

BALLOON FROM PAGE 15

The balloon launches are Sept. 17 and 18 starting at 5:30 p.m., weather permitting.

16 Good Times In Ohio

reflect the parade theme. Craft booths, displays and food concessions will line Main Street. Entertainment will be performed on three stages. Games and activities for children will be set up in Children’’s Alley. The festivities will move to Sunbeau Valley Farm that evening, where the balloons will launch at 5:30, weather permitting. Booths featuring crafts, food concessions and business displays will be set up, and there will be live entertainment until 11 p.m. The evening will conclude with a fireworks display at dusk. Sunbeau will open again at 9 a.m. Sept. 18. Activities include an antique tractor show, a classic car show, and live entertainment. The final balloon launch is scheduled at 5:30 p.m. Sunday, weather permitting. Admission to Sunbeau is $5 for adults and free for children ages 12 and younger.

June 2011


FASHION FROM PAGE 16

ing what is now considered one of the finest period costume collections in the United States, today totaling more than 40,000 pieces. The Tarter/Miller collection of some 10,000 pieces of glass formed the second major gift to the Museum. The Museum holds one of the most comprehensive teaching collections of fashionable design from the 18th century to the present.

Museum information The Kent State University Museum is at 515 Hilltop Drive. It is open 10 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, from 10 a.m. to 8:45 on Thursdays, and from noon to 4:45 on Sundays. It is closed Mondays and Tuesdays. General admission is $5, seniors 55 and older are $4 and students and children 7 to 18 are $3. Children younger than 7, and students, staff and faculty with a KSU ID are free. Sundays are free. Parking is free for museum visitors. Call 330-672-3450 or visit www.kent.edu/ museum for details.

June 2011

RPC PHOTO / APRIL K. HELMS

This is a sampling from the Kent State University Museum’’s collection of garments. These were displayed to commemorate the museum’’s 25th anniversary last year.

Good Times In Ohio 17


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Good Times In Ohio 19


Hartville Ohio Come to shop, dine and walk our historic streets!

Unique Pieces of Art from Artisans all over the United States

• Custom Framing • Jewelry • Prints & more

Maple Street Gallery 120 East Maple St. Hartville, OH

330-877-1689

Hartville Chocolate

Factory

Made using only the freshest, finest ingredients.

Simply Amazing! 114 S. Prospect

Corner of Rts 618 & 43 S.

330-877-1999

M, T, Th, F 10-6 • W, Sat., 10-5

st Be Bib and Tucker

Fashionable Consignments

330.877.3308 Mon 10-8, Thu 10-8, Fri 10-6, Sat 10-4, Closed Tue, Wed & Sun

Close to the Heart Country Store Quilts, Purses, Lighthouses, Home Decor & More!

115 S. Prospect

Corner of Rts 618 & 43 S.

330-877-0887

M, T, Th, F 10-6 • W, Sat., 10-5

hartville elevator Co. Inc.

111 N. Prospect Ave.

Located in Brownstone Place

For Great Tips, Coupons, Group Discounts & More Visit:

MAIZE VALLEY market & winery Winery • Deli • Bakery Stop in for lunch

www.shopbestbibandtucker.com

330-877-8344 20 Good Times In Ohio

Your Purchase of $30 or More

www.facebook.com/bestbibandtucker

Coupon required. One per customer. Not valid with other offers. Expires 9/15/2011

311 S. Prospect (SR 43S),

8-5 Mon. - Fri. • 8 - Noon Sat.

maizevalleywinery.com 6193 Edison St. (619)

5 Off

$ Daily Sales Posted on Facebook:

Historic Downtown Hartville 2 blocks south of Hartville Chocolate Factory

330-877-9320 1-800-232-9320

June 2011


Hartville Ohio Come to shop, dine and walk our historic streets!

Open Monday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 9am - 5pm Sarah’s Grille Opens at 7am 1289 Edison St., NW, Hartville

www.HartvilleMarketPlace.com

330-877-9860

Worth the Trip Everytime! • Open 4 Days a Week! We’ve gone to the Birds! • Bird Houses • Bird Feed • Collectibles & More

A Wing & A Prayer

Alacchi Art Studios Custom Etching on ... • Mirrors • Glass • Champagne Flutes & More!

