Letter from the Editor Leaf Peeping You don’t have to travel very far to find beautiful Fall scenery with the turning of the leaves to bright reds and goldens. Sometimes, it’s no further than your own back yard! Will this be a vibrant year? What makes one year better than another for leaf peeping? If it is a dry summer, does that mean a muted color? I’m guessing that rains this past summer should perk up the colors and display some breathtaking backdrops. It has been estimated that as much as $300 million a year is spent on visits to New England, a very popular spot for watching for Fall colors. But other states display the beautiful colors as well, like southern Ohio, the hills of Kentucky or Tennessee and even the larger cities near rivers. This issue offers several ideas for activities at “out in the country” destinations with the leafs turning as a special bonus. Blend the two activities and you’ve got a great extended
weekend getaway. See page 5, 8, 12, and 22 for different places to visit with special fall activities. If you prefer life in the big city, see page 11 as Savannah lights up the night with firewords displays or dine in Orlando at one of their participating magical restaurants. I like to blend one or two things together on an extended weekend, so I particularly enjoyed mixing a shopping trip with a unique dining excursion in Elizibethtown. See page 15 for the details. Back to the leaves, whether they are next door, down the street or in a nearby town, plan to “turn over a new leaf” by taking the family on a getaway to enjoy time together making memories to last a lifetime. That’s what makes an extended weekend worthwhile!
Kathy Barnett - The Editor
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CONTENTS Places to Go: 3 Pirates Bay, KY 5 Callaway Farms, MO 12 Ft. Recovery, OH 14 Alabama Beaches 18 Moab, UT 22 Boondocks Farms, IN People to See 17 Spongebob Squarepants 2 Various Jazz musicians - WI Page 4
Things to Do 6 Magical Dining - Orlando, FL 7 Savory Sailing - Savannah, GA 8 Harvest Happenings: Darke Cty, OH 10 Fall Festivals - OH 11 Light up the Night - Savannah, GA 15 Eat ‘n’ Shop - Elizabethtown, KY 16 Study History - Elizabethtown, KY
Things To Do: If you're hungry for a deal, Orlando's got it...in more than 50 locations. This September, the Orlando /Orange County Convention & Visitors Bureau, Inc. presents the 5th annual Orlando Magical Dining Month when more than 50 of the best Orlando-area restaurants offer threecourse dinners for $30. From Sept. 1 – 30, indulge in Orlando's haute cuisine for this exceptional value at some of the destination's most popular restaurants, including Emeril's Tchoup Chop, The Capital Grille, Luma on Park and Norman's. This year, $1 of each purchased dinner will be donated to the Arts & Cultural Alliance of Central Florida. "Orlando is not only a destination for world-class attractions, shopping and cultural experiences, but it's also a growing culinary community," said Gary C. Sain, president and CEO of the Orlando/Orange County CVB. "With Orlando Magical Dining Month, diners can savor some of the destination's finest cuisine at one great price. From celebrity-owned venues to internationally inspired dishes, we are proud to be featuring such a variety of restaurants that showcase the one-of-a-kind dining experience we can offer." Orlando Magical Dining Month restaurants offer a diverse assortment of atmospheres and cuisines including: Page 6
Emeril's Tchoup Chop – Television personality and cookbook author Emeril Lagasse offers diners an intriguing journey through the Pacific Seas with his signature flavors enhancing Asianand Polynesian-inspired cuisine. The Capital Grille – One of Orlando's premier steakhouses, it offers dry-aged steaks, fresh seafood and seasonal daily features, as well as labels from some of the world's best vintners in its celebrated wine cellar. Luma on Park – One of the area's trendiest eateries, Luma on Park is a progressive high-energy American kitchen, serving the freshest seasonal ingredients and featuring one of Central Florida's most extensive wine lists. Norman's – Chef and cookbook author Norman Van Aken presents sophisticated cuisine inspired by the flavors of Latin America, the Caribbean and the southern U.S. in a luxurious dining room with marble floors, floor-to-ceiling windows and views of The Ritz-Carlton Orlando's championship golf course. The Boheme – The Grand Bohemian Hotel offers a symphony of dining choices inspired by art and music at The Boheme. With its unique blend of classical and contemporary cuisine, this AAA FourDiamond restaurant showcases world-class cuisine with a creative twist in an art-inspired setting where you can savor prime steaks, fresh seafood and handcrafted desserts.
