Page 1


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 2

Ride hours Rides will be operational from 1 p.m.-11 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday and from noon-11 p.m. Friday-Sunday.

Kubota tractors/mowers/utility vehicles

THE ANSWER IS

KUBOTA

Where can I find equipment that works hard but isn’t hard on me? Who has Performance-Matched implements? Which dealer can I rely on for knowledge and service? Who has the right equipment for the job?

PHIL’S

SALES & SERVICE

J&J TIRE & ALIG N M EN T CEN TER

We Sell Tractor Tires, Too!

BRIAN

State Route 45 South of Lisbon

Locally Owned

Tires

Alignment

330-424-5200 330-424-5000

DAN

330-424-5511

Rt. 30 Detour! No Problem! You can get to us from Lisbon on Rt. 30! From Rt. 11 go south on Rt. 45 to 1st road, turn right follow to stop sign, turn left. RT. 45

RT. 11

WES BRIDGE OUT

T PO

J&J

INT STOP

w w w .p h il sk u b o ta .co m 1472 C olu m b ia n a -Lisb on Rd .•C olu m b ia n a ,O hio

LLC.

330-482-5548

Consistently ranked #1 in Consumer Satisfaction www.michelinman,com

Purchases Of $

100 to $299

90 Days Same As Cash $

300 to $399

4 Months Same As Cash $

400 & Up

6 Months Same As Cash

RT. 30 LISBON

AUTO • TRUCK • VAN CALL FOR PRICES ON TIRES & FRONT END ALIGNMENT

Maximize control you can feel with BFGoodrich® Tires www.bfgoodrichtires.com

HAVE FUN ! AT THE FAIR


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 3

The 2010 county fair will feature old favorites and a few new surprises By RENEE COLEMAN Staff Writer

LISBON — For 165 years Columbiana County residents have been making the short trek to Lisbon to see all that the county fair has to offer. During this time, the fair has evolved from a simple event where awards were given for the best yoke of oxen to a week-long extravaganza full of concerts, demolition derbies and more. With each passing year events were added, removed or improved, occurrences that also applied to the fairgrounds. This continues today with fair officials continuously adding improvements or expanding the grounds as well as its entertainment and agricultural programs. Recent expansion includes the altering of Gate C to access Vista Drive rather than Morris Street. As for the fair’s entertainment, there was a time when a main stage act was absent, leaving derbies and tractor pulls to carry the weight. But the fair’s musical entertainment track record which, once boasted such acts as Dolly Parton, Porter Wagnor, Tanya Tucker and Tex Ritter, got a major reboot with a performance by the Povertyneck Hillbillies in 2007. Since then acts such as Jake Owen, Lorrie Morgan and Chuck Wicks have

appeared. This year the fair will continue its tradition by bringing in Confederate Railroad best known for the song “Trashy Women.” Confederate Railroad will take the stage at 8 p.m. Tuesday. In conjunction with the concert, the fair will host its first ever Bike Night beginning at 4:30 p.m. Judging on seven different classes Morning Journal/Patti Schaeffer will be at 6:30 p.m. All riders will receive Recent expansion to the fairgrounds includes the altering of Gate C to free admission but must use the main gate. access Vista Drive rather than Morris Street. Passengers will pay the gate fee. The fair will also feature crowd favorites: truck and tractor pulls, demolition derbies and the combine derby, which continues to grow in popularity. Rounding out the grandstand entertainment for 2010 is the Thursday night A-Bar Rodeo Production event. Area riders can signup for the rodeo on Monday. Those entering the bull riding competition must call 336-861-2219 between 8-10 p.m. Only the first 25 will be taken. Girls wanting to enter the barrel racing competition should call 419326-1066 between 6-8 p.m. The first 20 riders will be accepted. Another attraction is wood carver Luree Magee. Magee will perform for fair goers four times a day Tuesday through Sunday. So as the saying goes: “Wheel on down to the Columbiana County Fair.”

Nothing Runs Like A Deere. E ld er Ag & Tu r fE qu ip m en t,Co.

COLUMBIANA COUNTY FARM BUREAU... Forging a partnership between farmers & consumers.

NEW & USED

EQUIPMENT SALES

Pa r ts•S ervice •S a les

STOP BY OUR BOOTH AT THE END OF THE MIDWAY!

(800) 654-5158 YOUR FULL SERVICE PET & COMPANION ANIMAL FEED CENTER 4 H •E QUIN E •F ARM S UPPL Y L AW N & GARD E N 13788 Colu m bia n a -Ca n field Rd . (Sta te Rou te 4 6) • Colu m bia n a ,O H Family Owned & Operated

330-482-9840

49290 S ta te Rou te 14 (Un ity) Ea stPa lestin e,O hio 44413

3 3 0-4 26 -216 6 •800-4 71-3 3 73 www.elderag-n-turf.com


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 4

Four will be inducted into county Agriculture Hall of Fame LISBON — Four individuals will be inducted into the Columbiana County Agricultural Hall of Fame on day two of the Columbiana County Fair. The contributions of John L. Denny, Charles J. Gause, Galen H. Greenisen and Fred H. Johnson will be recognized Johnson in ceremonies at 10:30 a.m. Aug. 3 in the new Arts and Crafts Building next to the fair office. The enshrinees’ families will also be honored and framed biographical sketches of each individual will be unveiled. The hall of fame enshrined its first class in 2000. Awards are presented posthumously.

Fred H. Johnson 1916-2007

In the hills of s o u t h e r n Columbiana County, one man did more to advance the Angus cattle breed than probably any other individual in the breed’s history worldwide. Fred H. Johnson, of Summitville, attended Denny Penn State, then served in the U.S. Infantry from 1941 to 1945, earning a Purple Heart and Bronze Star for his service. He built an innovative tile manufacturing company with his brother, Pete, and threw that same business passion into developing a herd of Angus cattle with unparalleled genetics. He is also credited as one of the first in the country to develop and

breed Belted Galloway cattle. But it was the Angus breed that Johnson loved, so much so that he co-founded the Certified Angus Beef branded beef program in 1978. Today, the multinational organization sells 1 million pounds of Angus beef every three hours. Johnson purGreenisen chased his first Angus cattle in 1949 and later expanded Summitcrest Farms to include ranches in Iowa and Nebraska. He pioneered and promoted animal record keeping, performance and genetic testing, and emphasized carcass evaluations and was one of the first to enroll in the National Sire Evaluation program. Cattle and semen from Summitcrest have been sold in more than 45 states and more than eight countries. Johnson was a past director of the American Angus Association and was appointed by the U.S. secretary of agriculture to the National Beef Promotion and Research

24th Annual

TENT SALE Dickey’s

Board, serving as the board’s first treasurer and second chairman. He was inducted into the American Angus Heritage Foundation Hall of Fame, the Ohio Agricultural Hall of Fame, and was inducted into the prestigious Saddle & Sirloin Club’s Gallery Hall of Fame. In 2007, the National CatGause tlemen’s Foundation presented Johnson with its National Beef Industry Vision Award. The Johnson family was also named one of eight Cattle Businesses of the Century. He also served on the Ohio Exposition Commission, which oversees the Ohio State Fair. A dedicated community member, Johnson served on the board of the Citizens Banking Co. and its successor, Sky Bank, for more than 35 years. Locally, he had served on the school board, local volunteer fire department and as elder in the Bethesda Presbyterian Church. An accomplished pilot, he few many types of aircraft, including a WWII vintage P-51 Mustang he converted for civilian use. John Lowell Denny 1915-2003

A father of three, with seven grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren, John Lowell Denny’s devotion to the youth in his family and the area was evident in his community involvement. Denny, of Alliance, was instrumental in

“Something for everyone”

Fri., Aug. 6: 9 A.M.-9 P.M. Sat., Aug. 7: 9 A.M.-6 P.M.