330-256-5385

www.myspace.com/carloalacchi

Booth 180-1

Akron Tactical Knives • Swords Self-Defense Supply Sales@AkronTactical.com

2 locations to serve you better! Hartville Marketplace #126 Rogers Flea Market #14

330-877-2070

330-353-4799

Professional Teeth Whitening Hartville Marketplace 1289 Edison St. NW

Buy 1 get 1 1/2 OFF!

330-877-9771

Hartville Marketplace #179

$99 Laser Treatment

330-877-3334

Expires 9-1-11

www.sirtroys.com

Stop in & bring a Friend.

June 2011

M, Th, Fri, Sat, 9-5

Your local source for the widest selection of current and hard to find LEGO sets, parts and mini-figures

Good Times In Ohio 21


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June 2011

Good Times In Ohio 25


26 Good Times In Ohio

June 2011


June 2011

Good Times In Ohio 27


165th Canfield Fair opens its gates Aug. 31 Alliance, Canfield, Malvern and surrounding areas

T

The ALLIANCE REVIEW

HIS YEAR THE MAHONING COUNTY AGRIcultural Society will open its gates for the 165th celebration of the Canfield Fair that runs Aug. 31 through Labor Day. The Canfield Fair represents the spirit of continuing growth through generations of families —— in agriculture, education, commerce, and the arts. The Mahoning County Agricultural and Horticultural Society, founded at Canfield, Ohio, back in 1846, established its Grand Annual Fair to bring together the people and their products to compare notes and relate experiences. The first fair was held on the village green, or commons as it was called then, and included a small livestock show, a plowing contest, and a horserace or two. Early fairs were attended primarily by gentlemen, who dressed for the occasion in suits and top hats or fedoras. Ladies, dressed in long skirts, high-necked blouses and bonnets, were relegated to gathering in the First Congregational Church building, where they displayed their homemade products and food preserves. When the original fairgrounds were established, they were small in area, and the buildings consisted of a few sheds. From time to time through the years, additional land was purchased and better and more spacious buildings added. The Floral Hall was built in 1869, reportedly by the same man who built Canfield’’s Old Courthouse Building. Other early fair buildings included a Music Hall and a Mechanics Hall. The fair has always provided a common meeting ground for those who live in towns and cities. Exhibits of new household and industrial products are an incentive to the farmer, and a whole a day spent at the fair offers insight into the agricultural world for city folks. In the 164 years since the Canfield Fair was organized, great changes have taken place in Mahoning County. In 1846 it was almost entirely agricultural, while today it has become a thriving industrial and service-oriented community. As years went by, the fair reflected the times both

28 Good Times In Ohio

Livestock shows are a highlight of the Canfield Fair, the largest county fair in Ohio. This year’’s fair is Aug. 31 through Labor Day. in its displays and exhibits, and in society’’s expressions of dress and decorum. The fairgrounds sit on 350 acres, well kept and lovingly maintained. People come in cars, motorhomes, pickup trucks, on motorcycles and on foot. Clothing is casual, comfortable, and probably would have been considered quite daring 164 years ago! Today’’s spacious grounds, ample free-parking area, high-quality displays, exhibits and attractions are a testimony to the Mahoning County Agricultural Society and to 164 years of progress and dedication to the Canfield Fair. What has remained unchanged over the decades is the spirit and heritage of that pioneering group at that first simple gathering in 1846. The legacy of the Canfield Fair is a willingness to share ideas, bring forth the best of the harvest each year, and to build the tradition of lifelong friendships. Today, the Canfield Fair is a trip to an art museum, SEE FAIR, PAGE 29

June 2011


FAIR

FROM PAGE 28

an international entertainment event, a showcase of handcrafts and baked goods, a modern machinery bonanza, insight into farm animal life, a symphony of sounds, a gourmet’’s delight and dieter’’s downfall! Today’’s fair is the ultimate carnival with Bates Brothers’’ rides, food, midway games and sideshows, while at the same time a heritage of agriculture, art and industry. It’’s a place to meet and greet old friends and to introduce a whole new generation to animals and farm products. The fair has unique collections of antique, steam-powered equipment, as well as horse-drawn carriages, providing a glimpse of days gone by. Western Reserve Village on the south end of the fairgrounds is a reconstruction of pioneer life in Mahoning County, with the buildings brought here from their former locations and carefully preserved. Authentic herb gardens have been planted around the buildings, just the way they might have been when gardens were necessary to provide food and medicines. No charge is made for these educational and beautiful exhibits, as well as stage entertainment, fruit and vegetable displays, fine and domestic art, 4-H and Scout booths, exhibits and Educational Building displays. All of these are free with gate admission.