Thursday, November 18, 2010 7 - 10pm Savannah International Trade and Convention Center Don't miss the Boat! A Savory Sail through Savannah will showcase cuisine prepared by Savannah's most exceptional restaurants and caterers. Indulge your taste buds, sample the delicious culinary creations and vote for your favorites! Enjoy live entertainment by the Swingin'Medallions! Attire: Cocktail/Resort attire is encouraged Featured Exhibitors: 45 Bistro, 700 Drayton at the Mansion on Forsyth Park, Aqua Star at the Westin Savannah Harbor, Belford's Savannah Seafood & Steaks, Blowin' Smoke BBQ, Boar's Head Grill & Tavern, The Culinary Institute at Savannah Tech, DeSoto Grill at the Hilton Savannah DeSoto, Garibaldi's, Hyatt Regency Savannah, Leopold's Ice Cream, Moon River Brewing Company, The Mulberry Inn, The Olde Pink House, Rocks on the River at the Bohemian Savannah Riverfront, Savannah Coca-Cola, Savannah River House, Savor Savannah Catering, Shannon Vineyards, StayInSavannah.com, Tapas by Anna and Vic's on the River.
GREENVILLE â€” If you are looking for the perfect autumn weekend getaway, head to A Harvest of Happenings in Darke County. Down through history America has celebrated fall harvests. So it is with this spirit that so many areas participate in Everything Autumn September 25 & 26. Prairie Days at the Shawnee Prairie Reserve bring a 1780s community to life. The blacksmith heats and hammers iron creations. Ladies hang hot wax to dry into candles. The smells of freshly-made apple butter fill the air while corn is shred and ground. At a living encampment, pioneers dress in skins and teach camping techniques. Storytellers spin tall tales to the tunes of traveling musicians. Inside the log home
ladies visit around the spinning wheels. Outside, learn how to load a musket and rifle. Play pioneer games. Watch the carving of a canoe from a tree trunk. Let the kids make it and take it inside the crafting tent. Wares are for sale, including jewelry, pottery and other pieces from the 1700 - 1800 s. Kettle corn, ice cream and other tasty treats fill bellies in time for a leisurely tractor or horsedrawn wagon ride. At Bears Mill, the French Buhr millstones grind flours and meals. It s one of the only historic mills still operating in Ohio today. This working historical landmark is a destination for artists and photographers. Sitting on the banks of Greenville Creek, the hand hewn timber framework stands four stories against
the wooded backdrop, which offers lovely fall hiking trails. Inside, tours of all four floors reveal a storied history. There s also an art gallery featuring locally handmade pottery, paintings and other original works. During A Harvest of Happenings, browse through the mill shop for plenty of fresh-milled products, including flours, grains, bread and cookies. Nearby is Brumbaugh Fruit & Fun Farm, featuring an orchard, the Kinda Kooky Korn Maze, and Human Hamster Wheels. Hayrides to the pumpkin patch allow everyone to pick the perfect specimen to turn into a jacko-lantern. Another favorite for kids is learning to feed and groom the farm animals. See next page...