See AG HALL, Page 12

GREAT BARGAINS UNDER THE TENT

NOVAK SEPTIC PUMPING

%

50

SERVICE WITHIN 24 HOURS

OFF

Everything under the tent!

SERVING COLUMBIANA & MAHONING COUNTIES LICENSED BY BOARDS OF HEALTH

In-Store Merchandise:

Residential & Commercial

10% OFF ALL Cash Customers Carhartt Clothing:

20% OFF Everyday St. Rt. 154 • Richardson Ave.

330-426-9272

7 DAYS A WEEK

$$ SAVE $$ 330.420.9929 Lisbon, Ohio


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 5

Opening ceremonies will include crowning of 4-H royal court LISBON — As part of the 2010 Columbiana County Fair opening ceremonies eight 4-H members will vie for the titles of 4-H king and queen. Opening ceremonies will be at 6 p.m. Monday at the grandstands. Listed are the five queen and three king contestants. Hannah Kelm, 18, Lisbon Road, Leetonia, is a four-year member of the Rambunctious Rabbit Raisers 4-H club, where she serves as president. She is the daughter of Tom and Heather Kelm and Cheryl and Jeff Smith. Kelm is also an Alpha Omega Pi alumni. She credits 4-H with teaching her the meaning of responsibility and enhancing her leadership skills, both of which have helped her build a strong work ethic. A 2009 graduate of Southern Local High School, Kelm is currently a sophomore at Kent State University-Salem where she is studying for a bachelor’s in horticulture. She

is employed as a waitress at East of Chicago and as a cashier at Circle K. Kelm will show market turkey, market chickens, show chickens and show rabbits. Melinda Richey, 16, daughter of Cindy and Ralph Richey, Padgett Road, East Palestine, is a 10-year member of the Saddle-Lites 4-H club. As a member of the Saddle-Lites she has taken projects in sewing, market steer, beef breeding, beef feeder, market hog and horse. She has served as a County 4-H ambassador, 4-H Day Camp counselor, 4-H Camp Whitewood counselor, is the club’s past president and serves as it current treasurer. She has also participated in beef judging, Horse Bowl, 4-H Sea Camp, Horse Judging, Hippology Team, Junior Steer Committee and the 4-H Teen Conference. A sophomore at Beaver Local High School, she is a member of the varsity soccer team, Varsity B Club, student council, yearbook staff, Relay for Life, participated in the

Morning Journal/Patti Schaeffer

The 2009 4-H Royal Court king and queen are shown at their crowning.

spring musical, is a member of Wellness Team, and Arcadia All-Star Cheerleading. Richey credits 4-H with helping her meet new friends, expand her horizons, to finish projects and to follow through with her commitments. For the 2010 fair she is showing market steer, beef feeder and beef breeding. Nicole Richey, 17, a junior at Crestview

High School, is a 11-year member of the Saddle-Lites 4-H club. The daughter of Cindy and Ralph Richey, Padgett Road, East Palestine, she has taken projects in horse, market steer, beef feeder, beef breeding, market hog and sewing. Her 4-H activities include beef judging, See 4-H, Page 14


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 6

Confederate Railroad offers a mix of sensitivity, honky-tonk and fun Few acts have carved as distinctive a niche in modern musical history as Confederate Railroad. With their high-energy combination of honky-tonk rockers, sensitive ballads, and offbeat humor, they have created a unique identity that has brought them chart success, multi-platinum sales and continued popularity as a road band. Versatility, likeability and a willingness to stretch boundaries are all part of the mix, but if there is a formula, not even they can put their finger on it. “I don’t think I have any more of a clue now than I did when we started,” laughs founder/frontman Danny Shirley. “I know that if you start thinking, ‘Is radio going to like this”’ or ‘Is this going to offend anybody?’ that it really waters things down, so I don’t try to second-guess anybody. What I do is look for songs I like—that seems to work best.” Nearly five million albums later, there is no doubt that it works. Songs like “Queen Of Memphis,” “Trashy Women,” “Jesus And Mama,” and “Daddy Never Was The Cadillac Kind” became major hits and established Confederate Railroad as a key part of country music’s landscape during the genre’s expansion of the ‘90s. The accolades kicked off with the Academy of Country Music’s Best

Tickets Tickets for the Confederate Railroad concert are $10 for track and grandstand reserved seating. All other grandstand scheduled events are $5 for both bleacher and grandstand seats. Tickets can be ordered through the fair’s website, www.columbianacountyfair.org. For more information call the fair office at 424-5531.

New Group award in 1993 and have included a Grammy nomination, and a host of nominations from the Country Music Association and the British Country Music Foundation. For guys who started as a Georgia bar band, it was the stuff of dreams. “I remember saying when we got our first platinum album,” says Shirley, “’At this point, our success has pretty much surpassed our talent, and from this point on, everything else is just icing on the cake.’” The latest swirl of icing is the band’s new Audium Records CD, Unleashed, a microcosm of everything Shirley and company do best. There is sensitivity, hard-driving honkytonk and a generous dose of pure fun, not to

364 Lisbon St. • Canfield, OH

ood 330-533-5551 Pet F lies p p u 330 S. Lincoln • Lisbon, OH S & Bird 330-424-7229 • Wild d 26661 St. Rt. 62 • Beloit, OH See

330-938-9020

Confederate Railroad

mention good-natured new assaults on decorum and political correctness. The rollicking “I’m Diggin’ It,” as well as “White Trash With Money” and “That ‘R’ Word” have attitude to spare, and show that time has not dulled the edge of the band’s skewed and witty worldview. Likewise, “That’s What Brothers Do,” “Wasted Time” and “Between

The Rainbows And The Rain” show the band’s flip side, its ability to capture life’s poignant and tender moments. “Body Like A Temple,” a duet with country legend and longtime friend George Jones, brims with honky-tonk fire, and “Still One Outlaw Left,” See CRR, Page 10

CRABB INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. Tom Mollenkopf, Agent East Palestine, Ohio

David Mollenkopf, Agent Salem, Ohio

330-426-9698

330-332-1586

ROGERS MILL INC.