June 2011

SIZE

Canfield Fair Facts

QThe Canfield Fair is the largest county fair in the state of Ohio. QIts 353 acres comprise 178 acres of midway and 175 acres of parking.

ADMINISTRATION Q Trophies and awards purchased for the 2007 Canfield Fair totaled over $9,500. QThe Canfield Fair also maintains its own police department.

ATTENDANCE QAverage attendance at the Fair is 380,000. QAttendance in 2008 was 302,186.

Q The record attendance for one year was 539,437 in 1979. QThe record single-day attendance is 158,423, set on Sunday of that year.

FACILITIES QThere are 16 restroom buildings throughout the grounds, plus 72 Port-a-John units that are rented for the duration of the Fair. QShuttle vehicles convey Fair patrons from the parking lots to the gates. In 2008, shuttle drivers logged 1,009.75 total hours. QThe Fair has a full-time maintenance crew of up to 25 workers. Q Between 1,600 and 1,800 garbage ““totes”” are placed around the grounds. Each is emptied three times daily.

Good Times In Ohio 29


A directory of Antique Shops in Ohio

Copper Kettle Antiques

Great Trail Festival pays homage to historic path

& Collectibles Mall A Multi Dealer Shoppe 115 E. Main Street Ravenna, Ohio 44266

(330) 296-8708 20 Dealers

Alliance, Canfield, Malvern and surrounding areas

3 Floors - 7,000 sq. ft.

Open Six Days 10-5

T

Monday-Saturday Closed Sunday

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30 Good Times In Ohio

The ALLIANCE REVIEW

HE GREAT INDIAN TRAIL OF HISTORICAL fame is the basis of the story of Malvern’’s Great Trail Festival. In frontier days during the second half of the 18th century, the famous Indian pathway played an important role in Ohio’’s history. The Great Trail was the main overland route between Pittsburgh and Detroit, two key frontier garrison settlements. The pathway was extensively used during the French and Indian War, Pontiac’’s Resistance, the American Revolution and the Ohio Indian Campaigns, through the War of 1812. The Great Trail was thus established for ever in history and popular lore. The Great Trail Festival at Malvern, Ohio, was founded 30 years ago to recapture and celebrate the spirit of those long ago times. The festival is a blend of living history reenactments, arts and crafts, traditional music and period foods. Every effort has been made over the years to create and maintain this old-time atmosphere. Traditional roughsawn wooden palisades and buildings decorate the festival grounds where the major event is actually celebrated. Thus the overall effect of this melding of resources and dedicated human effort is a storybook frontier craft village that come alive every year at Great Trail. The Great Trail crafters are the highlight of this special event. These highly skilled individuals demonstrate the methods whereby thousands of unique handcrafted items are created. All of these handmade treasures are available to the visitors at this marketplace of fine talent. The exclusive artwork of generations is exhibited in the quality pottery, basketry, glass and porcelain. One can experience in person, the skills of the spinners SEE TRAIL, PAGE 31

June 2011


TRAIL FROM PAGE 30

and weavers, the artists, herbalists, woodworkers, spoonmakers and metalsmiths. By casually strolling through this village of crafters, one can meet and talk with expert flintnappers and riflemakers, candlemaker, tinsmiths, soapmakers, quilters, leatherworkers and many others of this fine genre. Great Trail is noted for its ““Crafts of Distinction,”” with artists and craftspersons from more than 10 different states. Another wonderful aspect of this great event is the opportunity to meet many of the very interesting people who make the living history of Great Trail come to life. Other preserved crafts that are displayed daily inlcude frontier rifle-making