Storybook characters wait in an enchanted forest and hiking throughout the orchards teaches about the many varieties of apples grown on the farm. Behind the scenes tours are given to see the entire operation. It includes visits to the cider press room and cooler so guests can see how apples get from the orchards to cider. This leads to the market and bakery where a bushel of farm-grown apples may be purchased along with corn, pumpkins and gourds. A Harvest of Happenings also features the Ohio Gourd Show at the Darke County Fairgrounds. Don t miss the gourd hat contest! Downtown Greenville is the Lead the Way Tractor Cruise at 10 a.m. Sept. 25th. Visit demonstrations and cooking classes at KitchenAid Experience造 Center as they mark their 90th anniversary. Listen to the Heritage Brass Quintet at 8pm. Also on the 25th Winery at Versailles hosts the popular Wine & Swine event from 4-8pm. The one place that may best tie A Harvest of
Happenings together like no other is the Garst Museum & Annie Oakley Center. Whether it was the 1700 s, 1800 s or today, The fall harvest has always marked a time of celebration in American history. And like a variety of crops coming to market, A Harvest of Happenings brings autumn everything to whoever comes to Darke County. For more information, call 1-800-504-2995 or visit www.visitdarkecounty.org
Things to Do: Fall Festivals Winchester, OH – The backbone of every festival, especially one known for its Appalachia heritage, is the food and music. This year, the Appalachian Mountain Artisans Fest is stronger than ever featuring music by award winning song writer Steve Free, Rabbit Hash String Band, The Liberty Cornet Band and West Union Steel Drum Band, Fancy Free Cloggers, and other Appalachian favorites. The mouth watering, lip smacking delights come in the form of homemade fudge by Ceil Bee of Ceil’s Fudge, Jack & Marilyn Vance's delicious turkey legs, BBQ and homemade ice cream from Marilyn’s Treats, Flint's Kettle Korn and more. This festival is known for the “how-to” behind nearly everything. Workshops in this regard feature everything from teaching the art of flower arranging to how to make a gathering basket to how to make a soup wreath and more. It even focuses on how to
make and embroider a needle felted pin cushion, create a hypertufa stone-like garden container, and lessons about Lavender. The fall classic, formerly known as the Lewis Mountain Olde Thyme Herb Fair, is a family-oriented educational outdoor festival for all ages This Oct. 8-10. Artisans from around the country share their hand crafted wares from crafts to fudge, including jewelry, antiques, soaps, everlastings, plants, furniture, quilts, baskets and more. Grassy Run Historical Arts Committee will have a living history encampment, re-enacting life from the 1700 to 1800’s. It features a black smith, spinner, weaver, butter maker, and dulcimer player. Adams/Brown Recycling will have a solar powered Mobile Educational Display demonstrating the recycling process. Artisan Bootsie Robison, will demonstrate yarn-making, including every step from shearing the sheep to spinning on the wheel.
Kids will love the "Hay" swimming pool. Kids of all ages enjoy a bit of agrihistory featured at the antique tractor show. There’ll even be a toy tractor craftsman there. And anyone can go home with a pumpkin they cut themselves at the pumpkin patch or a sunflower seed head. More fun is to be had getting lost in corn mazes, face painting and two-steppin’ at the Sunflower Barn Square Dedication and Charity Auction. Children’s Day is Friday, Oct. 8. All parking donations and charity auction proceeds benefit Alzheimer's & Parkinson's Assoc. Help grow an old fall tradition at the Appalachian Mountain Artisans Fest now located at 9764Tri-County Rd. For more details, call 937-695-5545 or visit www.hilltopdesigns.org/3946/39 88.htm
Gas ¥ ATM ¥ Lottery ¥ Groceries Cold drinks to Go ¥ Car Care Needs
St. Clair’s Massacre On a small triangle of land on the banks of the Wabash River in the late 1700’s, the course of United States history was changed forever! It was on this plot of land that two significant battles took place. The first battle (1791), “The Battle on the Banks of The Wabash” or “The St. Clair Massacre,” was the largest confrontation ever to take place between Native Americans and the U.S. Army. Even to this day that battle stands as the greatest loss ever suffered by the United States Army! Nine hundred of the 1200 soldiers were killed or mortally wounded. Page 12
Nearly 100 camp followers suffered the same fate at the hands of nearly 1500 warriors under the command of Little Turtle of the Miami’s and Blue Jacket of the Shawnee’s. First Congressional Investigation The first congressional investigation in U.S. history took place after that battle. When, in the course of the investigation, the “evidence” began to implicate members of President Washington’s own cabinet, the investigation was called off.
CHANGING HISTORY 1790 – 1795 Visitors to present day Fort Recovery will be impressed with how much of that watershed military history comes alive today.