HANOVERTON FEED

330-227-3214

330-223-1300

Depot St. (Rt. 7) In Rogers

29946 St. Rt. 30

OPEN: Monday - Friday: 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.; Saturday: 8:00 A.M. to 12:00 (Noon)

For All Your Feeding Needs - Check Us Out • Horse, Pig, Chicken, Dog, Cows, Cat, Rabbit, Wild Bird & More.

VISIT OUR 3RD LOCATION: Race Track Feed & Supply, Race Track Rd., New Cumberland, W.Va. 304-387-1187


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 7

Special project honors Columbiana County’s war veterans By RENEE COLEMAN

member Holly Bear, Columbiana. To close the ceremony the crowd will be asked to join in the singing of “God Bless the U.S.A.” by Lee Greenwood. Listed are those veterans who will be honored during the dedication ceremony:

Staff Writer

LISBON — For years farming families have been honored at the Columbiana County Fair, but during the upcoming fair the fair board will also honor the county’s many veterans. These veterans are being honored with the introduction of the fair’s newest textile department entry class, “Purple Hearts for Veterans.” The new class was the creative idea of Sharon Cope, fair board director and arts and crafts committee member. Cope had worked on a similar project while working at the Canfield Presbyterian Church. “I worked with Pastor Chuck Moffett on coming up with a veteran’s project for Veteran’s Day,” Cope said. “We had over 85 quilts which were sent to Walter Reed Army Hospital in Washington, D.C.” With the fair just days away they have received around 40 quilts. “We’ve had a very good response. This is the first time we tried this so we were hoping for 40 to 50 quilts.” The response has led to the fair board members making plans to instate the entry class as a yearly event. “We do plan to continue with other patriotic themes, maybe honoring all veterans,” Cope said.

World War II Charley M. Stoffel, Wellsville. James Bussard, East Liverpool. Harold B. Orr, Columbiana. Judge John Warren Bettis, Salem. Korea James R. Manley, East Liverpool. County veterans are being honored with the introduction of the fair’s newest textile department entry class, “Purple Hearts for Veterans.”

Cope has also received interest from other fairs, wishing to “borrow” the Purple Heart theme for 2011. “I received a call from the Trumbull County Fair saying how they like it and want to use it to honor Trumbull County vets.” The quilts from both the senior and junior division will be on display throughout the fair. On Sunday the 13 blue ribbon entries along with the three quilts donated by the fair will be given to Purple Heart veterans of World War II, Korea and Vietnam during a dedication ceremony at 11:30 a.m. Aug. 8. A gun volley will be provided by Bill Edgerton

“HAVE A GREAT TIME AT THE FAIR” Stop and shop Stadium GM. We carry a full line of new and used vehicles. Checkout our inventory online at www.stadiumgm.com Vehicle need body work? Stadium has a full service body shop for all your needs! Our service department has GM certified technicians to service all of your mechanical repairs! “Why go elsewhere?”

and members of the Salem Amvets. “They (Amvets) have opened the ceremony up to other gun squads in the area so there may be around 20 participating.” The ceremony will also feature the singing of both the national anthem and “God Bless America” by Country Friends 4-H

Vietnam Stephen Chestnut, Leetonia. Michael Nahod, Salem. Steven Tatgenhorst, East Liverpool. Richard Kountz, Wellsville. Earl “Butch” Hardy, Salem. Richard Baker, Lisbon. Richard Clendenning Sr., Lisbon. Weslie White, Columbiana.

Heating Oil • Diesel Supreme Gasoline • Kerosene • Lubricant Home, Farm & Commercial Delivery WE ARE CUSTOMER SERVICE ORIENTED!

292 West State Street • Salem, Ohio

TOLL FREE

1-888-391-4526 “It’s worth the drive” Showroom Hours:

Service Hours:

Mon. & Thurs. 9-9; Tues., Wed., Fri. 9-5 Sat. 9-2

Mon., Thurs. 8-8 Tues., Wed., Fri. 8-5 Closed Sat. & Sun.

330-386-4114 • 1-800-789-3027 Hours: Mon-Fri, 8 am - 5pm; Saturday, 8am - Noon

Serving Ohio, West Virginia & Pennsylvania


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 8

SCHEDULE OF EVENTS Sunday, Aug.1 11 a.m. .................Textile, arts, canned goods judging ......................Arts & Crafts Building 1 p.m. ...................Garden tractor pull .................................................Grandstand

Monday, Aug. 2 Entry Day 11:30 a.m. ...........Baked goods judging .............................................Arts & Crafts Building 1 p.m. ...................Harness racing........................................................Grandstand 5:30 p.m. .............Herb/horticulture/flower judging..........................Arts & Crafts Building 6 p.m. ...................Opening ceremonies/4-H royalty crowning ........Grandstand ..............................Farm stock and antique tractor pull to follow 6 p.m. ...................Grange Judging ......................................................Commercial Building 7 p.m. ...................Jr. Fair market rabbit judging................................Rabbit/Poultry Barn ..............................Jr. Fair market turkey judging...............................Turkey Tent 8 p.m. ...................Baked goods benefit auction .................................Arts & Crafts Building

Morning Journal/Patti Schaeffer

These riders have some fun at the 2009 Columbiana County Fair.

Admission prices

Tuesday, Aug. 3

Monday is preview night with a $5 admission cost. Admission for Tuesday-Friday is $6 before 3 p.m. and $8 after 3 p.m. All general admission tickets are $8 Saturday and Sunday. Rides are included in the price of admission, and children under 3 are admitted for free. Also, Tuesday is Senior Citizen Day, with free admission for seniors until 3 p.m. Servicemen and women will be admitted for free when in full uniform. Pre-sale tickets will be available for $30 through Aug. 2. All pre-order sales will included seven general admission tickets. Rides are not included in the pre-sale cost. Membership tickets may also be purchased for $1 from any board member or at the fair office.

Senior Citizens free until 3 p.m. 8 a.m.....................Jr. Fair market hog judging ...................................Coliseum ..............................Open dairy & Jr. Fair goat judging 8 a.m.....................Fruit and vegetable judging...................................Arts & Crafts Building 8 a.m.....................Jr. Fair booth judging.............................................Jr. Fair Building 10 a.m. .................Jr. Fair rabbit/poultry skill-a-thon .........................Rabbit/Poultry Building 10:30 a.m. ...........Agricultural Hall of Fame Induction ....................Arts & Crafts Building 11:30 a.m. ...........Century Farms Awards Presentation....................Arts & Crafts Building 1 p.m. ...................Harness racing........................................................Grandstand ..............................Jr. Fair Dairy Beef Feeder Judging.......................Beef Complex 3 p.m. ...................Open sheep judging ...............................................Coliseum 4 p.m. ...................Bike Night 5 p.m. ...................Jr. Fair market lamb judging .................................Coliseum 6 p.m. ...................Jr. Fair rabbit/poultry skill-a-thon .........................Rabbit/Poultry Barn 6:30 p.m. .............Bike Night judging.................................................Racetrack 8 p.m. ...................Confederate Railroad.............................................Grandstand

Your Heating & Cooling Specialist!