June 2011

Those attending the Great Trail Festival can feel as if they’’ve walked back in time. skills, colorful living historians such as a cannoneer or a blacksmith, who are always friendly and willing to share their expertise with visitors. Beekeepers, candlemakers, and a world-class soapmaker are among other outstanding examples of living histori-

cal craftmanship featured at the festival in years past. Further attractions at the Great Trail Festival include its great olde-time traditional and folk music, as well as the stirring bagpipe music of the Akron and District Pipe Band; a well-received perfor-

mance of the drama of ““Logan’’s Lament””; clog dancers, show fiddlers, sutlers, live pony rides, battle reenactments, a real buffalo herd. These and many other features bring the Great Trail’’s colorful history to life with an original flair. The aroma of wonderful kettle-cooked foods and hearth-baked bread creates an atmosphere at Great Trail that drifts through the entire shaded hardwood glade. Townsfolk have a unique opportunity to savor this very special event. The Great Trail Story is an old-time festival of living history that invites your discovery and pleasure. Share this exciting experience with your family and friends. See the Web site at www.greattrailfestival.com or contact the Great Trail Festival at P.O. Box 552, Malvern, OH 44644; phone 330-794-9100.

Good Times In Ohio 31


32 Good Times In Ohio

June 2011


June 2011

Good Times In Ohio 33


34 Good Times In Ohio

June 2011


Festivals, dramas in abundance in southern Ohio Kimbolton, Cambridge, Quaker City, Caldwell, Dover, Zoar and surrounding areas by ANNE CHLOVECHOK | THE DAILY JEFFERSONIAN

T

HROUGHOUT THE FIVE COUNTY REGION OF Guernsey, Noble, Muskingum, Belmont and Tuscarawas counties, many annual festivals and events are held to entertain the public, provide an outlet for retailers, artists and crafters and to commemorate the rich heritage of the area.

IN GUERNSEY COUNTY

QTraditional Pow Wow, held each June at Rocky Fork Recreational in Kimbolton. Two days of Native American music, dancing and story telling. Q Bluegrass Festival, held each June at Spring Valley Campground in Cambridge. QThe Living Word Outdoor Drama, a passion play depicting the life of Christ, held each summer at The

June 2011

Living Word Amphitheater in Cambridge. Q Performances throughout the year at the Cambridge Performing Arts Centre, Cambridge. QKicking Bear One-on-One, held in June at Deerassic Park Education Center near Cambridge, is a threeday archery course. Q Boomarama fireworks display, held each July 4 at The Cambridge City Park. Q Ohio Hills Folk Festival, held each July in Quaker City, features an art show, kiddie parade, mile-long parade, car show, flea market, craft hall and demonstrations, a 5K run, childrenÂ&#x2019;â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bike races, pet show, fireworks, concessions, rides and a look at the past with a farm museum, country store and Quaker Meeting house. Q Antrim Community Volunteer Fire Dept. Festival, held each August in Antrim, featuring live music, entertainment, games, food and more. QSalt Fork Arts & Crafts Festival, held for three days each August in the Cambridge City Park, featur-

ing more than 100 artists and crafters selling and demonstrating their goods, as well as food and entertainment. QLore City Festival, held each August in Lore City, featuring rides, crafts, flea market, food, games, music, vendors and a marathon. QThe Guernsey County Fair, held each September at the Guernsey County Fairgrounds. QFall Gospel Sing, each September at Spring Valley Campgrounds. Q Fall Festival, each October in Downtown Cambridge, featuring a street fair, vendors, music, dancing and a beer garden. QPaul Bunyon Show, held each October at the Guernsey County Fairground, featuring more than 130 exhibits representing all facets of the forest industry in North America. Q Cambridge Medieval Market Faire, held each October in the Cambridge City Park. Q Dickens Victorian Village and SEE BELMONT, PAGE 36

Good Times In Ohio 35


BELMONT

QMagic of Christmas at the Victorian Mansion Museum, held each November and December in Barnesville. QBarnesville Christmas Craft Fair & Lighted Parade, Spirit Sprint walk/ run each December in Barnesville.

each October in Reinersville.

IN BELMONT COUNTY

FROM PAGE 35

Holiday Light Show, held each year, November through January, in and around Cambridge. Olde England comes alive in downtown Cambridge, featuring lifelike figures representing scenes from Victorian Society, as well as a magnificent light and music display on the courthouse.