You will see... 1. The clearly evident “Wabash hillside and triangle of land” where over a thousand lives were lost and the river flowed bloody. Where a surviving St. Clair soldier described the scene as “A pumpkin field, a steaming pumpkin field!” (scalped heads on that cold snowy November morning) 2. The reconstructed Anthony Wayne fort 3. A totally renovated museum housing detailed and accurate figures of Wayne’s Legion. 4. The prehistoric and historic Native American history, models and artifacts, all of which tell the stories of those proud people! Blue Jacket of the Shawnees, Little Turtle of the Miami’s! 5. The obelisk monument 6. The Greenville Treaty Line Marker 7. The pioneer cemetery 8. Two log cabins depicting early colonial homes and tools. 419-375-4649 www.fortrecoverymuseum.com
Anthony Wayne’s Legion Fortunately the 1791 massacre and incredible embarrassment of the United States Army was not the end of the story. President Washington called Revolutionary War leader, Anthony Wayne back into service. He was given broad authority to raise and equip a “real” army. Wayne modeled it after the old Roman Legions. This army, The Legion of the United States, became well equipped, trained and disciplined. The fort of “Recovery” In 1793, Wayne ordered soldiers to construct a fort on the site of the disastrous ‘91 massacre. Fall, 2010
Choosing this land, Wayne was sending a psychological message to the natives that the army and the United States were back! Unlike the previous forts named for war heroes, he ordered that this fort be called “Recovery!” The Battle of Fort Recovery The second conflagration in 1794 took place on the same triangle of land as St. Clair’s Massacre. With the protection of the fort, nearly 250 soldiers were able to resist a two day relentless attack by 2500 warriors again under the command of Little Turtle and Blue Jacket.
Places Alabama Beaches to Go:
Where there are plenty of Sunny Shores and Southern Hospitality Photo courtesy of Alabama Gulf Coast Convention & Visitors Bureau
If you thought summer was the only season to have a great time in Gulf Shores, think again. Tons of fun-filled family attractions await to help you shrug off that cabin fever that so easily arrives throughout the winter months. Check out the Orange Beach and Gulf Shores Calendar of Events at for fun things to do during your beach vacation. online at www.gulfshores.com. From music to history, sports to festivals, parades to plays, there are plenty of things to do all yearround. Tourism officials along the Alabama Gulf Coast are working overtime to communicate accurate information to potential guests in light of the gulf oil spill and its effects on the 32 miles of beach front in the coastal communities of Page 14
Gulf Shores and Orange Beach. “One of the biggest challenges that we faced early on in this battle was addressing the enormous amount of information - some of which was dramatically incorrect regarding our beach status,” said Kim Chapman, public relations manager for the Alabama Gulf Coast CVB. “On a proactive front, we established a one-stop webpage that includes our daily updates in addition to our daily YouTube videos, which enable guests to see with their own eyes the current status of our beaches. Also featured on this webpage (www.thebeachfacts.com) are visitor submitted photos and the oil spill cancellation policies and other incentives currently offered by our lodging partners.” Chapman added that honesty www.WeekenderExtended.com
was vital to all of the organization's communications. “Regardless of the situation, we have made a promise to our guests to be honest about the oil effects on our beach. We are seeing a lot of positive feedback from current and potential guests who appreciate our accurate information.” As people throughout the region and nation are asking how they can help, Chapman offered this suggestion: “We have received a healthy amount of feedback from our loyal guests who have watched their children and grandchildren grow up on our beaches. The best option for people to help the Gulf Coast region is to make plans for a family vacation in our area. We welcome the opportunity to show them our great Southern hospitality.” - IE News Service Fall, 2010
s g n i h T Eat ‘n’ Shop o Do T ELIZABETHTOWN, KY Back Home
has become known