• Quality Ready-Mix Concrete • Brick & Block • Keystone Retaining Wall Systems • Unilock Paving Stones • Masonry Supplies • Sand, Gravel, Limestone & Slag

4 Locations To Serve You Lisbon

9016 SR 164 Lisbon, Ohio

(330)

424-5008

Steubenville 1088 LaBelle Ave. Steubenville, OH

(740)

284-1960

East Liverpool 400 Virginia Ave. E. Liverpool, Ohio

(330)

Columbiana

• Offering quality customer service • Knowledge, training & expertise in designing & installing the right system for your home or business. Dave Norris, Owner

Proud Sponsor of the

Junior Fair Livestock Sale

169 E. Duquesne St. Columbiana, Ohio

Our Thermostat is ALWAYS set on QUALITY!

(330)

482-3833 385-7930 To Order Call:

(800) 562-7856

New Waterford, Ohio 44445

330-457-2562

Ohio License #23635


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 9

Wednesday, Aug. 4 Youth Day 8 a.m.....................Open and Jr. Fair dairy cattle judging...................Coliseum ..............................Mini dairy showmanship to follow 8 a.m.....................Hay, grain, silage judging......................................Arts & Crafts Building 10 a.m. .................Jr. Fair rabbit showmanship ..................................Rabbit/Poultry Barn Noon.....................Kids’ Pedal Tractor Pull ........................................Grandstand 1 p.m. ...................Kids’ activities........................................................Horse Arena ..............................Homemaker’s Day Demonstrations (all day) ......Arts & Crafts Building 3 p.m. ...................Jr. Fair steer judging...............................................Coliseum 4 p.m. ...................Open, showmanship, Jr. Fair boer goat show......Coliseum ..............................Jr. Fair market goat judging 7:30 p.m. .............Car demolition derby .............................................Grandstand

Thursday, Aug. 5 8 a.m.....................Open pygmy goat judging.....................................Coliseum ..............................Jr. Fair pygmy goat judging to follow 10 a.m. .................Jr. Fair poultry judging ..........................................Rabbit/Poultry Barn 1 p.m. ...................Pocket pets judging................................................Pocket Pets Barn 3 p.m. ...................3rd annual ice cream eating contest......................Coliseum 6 p.m. ...................Jr. fair steer, dairy beef feeder, cheese sale ..........Beef Complex 7:30 p.m. .............A-Bar Rodeo productions......................................Grandstand

Friday, Aug. 6 8 a.m.....................Jr. Fair horse contest judging.................................Horse Arena 9 a.m.....................Open poney/halter judging....................................Coliseum 10 a.m. .................Jr. Fair rabbit judging.............................................Rabbit/Poultry Barn 1 p.m. ...................Jr. Fair beef breeding judging................................Beef Complex ..............................Jr. Fair beef feeder judging to follow 2:30 p.m. .............Open beef judging..................................................Beef Complex 3 p.m. ...................4-H benefit raffle drawing.....................................Jr. Fair Building 7 p.m. ...................Full Pull Productions Truck/tractor pull...............Grandstand

Fair office hours The fair office will be open from 8 a.m.-10 p.m. through out the fair, Aug. 2-8. It will also be open from 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Aug. 1 and from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Aug. 9-12.

Saturday, Aug. 7 8 a.m.....................Jr. Fair horse pleasure judging ..............................Horse Arena 8 a.m.....................Jr. Fair dairy showmanship ...................................Coliseum 9 a.m.....................Open horse/pony hitch judging.............................Grandstand 3 p.m. ...................Jr. Fair rabbit, poultry, goat, lamb, hog sale.........Coliseum 6 p.m. ...................Open truck/tractor pull...........................................Grandstand 8 p.m. ...................Juniors’ Dance (ages 9-12)...................................Beef Complex ..............................Cloverbuds welcome with adult 9 p.m. ...................Teen Dance (ages 13-18)......................................Beef Complex

Sunday, Aug. 8 9 a.m.....................Horse pull................................................................Grandstand 9 a.m.....................Antique tractor rodeo.............................................Infield 10 a.m. .................Church services ......................................................Midway Stage 10 a.m. .................Jr. Fair super showmanship...................................Coliseum 11 a.m. .................Bale toss and kiss a pig contest .............................Grandstand 11:30 a.m. ..........Purple Heart Quilt dedication ceremony..............Grandstand Noon.....................Combine demolition derby....................................Grandstand 6:30 p.m. .............Car demolition derby .............................................Grandstand

Sanor Insurance Agency 620 Columbia St. • Salem, Ohio 44460

330-337-9557

ELKRUN ROLL-OFF SERVICE, INC. Salem Propane

Maxine Sanor, Donna Sanor, Judy Gamble, Kim Wilkes & Helen Guiler For all your personal & business insurance needs.

NEW! • RADIATORS • HEATER CORES

46424 Beaver Lake Rd. 44445 Near Route 14 & Route 7

330-457-7107

330-424-9401

An independent agency representing Erie Insurance and other fine companies.

24-7 Emergency Service 100% Locally Owned & Operated

DAMASCUS LIVESTOCK Salem Oil Co. AUCTION “Our Business Is Fueling Yours” NPGA Trained & Certified Employees e-mail: info@salemoilco.com • www.salemoilco.com

**Sale Every Tuesday**

Damascus, Ohio 330-537-2061 Barry & Rhonda Pidgeon, Managers

445 Prospect, Salem, Ohio 44460

330-337-3561 or 800-337-3561 CRAIG WEINGART • MATT WEINGART

CAM2 Citgo Coastal Texaco/Shell Schaeffer’s Primrose


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 1 0

CRR

Continued from Page 6

finds the band and David Allan Coe, who share a great deal of road history, teaming up for the first time on record. “Borrowed Time” show’s the band’s way with a pure Southern rocker, and “Thick As Thieves” celebrates the camaraderie that has marked CRR’s long road history. Jones and Coe continue a CRR tradition involving guest artists. Steve Earle and Charlie Daniels are among those who have sung on the band’s earlier projects, and this time, songwriters have joined the chorus. Bob DiPiero and Craig Wiseman sing backup on their “Diggin’ It,” Anthony Smith on his “What Brothers Do,” and newly signed Mercury Records artist James Otto on “Borrowed Time.” This album also showcases Shirley’s writing skills. He is a co-writer on “White Trash With Money” and “Wasted Time,” both based on real-life events. Confederate Railroad’s current line-up includes, along with vocalist/guitarist Shirley, Mark DuFresne on drums, Wayne Secrest on bass, Gates Nichols on steel guitar and vocals, Jimmy Dormire on lead guitar and Cody McCarver on keyboards and vocals. The quintet’s love of the giveand-take of live performance is such that they still perform a hundred dates a year, and their legions of fans are as appreciative as ever. “There’s nothing profound about this,”