IN NOBLE COUNTY

Q The Spring Gun Bash, held each May at the Noble County Fairgrounds. QTrader Days Flea Market, held each May in Reinersville. QArt on the Square Festival, held each June on the Courthouse Square in Caldwell. QJuly 4 celebration, held each July 4 at the Noble County Fairgrounds. QCaldwell Firemen’’s Festival, held each July in Caldwell. QBelle Valley Day Celebration, held each August in Belle Valley. QNoble County Fair, held each August in Caldwell. QSummerfield Fireman’’s Festival, held each September in Summerfield. QSoakum Festival, held each September at the Noble County Fairgrounds in Caldwell. QTrader Day’’s Flea Market, held

QShadyside Loop Festival, held in June each year in Shadyside. QVictorian Mansion Museum Croquet Invitational, held at the Mansion Museum in Barnesville in June. QThe Barton Polkafest, held each June in Barton. QJamboree in the Hills, known as the Superbowl of country music festivals, takes place each July in Morristown. Q The Chautauqua Homecoming and Betheda Festival, held each June. QAugust in Belmont County features Betty Zane Days, The Ohio Kennel Club Dog Show and the All Breed Horse Show. QThe Belmont County Fair, held each September at the Belmont County Fairgrounds. QThe Barnesville Pumpkin Festival, held each September in Barnesville, featuring crafts, antique and classic car show, hog calling, tall tales, pumpkins, food, live music and more. Q The Bellaire Octoberfest, held each October in Bellaire. QThe Village of Powhatan Christmas celebration, held each November in Powhatan. QMartins Ferry Christmas Parade, held each November in Martins Ferry.

IN TUSCARAWAS COUNTY

QSaturdays in Zoar guest lecture series, throughout the summer at Zoar Village, Zoar. QTrumpet in the Land Outdoor Drama, held June through August at the Schoenbrunn Amphitheater, New Philadelphia. QTuscarawas Valley Family Farm Market, held Wednesdays through the summer at the Tuscarawas County Fairgrounds, Dover. QAmerican Soldiers Homecoming Festival, held each June at the Dennison Depot Railroad Museum in Dennison. QChimney Top Stop Arts & Crafts Festival, held each June in downtown Uhrichsville. Q Cy Young Days Festival, held each June in Newcomerstown. QAmerican Red Cross Duck Race, held in June in Newcomerstown. QFabulous 50s Fling, held in June in Sugarcreek. QDennison Railroad Festival, held in June in Dennison. QBolivar Strawberry Festival, held SEE TUSCARAWAS, PAGE 37

Lodging in Ohio A directory of Lodgings in Ohio

Colonel Taylor Inn

1-888-440-2021 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms

36 Good Times In Ohio

daysinn.com

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Come to Relax, Rejuvenate and Rekindle... * 4 beautiful appointed guests rooms that include: private bath, C/A, !replaces, Luxurious amenities Ohio’s Best Hometown Award - 2010 Listed Natl. Reg. & Save America’s Treasures Top 30 B&B’s In Midwest (2011)

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• Lovingly restored Princess Ann Colonial home • Special Packages Themed Packages • Beautiful Guest rooms/private bath/ A/C • Free Wireless Internet

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June 2011


TUSCARAWAS FROM PAGE 36

in June in Bolivar. QBolivar Fireman’’s Festival and 5K, held in June in Bolivar. Q Ohio Artisans Jewelry Show, June in Newcomerstown. QFirst Town Days, held each July at Tuscora Park, New Philadelphia. QIndependence Day Commemoration, July 4, Fort Laurens, Bolivar. QThe White Savage Outdoor Drama, July and August at Schoenbrunn Amphitheater, New Philadelphia. QPioneer Days, held each August in Gnadenhutten. QZoar Harvest Festival, Antique Show and Sale, held each August in Zoar Village, Zoar. QThe Scio Fall Festival, held each August in Scio. Q Tuscarawas County Italian American Festival, held each August in Dover. QFall Harvest Festival, held each September in Sugarcreek. Q Zoar Civil War Encampment, September in Zoar.

Q Tuscarawas County Fair, September at the Tuscarawas County Fairgrounds in Dover. QOhio Swiss Festival, held in October in downtown Sugarcreek. QAtwood Area Fall Festival, held each October at Atwood Lake Park, Mineral City. QOktoberfest & Beer Tasting, held each October in Dover. QFall Fest and Chicken BBQ, held in October in Dover. QApple Butter Days, held each October in Gnadenhutten. Q Forest Heritage Festival, each October at the Tuscarawas County Fairgrounds, Dover. QTrick or Treaty, each October at Fort Laurens, Bolivar. Q Ghost Tours, October at Zoar Village, Zoar. QChristmas in Zoar, December in Zoar Village, Zoar. QChristmas in the Park, December, Tuscora Park, New Philadelphia.