says Shirley. “We’ve been playing music in one form or another for 20 years, and we still enjoy it. One reason is that we do material we like. We do what we want the way we want, regardless of the consequences.” It is a strategy they have employed since the band’s early days in the 1980s. Then, Shirley and his cohorts were splitting their time between a regular stint as house band at Miss Kitty’s in Marietta, Ga., and roadwork backing up David Allan Coe and Johnny Paycheck. The strategy, while effective in the long run, was not a quick ticket to the top. “I knew eventually we’d get a label deal and a real shot at it,” says Shirley, “but we had a rougher image than what was the going thing then. When other club acts around us— people we were often out-drawing—began getting deals, I questioned myself for a time. ‘Do I need starched Wranglers and western shirts? Should we try to be a little more mainstream and play the game?’ We made a decision back then that we would be ourselves.” The payoff took awhile, but it came. “Our first single, ‘She Took It Like A Man,’ went to #26,” says Shirley, “and management and the label were bummed out, but I was thrilled.” He had reason to be. The next two singles, “Jesus And Mama,” and “Queen Of Memphis,” shot to the top of the charts, and three more—”Trashy Women,” “When You Leave That Way You Can Never Go Back” and “She Never Cried,” gave them an even half-dozen hits from their first album, which

Bike night will debut at county fair In conjunction with the Confederate Railroad concert on Aug. 3, county fair officials will hold the first ever Bike Night beginning at 4 p.m. All riders will receive free admission with passengers paying the gate fee. Riders must enter through the main gate. Although the official start time is 4 p.m., riders may come anytime with all participating bikes lining up on the expanded midway. The first 50 riders will receive a free commemorative t-shirt, while the first 100 riders will receive a free commemorative pin. Prizes will be award in all seven classes, with judging beginning at 6:30 p.m. Classes include custom, cruiser, stock, vintage, trailer, trike, and sport. Games, door prizes, and a live radio feed will also be on hand. Sponsors are still need for the inauguhas sold nearly three million copies. They were named the Academy of Country Music’s Best New Group in 1993 and earned a Grammy nomination. Their million-selling second album’s “Daddy Never Was The Cadillac Kind,” “Elvis And Andy,” and “When And Where” further established them as among the most versatile acts in the business. Their long history as club mainstays and road warriors had

ral event. For more information on bike night or to sponsor the event contact Amanda Moore, bike night coordinator, at 614-592-1390, or the fair office at 424-5531. given them a noteworthy stage presence, and they drew both kids singing along with “Trashy Women” and grandparents touched by “Jesus and Mama.” Other highlights were more personal. “There was the time I was lying on the floor at George Jones’s house watching the Tennessee-Georgia football game in 1992,” See CRR, Page 11

Clean Up Your Act With Us!

COIN OPERATED LAUNDRY • CABLE TV IN WAITING AREA • VENDING MACHINES • ALWAYS CLEAN 7am to 10pm 7 Days A Week

7735 St. Rt. 45, Lisbon

SELECT

SIRES

330-420-9607

Since 1946

Good Home Style Cooking DAILY SPECIALS:

614-878-5333 • 330-222-1118 Fax: 614-878-2622

www.selectsires.com

www.cobaselect.com

Plus, our magnificent soups from our “Soup Queen” West End of Washingtonville Plaza Washingtonville, Ohio

330-427-9905 Hours: 6AM-2PM Saturday, Sunday, Monday; 6AM-8PM Tueday, Thursday, & Friday


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 1 1

ON THE MIDWAY STAGE Tuesday, Aug. 3 1-3 p.m. ............Woodcarvers 7-8 p.m. ............Salem Square Wheels

Wednesday, Aug. 4 4-6 p.m. ............Rus Stewart 6-8 p.m. ............Deborah DiBacco 8-10 p.m...........Canton Idol

Friday, Aug. 6

Taking it easy at the 2009 Columbiana County Fair.

4-6 p.m. ............Rus Stewart 6-8 p.m. ............ Joe Band 8 - 10 p.m.........Cease to Exist

Saturday, Aug. 7 1-2 p.m. ............Salem Square Wheels 2-5 p.m. ............Blind Lemon Band 5-6 p.m. ............CJ Price 7-8:30 p.m. ......Country Classic Dancers 8:30-10 p.m.....Metalourd

Sunday, Aug. 8

10 a.m...............Church Service (Pastor Jay Radman) Thursday, Aug. 5 2-4 p.m. ............Deborah DiBacco 4-6 p.m. ............The Singing Senior Citizen 4-5 p.m. ............Tammy Kaufman 6 - 8 p.m. ..........The Singing Senior Citizen 6-7 p.m. ............Funtime Cloggers 7:30-10 p.m.....Sickasme 8-10 p.m...........Night Moves Morning Journal/Patti Schaeffer

CRR

Continued from Page 10

says Shirley. “He turned to me and said, ‘You sang real good on that ‘Jesus and Mama’ song. That comment was like getting a blessing from the pope.” Jones also told the band that watching “When You Leave That Way” was the first time he’d ever cried watching a video. That was indicative of the band’s wider success with videos. The cool combination of humor

and emotion that marked their recorded work made their videos among the industry’s most interesting. They consistently reached the top of the video charts—the drag sequence in “Trashy Women” still comes up as a conversation topic among fans—and were nominated for Best Country Video by the CMA in 1996. The road warriors may be a little tamer these days (”We can get as wild as we always did, just not as often”), but they’re still pro-

viding both poignant moments and pure fun, and enjoying all of it. “You start playing music in your bedroom because it’s fun, an enjoyable part of your life,” Shirley says. “Then as you start to become successful at it, it becomes a business. If you’re fortunate, and you’re around long enough, it gets to be fun again, and that’s where it is for me.” Unleashed, produced by Barry Beckett and co-produced by Danny Shirley, continues

the Confederate Railroad tradition of making music that can be fun as well as poignant. As Danny Shirley states, “I don’t try to second guess anybody. What I do is look for songs I like - that seems to work best.” What he found for the new album are songs by such prominent writers as Dennis Linde, Bob DiPiero, Craig Wiseman, Jess Brown, Anthony Smith, and Rivers Rutherford. Danny also contributed two songs to the project.

Smith’s Farm Supply, Inc. Livestock Feeds Heating Horse Feed and Supplies Oil Kerosene Also Pet Supplies 14880 East Liverpool Road East Liverpool, Ohio

330-386-6458

Ken Baer: Auctioneer/Broker Bill Baer: Auctioneer/Salesman Mark Harding: Auctioneer Wade Baer: Auctioneer/Salesman

330-227-3236 Web: www.baerauctions.com Licensed in Ohio, Penn & W.Va.

Land Clearing • Grading • Excavation • Commercial Construction • Backhoe • Trackhoe • Dozers • Loaders • Truck & Trailers

330-427-1427

WE DO LAKES Fax 330-427-2625 40185 Lodge Road Leetonia

RUDIBAUGH FEED “WE DELIVER” Carry complete line of animal feed & needs.

SUPPORT THE JUNIOR FAIR LIVESTOCK SALE!! 16021 SR 45 • Wellsville, OH

TOLL FREE: 1-866-532-4363


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 1 2

AG HALL

agriculture, Denny’s family has set up a scholarship in his name for two seniors gradContinued from Page 4 uating from West Branch High School plangetting labor and equipment donated for the ning to study agriculture. construction of Heacock Stadium at West Galen H. Greenisen Branch High School and was a major con1906-1989 tributor to the school’s auditorium. He was active in Mile Branch Grange, Galen Greenisen was always a role model West Branch Booster club, was a school of exemplary leadership in his community. board member for West Branch Local Greenisen was 2 when his family moved Schools and was inducted into the West to a farm on Depot Road south of Salem. Branch Hall of Fame in 2001. After graduating from Salem High School in Denny was an active dairy, crop and beef 1925, he tried his hand at a few trades, but cattle farmer in Columbiana County from returned to agriculture in 1931 during the 1940 to 1978. He owned two farms and Great Depression. rented additional fields. Greenisen first traded in livestock and Denny hired many youth to give them gradually built a dairy herd on his grandfafarming experience and encouraged them to ther’s farm on South Lincoln Avenue in become farmers. He always attended the Salem. In 1940, he moved back home to Columbiana County Fair, supporting the 4-H manage the farm for his widowed mother and livestock auctions and working at the Bethel spent the rest of his life there. Church/West Branch Booster Club concesGreenisen milked Jersey cows and bred sion tent. registered Hampshire hogs and was one of Denny was also a respected businessman the founders of the Columbiana-Mahoning in the community. He owned and operated Hampshire Breeders and a member of the the Denny John Deere dealership from 1940 Columbiana-Jersey Breeders. He also mainto 1967 and won many awards for sales and tained the lineage of the original Shetland pony production. he rode as a young boy, which led to his interest He was progressive in his farm manage- in the Mahoning Valley Pony Breeders. ment style and worked to improve drainage During World War II, he convinced the by improving ditching and tilling. county machinery rationing board to authorHe was also a member of Farm Bureau, ize him to buy a Case wire-tie pickup baler Bethel Church and Knox Ruritan. and did custom baling for farmers in the To honor his commitment to youth in northern half of Columbiana County.

GREENFORD TRACTOR SALES Wheel Horse ®

Tanaka • BILLY GOAT

SALES • SERVICE • PARTS BRIGGS & STRATTON • KOHLER • TECUMSEH AMF/DYNAMARK/NOMA • IDC/RYAN • MURRAY • MTD

330-533-5883 12147 Canfield-Lisbon Rd. In Greenford, Oh 44422

If you make it through the DEMOLITION DERBY , you might need some body work! See Scott at...

NEVILLE’S AUTO BODY

42971 State Route 154 • Lisbon, Ohio • 330/424-5925

Mini barn raising will be held for the kids Children of all ages can help in the construction of a mini timber frame barn as part of the fair’s Saturday attractions. Paul Knoebel, an Ohio barn enthusiast, will direct interested children in how to construct his scale model, from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. With the small braces and tiny wooden pegs provided by Knoebel, children assemble walls, otherwise known as bents, raise the barn’s frame, install rafters, and finally attach a symbolic bough. Knoebel along with his wife Phyllis also provide children a small bench with several holes, that they can practice pounding the pegs into.

Greenisen was instrumental in forming the Dairymen’s Cooperative Sales Association in 1945. As a board member, he worked to eradicate brucellosis in the county. Greenisen served as president of the Columbiana County Fair Board, managed the horse races and was announcer for parades, contests and shows. He was honored at the Ohio Fair Managers meeting in 1985 for 35 years of service to the Columbiana County Fair Board. Greenisen was a lifelong member of Holy Trinity Lutheran Church and served on church council. He was active in the Community Chest, UCT, Masonic Lodge, Farm Bureau, Grange and Ruritan and was county chairman for the American Cancer Society. He was a Perry Township trustee, president of the Columbiana County Trustees and Clerks Association and served three terms as Columbiana County commissioner. Greenisen was posthumously awarded the second Distinguished Service Award presented by the Columbiana County Farm Bureau. During the 40 years he was a member, he served four terms as president and served on the state resolutions committee. Charles James Gause 1909-1995

Charles J. Gause devoted his life to improving the agricultural community in Columbiana County and beyond and left lasting contributions through his public service that reach far beyond the farm. Born in Hanover Township, he moved to Cleveland when he was 9, graduating from high school there before returning with his

family to Columbiana County. Gause worked for O.S. Hill as a farm equipment salesman before branching out on his own. In 1956, he started Gause & Richey Farm Supply, an International Harvester franchise at Guilford Lake, with partner Francis Richey. The family’s farm implement dealership continues today under the Gause Equipment name. In 1963, he received the first-ever Partnership for Progress award from the state Farm Equipment Dealers Association for service and contribution to his industry and community. The businessman, who was also an early barnstormer pilot across the Midwest, channeled his civic concerns into public office. He served first as Hanover Township trustee from 1951 to 1965, then two terms as Columbiana County commissioner. At a retirement, testimonial dinner in honor of Gause’s public service, more than 350 attended, including the late Gov. James A. Rhodes. One of Gause’s most significant contributions, perhaps, was the 4-H tractor club he started and developed into the largest such club in the state. More than 1,200 young people learned equipment safety and maintenance under his tutelage over the years. Gause also served as chairman of the Columbiana County 4-H Council, was president of the Hanoverton-area Civic Benefit Fund Association, president of the Guilford Ruritan Club, past vice chairman of the Northeastern Ohio Manpower Consortium and chaired the Columbiana County Health Advisory Council. He and his wife, Gladys, had five children.

Kensington, OH

330-223-1712 1-800-791-7182


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 1 3

Past Hall of Fame inductees 2000:

Floyd Lower Willis Whinnery Harvey S. Firestone Oliver Sidwell Willis Rupert Bartley Aegerter Hiram Bell Peter Y. Brown Dan J. Simmons Fred Schoeni Sr. 2001:

Elden R. Groves Edmond F. Lippincott C.T. Shreve Clifford L. Israel Joshua Brantingham 2002:

Edwin H. King Ralph Papania George F. Copeland Frank G. Bowman Ralph J. Schneider

Farm families to be honored LISBON — Following the annual Agricultural Hall of Fame induction ceremony, four county families will be honored by the Ohio Department of Agriculture’s Ohio Century Farms Program. This program recognizes families who have maintained a family farm in their name for at least 100 consecutive years. Recipients for 2010 are the Carl Lipp family, East Palestine; Scott McDonald family, Salem; Robert Herold family, Alliance; and Dean Farmer family, Lisbon. Since the inception of the program, 13 county families have been added to the registry of the Ohio Century Farms Program. 2006:

2003:

John Jacob Bowman R. Dale Miller Kenneth D. Eells J. Herbert Thompson Samuel Tritten 2004:

James T. Darling Willis J. Zimmerman Rowena Whinery Zimmerman Charles F. Mindling J. Paul Wilms

County 4-H clubs and Jr. Fair committees have been creating baskets, picnic tables, and even corn bag toss games for the fair’s silent auction, which runs Aug. 27. Each entry features a theme created by the club or committee and is judge on creativity and appeal. All items are displayed and up for bidding until 5 p.m. Aug. 7, when winners will be drawn and posted. Auction winners can make their payments at the Ohio State University Extension Fair Office or when picking up the item on Sunday. All unclaimed items will be taken to the OSU Extension’s regular office.