IN MUSKINGUM COUNTY

QEvents throughout the year at The Wilds, Cumberland. Q Performances throughout the year at The Renner Theater, home of

the Zane Trace Players. Q Performances throughout the year at The Zanesville Community Theater. QEvents throughout the year at the Zanesville Art Museum. QRides and dinner cruises on the Lorena Sternwheeler throughout the summer and fall, Zanesville. QCelebrate New Concord performances, summer in New Concord. Q2011 St. Thomas Festival, held in June at St. Thomas School, Zanesville. QA Taste of Zanesville, held annually in July during Pottery Week in downtown Zanesville. QThe Annual Ohio Show, held July through September at the Zanesville Museum of Art. QDresden Days Annual Street Fair, July in Dresden. QY Bridge Arts Festival, held in August each year in Zanesville. QMuskingum County Fair, Muskingum County Fairgrounds, August. QOktoberfest, held in October in Dresden. QThe Annual Blue Knights Ball, held each February at Ohio University Zanesville.

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June 2011

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Good Times In Ohio 37


History buffs have plenty to see, do in southern Ohio Kimbolton, Cambridge, Quaker City, Caldwell, Dover, Zoar and surrounding areas

Also in Muskingum County:

by ANNE CHLOVECHOK, NIKI WOLFE | THE DAILY & SUNDAY JEFFERSONIAN

W

ITH GAS PRICES SOARing many families are looking for fun things to do close to home this summer.

IN GUERNSEY COUNTY

Q The National Museum of Cambridge Glass, 136 S. Ninth Street, Cambridge. Open April to October, Wednesday to Saturday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sunday, noon to 4 p.m. Visit www.cambridgeglass.org or call 740432-4245. QThe Hopalong Cassidy Museum, 127 S. 10th St., Cambridge, houses a large collection of Hopalong Cassidy memorabilia. Cambridge was the

QThe Zanesville Museum of Art, 620 Military Rd. In Zanesville, (740) 452-0741; Q The Stone Academy, 115 Jefferson St., Zanesville, (740) 454-9500; QThe Dr. Increase Mathews House Museum, 304 Woodlawn Ave., Zanesville, (740) 454-9500; Q Putnam Underground Railroad Ed, 522 Woodlawn Ave., Zanesville, (740) 450-3100; QThe Alan Cottrill Sculpture Studio, 110 S. 6th St., Zanesville, (740) 453-9822. home town of actor William Boyd. Call (740)432-3364. QThe Guernsey County Historical Society Museum, located at 218 N. 8th St., Cambridge, is open Tuesday and Thursday from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. and Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call

(740) 439-5884. QThe Kennedy Stone House Museum in Salt Fork State Park is a fully restored 1800s farmhouse. Open Friday to Monday, 1 to 5 p.m., May-October. Call (740) 439-3521.

IN MUSKINGUM COUNTY

QThe John and Annie Glenn Historic Site, 72 W. Main St., New Concord, is the boyhood home of astronaut and Senator John Glenn. Open May to September, Wednesday to Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday 1 to 4 p.m. Call (740) 826-3305. Q The National Road/Zane Grey Museum, 8850 East Pike Rd, features a display on the National Road, America’’s primary route to the West; a display dedicated to Zanesville author Zane Grey; and a display dedicated to Ohio art pottery. Open May 1 to Sept. 30, Wednesday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to SEE MUSEUMS, PAGE 39

RESTAURANTS IN OHIO A directory of Restaurants in Ohio

Archwood Family Restaurant

• Great Food • Great Atmosphere • Great Price

740-732-2090

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426 Cumberland St., Caldwell, OH 43724

Meeting Rooms & Banquet Facilities mrleescamb@yahoo.com 2000 East Wheeling Ave. Banquets: 740-260-1604 Cambridge, OH 43725 Restaurant: 740-432-4922 8655100

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38 Good Times In Ohio

June 2011


MUSEUMS

Also in Tuscarawas County

FROM PAGE 38

4 p.m., Sunday 1 to 4 p.m. Call (740) 872-3143.