Clifford F. Shaw Palmer W. Freshley W. Russell Lippincott 2007:

Joshua Twing Brooks Nathan Cope John S. Morris 2008:

Gerald Himes Betty Jo Zehentbauer Paul Zehentbauer Edwin R. Copeland

2005:

2009:

Emmet Baer Leonard Lowmiller George Wilson

Paul H. Gipp J.H. “Howd” Sinclair Henry Halverstadt

BEABER SEED & SUPPLY Mycogen & Garst Seed Products, Field Seeds All Plant Liquid Fertilizer, Crop Protection Chemicals

COME GROW WITH US 2892 Beechwood Ave. • Paris, Ohio

330-862-2170 888-778-7281

Presentations will be made 11:30 a.m. Tuesday in the Arts and Crafts Building on the county fairgrounds. These presentations are open to the public and will be made by Craig Brown, Columbiana County recorder. All certificates are signed by Governor Ted Strickland and Ohio Department of Agriculture Director Robert Boggs. For additional information contact Brown at 4249517 ext. 1351 or email cbrown@ccclerk.org. Information is also available at www.agri.ohio.gov/divs/ce nt—farms/.

Classes on food preserving set The Columbiana County Extension Office is offering classes on preserving local foods due to funding from a local food initiative grant. All classes are from 7-10 p.m. and include: water bath canning peaches, Aug. 10; tomatoes and salsa, Aug. 26; jams and jellies, Sept. 7. To reserve a spot call the Extension Office at 424-7291 from 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. TuesdayThursday.

“AGRICULTURE” THE HEARTBEAT OF AMERICA, VITAL TO US ALL!

Morning Journal/Renee Coleman

SALEM REPUBLIC 475 California Avenue Sebring, OH

330-938-9801

KIKO MEATS 1548 Union Ave. S.E. Minerva, OH

330-868-6439 SM

Start Right. Start Here.

38 North Park Avenue Lisbon, Ohio 330-424-9103

SERVICES • Kerosene heater repair • Pipe cutting and threading • Blade sharpening • Glass cutting • Keys cut • Laminating up to 8”x11” • Window and screen Repairs Store Hours: Monday thru Saturday: 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. Sunday: 10 A.M. to 3 P.M.

WE CARRY CAMPING AND POOL SUPPLIES


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 1 4

4-H

Continued from Page 5

4-H Sea Camp, 4H Leadership Camp, Junior Fair Board, Junior Steer Committee, horse judging/hippology, Ohio State University livestock judging, 4-H Field Day, health and safety night. She was also a Camp Whitewood and 4-H Day Camp counselor. She also H. Kelm served as the Columbiana Mahoning Trumbull Cattleman’s Beef Queen. Outside of 4-H she is a Vacation Bible School helper, volunteers at nursing homes, planted flowers and cleaned up the fairgrounds and painted for the Steer Committee. She is a member of the varsity track and soccer teams at Crestview, while also participating in French Club. Richey credits 4-H with helping her gain new friends, teaching her about animals, to finish what she started, to never give up,

PILMER’S AUTO

Here for your automotive needs 7 days a week!

West Lincoln Way Lisbon, Ohio

330-424-7027

THOMPSON BROTHERS MINING CO.

always have fun and making memories that she’ll never forget. At this year’s fair she is showing market steer, market hog, beef feeder, beef breeding and carcass hog. Lynette Sell, 19, Woodsdale Road, Hanoverton, is a 12-year member of the B u c k e y e N. Richey Farmhands 4-H Club, where she has taken projects in horse, hog, carcass hog, rabbit and steer. A 2009 graduate of United High School, she is the daughter of Jeff Sell and Deborah Webb. Currently she is a honorary member of the Junior Fair Board, is a member of collegiate 4-H and is serving on her second 4-H royal court. Other 4-H activities include Carving New Ideas camp counselor, Cloverbud Day Camp counselor, organizing 4-H officer training, creating a cover page for “Youth + Extension = Success,” organized lesson plans, is co-authoring a self determined project dealing with her experiences in Costa Rica and the Ad Astra rocket company and contracted Stark County 4-H advi-

Buy

Dairy Products

Morris & Son Milk Transport 45204 St. Rt. 517 New Waterford, OH

(330) 457-2067 Support Your Local Dairy Farmer

sors to confirm 4H booth work schedules. She has judged natural resource projects, horse projects, as well as administered home economics skillathon testing. Sell also demonstrated appropriate runway protocol for a 4-H fashion show. Outside of 4-H she is a sophoSell more at Ohio State University where she is majoring in animal science and minoring in agricultural extension and education. She is a member of Pre-vet Club, Shades of Animal Science Club, Sigma Alpha professional agricultural sorority Alpha Chapter, Saddle and Sirloin Club, OSU Western Equestrian team, and created a youth nutrition program to be issued state wide for all extension offices to use along with the Expanded Food and Nutrition Education Program. Sell credits 4-H with bestowing a love of animals and respect for hard work. It also led her to choose a career as an animal geneticist. She is employed at Stark County OSU Extension Office, OSU Department of Horti-

FRUIT FARM

• Peaches • Sweetcorn • Melons • Peppers • Plums • Tomatoes • Nectarines • Apples 1 mi South of Greenford on Lisbon Road, Daily 9-5 Closed Sunday

330-533-5700

Dennis J. Holloway ~ Sean J. Holloway

OHIO HONEY JAMS JELLIES

330-549-3979

105 South Main Street Columbiana, Ohio

330-482-3385

ROBINSON TREE FARM

Summer Fills

330-424-3232 330-337-3924 • 800-749-1297

HOLLOWAY INSURANCE, INC. ALL YOUR INSURANCE NEEDS

Motor Oil • Farm Fuel • Gasoline Fuel Oil • Kerosene • Diesel Fuel

754 Georgetown Road Salem, Ohio

See 4-H, Page 15

HUFFMAN

Southwest Fuels

3379 Garfield Road New Springfield, OH

culture, and the Blackwell restaurant, Columbus. She will show market hog and horse during the fair. Ashton Unger, 18, daughter of Fred and Gina Unger, Crestview Road, New Waterford, is an 11-member of Country Friends 4-H club, where she is club viceUnger president. While in 4-H she has taken projects in market lamb, sheep breeding, rabbit, pygmy goats, photography, horse, interior design, and gardening. She is a member of the Junior Fair Board, is a 4-H ambassador, and serves as Junior Lamb Committee president. This is her second year on royal court. Outside of 4-H she is the reigning Johnny Appleseed Festival Queen, serves as co-chair of the Little Miss Appleblossom and Little Mr. Applebud contest, a four time Kent State dean’s list recipient, Fraternal Order of Eagles member and takes part in KSU promotional advertising.