IN TUSCARAWAS COUNTY

QThe Temperance Tavern Museum, 213 w. Canal St., Newcomerstown, once a stop for passengers who came through town on the canal. Open Memorial Day through Labor Day, Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. Q The Warther Museum, 331 Karl Ave. in Dover, houses the carvings of artist Ernest (Moody) Warther, as well as the button collection of his wife, Frieda. Open seven days a week from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call (330) 343-7513. Q The Dennison Railroad Depot Museum, 400 Center St., Dennison, is an 1873 railroad station renovated into a museum. Call (877) 278-8020. QFort Laurens Museum and Park, 11067 Fort Laurens Rd. near Bolivar,

QThe USS Radford National Naval Museum in Newcomerstown, 238 West Canal St. Call (740) 498-4446; QThe Jeremiah Reeves House and Carriage House, 325 East Iron Ave. in Dover. Call (330) 343-7040; QSchoenbrunn Village, a 1700s village located at 1984 E. High Ave. in New Philadelphia. Call (330) 339-3636; QGnadenhutten Park and Museum, housing the artifacts and history of the first settlement in Ohio, is at 352 South Cherry St., Gnadenhutten. Call (740) 254-4143. is the only Revolutionary War era fort built in Ohio. Call (330) 874-2059.

IN NOBLE COUNTY

QThe Baker Family Glass Museum, 805 Cumberland St. in Caldwell, houses a large collection of glassware and antiques. Call (740) 732-6410.

QThe Historic Jail Museum in the Noble County Sheriff’’s office on the village square in Caldwell, features the historic jail and a general store display. Open Monday, Wednesday and Thursday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call (740) 732-5288. QThe Ball-Caldwell House, on East Street in Caldwell, was built by Revolutionary War soldier Robert Caldwell. Call (740) 732-5288. QHeritage Park, in the Noble County Fairgrounds, is a collection of four historical structures which serve as a reminder of life in pioneer times. Open during the fair. Call (740) 732-2263.

IN BELMONT COUNTY

QThe Victorian Mansion Museum, 523 N. Chestnut St. in Barnesville, is a 26-room 1890s Victorian mansion. Open May 1 to Oct. 1, Wednesday to Sunday, 1 to 4 p.m. Call (740) 695-4359. QThe Toy and Plastic Brick Museum, 4597 Noble St. in Bellaire, features a collection of Lego creations. Open Wednesday-Sunday, noon-5 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (740) 671-8890.

GOLF IN OHIO A directory of Golf Courses in Ohio

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June 2011

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dave@lakesidegolfcourse.net - Golf Mgr. sherry@lakesidegolfcourse.net - Motel Mgr.

Wicked Woods Golf Club, an 18 hole public golf course located in the heart of Geauga County, continues to be one of Northeast Ohio’s best-kept secrets for golf destinations. The golf course features rolling hills and vast breathtaking views. There are many elevated tees and greens with tree lined rolling fairways that make this course a challenge to all skill levels. The undulating greens run fast and true, but will leave you with something to talk about after playing your round. So come out and play Wicked Woods Golf Club!

14085 Ravenna Rd Newbury, OH 44065-9511 440-564-7960

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330-527-4202

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Tannenhauf Golf Club 11411 McCallum Ave. Alliance

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Windmill Lakes G.C. RATED BY GOLF DIGEST

“One of Ohio’s Best Public Courses” See our Website Specials or to Book a Tee Time www.golfwindmilllakes.com

6544 State Route 14 Ravenna 330-297-0440

Good Times In Ohio 39


Dine in a historic train depot, explore a museum of fashion, relive your college days, explore a State Park, choose from 7 area golf courses to tee off at . . . all this in Central Portage County! Kent Art & Wine Festival KACC Annual Golf Outing Grill for Good Kent Heritage Festival Blues Fest Black Squirrel Triathalon Ice Cream Social Aug. 13: Sept. 15-18: Brimfest Sept. 16: KSU Folk Festival/ Round Town International Festival Sept. 23 KSU Homecoming Oct. 15: Parade Nov. 27: Carols In The Park Dec. 3: Festival of Lights June 4: June 10: June 11: July 2: July 22 & 23: Aug. 2:

To request information: 1.877.283.8757 www.centralportage.com


Good Times in Ohio 2011