Tri-State Area’s Largest Open Air Market

Every Friday Over 2 Miles of Market Area Produce, Poultry, Egg Auction & Misc.

330-227-3233 St. Rt. 154 • Rogers, Ohio

for the best prices on all varieties of trees dug & wrapped delivery available.

Directions: 4 miles west of Lisbon on Rt. 30

330-424-7489


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 1 5

4-H

Continued from Page 14

M. Richey Unger credits 4-H with teaching her responsibility, compassion for others, respect for all living creatures, how to carry oneself, and to have a strong moral compass. A 2009 graduate of Crestview High School, Unger is currently a junior pre-med, pre-pharmacy major at KSU. She is employed at Family Drug, Columbiana, as a pharmacy assistant and will test for her pharmacy technician certificate following the fair. Her 2010 fair projects are market lamb and pygmy goat. Micah Joel Guy, 17, son of Mark and Lynn Guy, Neeld Road, East Palestine, is an 11-year member of the Country Clovers 4-H club. Over the years he has taken projects in

market hog, carcass hog, sheep, dairy beef, dairy cows, cooking, woodworking and welding. He has worked as a Camp Whitehead and Day Camp counselor, is member of the Junior Fair Board and has participated in 4-H Field Day as well as Health and Safety Days. Guy Guy is a junior at Crestview High School and the Columbiana County Career and Technical Center, where he is in the welding program. He is a member of the Crestview football team, wrestling club, church youth group and was a member of the school’s production of “The Wizard of Oz.” He credits 4-H with helping him become more responsible at both home and in the community. His 2010 fair projects are market hog and carcass hog. Brock Kelm, 14, Lisbon Road, Leetonia, is a three-year member of the Rambunctious Rabbit Raisers. He is the son of Tom and Heather Kelm, and Jeff and Cheryl Smith.

He has served as a 4-H Camp counselor and has taken various livestock projects. A sophomore at Southern Local High School, he is a member of the track team, Art Club, takes part in weight lifting, leadership camp and volunteers at state parks. B. Kelm Kelm credits 4-H with teaching him responsibility, leadership, teamwork, record keeping and time management. His plans are to find summer employment, continue through high school, eventually enrolling in college. Kelm’s fair projects include market hog, market poultry and fancy poultry. Jacob Smith, 18, Bolivar Road, Wellsville, is an 11-year member of the Baler Twines 4-H club, where he has held an office for six years. He is the son of Carol Smith and Jim Melott. Over the years he has taken projects in dairy goat, cheese cow and dairy beef feeder. His 4-H activities include Junior Fair Board, 4-H ambassador, 4-H Field Day and Junior Goat Committee, where he spent three years

as vice-president and two year’s as president. A graduate of Southern Local High School, he served as the school’s Future Farmers of American vice president. He also received the FFA’s Star Greenhand, Star Chapter Farmer, Supervised AgriSmith culture Experience Awards and the Ohio State Degree. He is also a Red Cross volunteer and former Art Club member. His work has been displayed at McDonough Museum of Art, Youngstown. Smith credits 4-H with teaching him to believe in himself, to never quit, to try his best, how to lead and to do what is right. He plans to continue working towards a bachelor’s degree in science at the Art Institute, Pittsburgh. He also works on Smith Valley Dairy Farm, owned by his grandfather. Smith’s 2010 fair projects are dairy goat and cheese cow.

CHAMBERLAIN FARMS

COLLEENʼS

CORNERSTONE

& MEAT PROCESSING Custom Processing and Retail Market

Quality Foods Since 1920

1735 S. Lincoln Ave. Salem, OH

330-332-8508

G

ASPERS

G

ARDEN

OUR OWN HOMEGROWN

Sweet Corn • Raspberries Beans • Cucumbers • Tomatoes Zucchini • Peaches • Plums 5720 W. S. Range Rd., Salem

330-533-7221

44923 St. Rt. 517 • Columbiana, Ohio

330-457-2307

ED GEARY’S AUTO SERVICE 24 HOUR TOWING

PLACE

S. PARK, LISBON

INSURANCE AGENCY

OPEN FOR BREAKFAST & LUNCH!

40 N. Market St. East Palestine, Ohio

Stop In For Breakfast On Your Way To The Fair!

330-426-4111

GRUBBS BROS. INC.

41163 St.Rt. 344 • Leetonia, OH

4785 Leetonia Rd. Leetonia, Ohio Fertilizer Lime Spreading Chemicals

330-424-1235 330-482-4233

330-427-6527

VICTOR STOFFER agent - owner

Hawkins Insurance 11360 St. Rt. 9 PO Box 179 Kensington, OH 44427

330-223-2114 1-800-317-1223 Fax: 330-223-2255


M O R N I N G J O U R N A L • C O L U M B I A N A C O U N T Y FA I R 2 0 1 0 • PA G E 1 6

SPECIALIST SINCE 1960

“Our family serving your family for 53 years” B ES T PRICES N O W TH RU TH E LIS B O N & CAN FIELD FAIR

At G a u se Equ ipm en t,In c.you a re g u a ra n teed : •W e service w ha tw e sell! •N o lon g w a itsfor service! •W e ta ke ca re ofou r cu stom ers! •An y w a rra n ty issu es-ou r cu stom erscom e first

•Person a lservice -frien d ly,exp erien ced sa lesp eop le •Certified service p erson el-3 5 p lu syea rsoftra in in g •W e offer p icku p a n d d elivery •D on ’tsettle for less-Ca llGa u se E qu ip m en tfor you r N ew Cu b Ca d etrid in g tra ctor or zero tu rn m ow er. 100% S E RVICE AN D S U PPO RT.E X PE CT IT W H E N Y O U VIS IT O U R IN D E PE N D E N T D E AL E R.

3 3 170 S TATE ROUTE 170 •GUIL F ORD L AK E •L IS BON ,OH IO •3 3 0-222-15 21 •1-800-825 -6 4 4 6 w w w .ga u seeq.com • e-m a il: ga u seom @ n eo.r r .com Op en :M on d a y -F rid a y,8a m -5 p m •S a tu rd a y,8a m -N oon ;Closed S u n d a y

Morning Journal - Columbiana County Fair 2010  

The activities and events of the 2010 Columbiana County Fair are covered in this Morning Journal special edition.

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you