for the restaurant that was really never meant to be. The story of Back Home Restaurant started about 21 years ago when Linda Fulkerson and her mother, Lola Allen (also known as Nanny) became well known around town for their crafts. The business started out of the trunk of Linda’s car and the business began to grow. In 1984, Linda rented a small two-room store in the heart of Elizabethtown and quickly outgrew the space. So they moved to a larger location with five rooms. Husbands who brought their wives to shop needed something to do while waiting. So Linda came up with the idea of serving pie and coffee. Once again the business outgrew its location. In 1989, Linda found the present old house to hold an expanded craft line and antiques. So the women needed even more time to shop. Beans and cornbread, pimento cheese sandwiches and more pie was added to the menu. The four tables were increasingly full with lunch customers. Rooms originally set up for crafts had to give way to more tables. Family owned and operated, Linda has passed the torch to her daughter and son-in-law, Lori and Steve. Husband Tommy still does much of the cooking still using family recipes. Catering is also now available. The original Italian-style house was built in 1872. It Fall, 2010
has been a d d e d o n t o m a n y times. In some of the rooms, the brick from former outside walls is still visible. The house features many twists and turns and is full of history. A family member is almost always on hand to share the interesting features of the decor. They are here to make you feel at home and let you know you can always go “Back Home” over and over again. For great southernstyle old-fashion country cookin’ like Grandma used to make, try Back Home’s ham and beans or an open face tender roast beef dinner with lots of gravy. The popular Kentucky Hot Brown is also on the menu using a secret cheese sauce and topped with bacon and tomato. Save room for dessert because they feature yummy homemade peach or blackberry cobbler. It’s worth the trip just for the cobbler! Then let your dinner settle while shopping for a unique collectible, gift or souvenir to remember your visit. You’ll want to return again and again. Back Home opens daily at 11 a.m. and closes at 9 p.m. (3 p.m. Sunday and Monday.) For more information, call 270-769-2800 or visit onine at www.backhomerestaurant.com.
Things to Do: A History Study Elizabethtown, KY
Visit museums in E’Town. SCHMIDT COCA COLA The Schmidt’s 80,000piece vintage collection was 25 years in the making and is the largest privately owned collection of Coca-Cola memorabilia in the world. When the third Elizabethtown Coca-Cola Bottling Plant was completed in 1971, Bill Schmidt and his wife Jan began to search out a few Coca-Cola antiques to decorate office spaces. That began the collection now displayed in a 32,000 sq. ft. museum located on Buffalo Creek Dr., complete with a gift shop and soda fountain at the facility. The museum is open 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday. For more information, visit online at www.schmidtmuseum.com or call 270-234-1100 HARDIN COUNTY HISTORY MUSEUM The story of Elizabethtown and surrounding communities from the 1700’s is told through exhibits, written material, and video presentation at this museum since its grand opening in 2003. Learn more about Abraham Lincoln’s family and friends. Pioneer relics form a collective memory of cabin life in the wilderness of the Kentucky frontier. Open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., you are invited to come visit and enjoy a journey through time. www.hardinkyhistory.org or call 270-763-8339 SWOPE’S CARS OF YESTERYEAR MUSEUM Admire and reminisce as you look at 50-plus antique and classic cars in mint condition. View a 1910 Brush, a 1910 Hupmobile Runabout and a 1920 Model T Page 16
Ford. Learn about the history of each individual car through to the classic 1961 Metropolitan, 1964 Chevrolet Impala and 1969 Chevrolet Camaro 350 SS Hardtop. Admission to this museum is free. www.swopemuseum.com 270-763-6175 THE HISTORIC STATE THEATER Described in 1942 as “one of the finest . . . outside of Louisville,” this beautifully restored theater includes a 200-seat black-box theater. Seating over 600, the theater is one of the few remaining examples of Art Deco architecture in Hardin County. For a schedule of old movie showings and various performances call 270-234-8258 or visit historicstatetheater.org. GENERAL GEORGE PATTON MUSEUM As impressive as the man himself, military hardware displays and General Patton’s personal items are among the museum’s artifacts. 502-624-3812 www.radclifftourism.org/pattonmuseum.shtml ABRAHAM LINCOLN’S BIRTHPLACE Climb the marble and granite memorial’s 56 steps, one for each year of Lincoln’s life. Located 1 mile south of Hodgenville on US 61. www.nps.gov/ abli/index.htm or call 502-358-3137 Tour the Lincoln Museum. Exhibits and wax figures feature the life of Lincoln. Located at Lincoln Square in Hodgenville. Group rates available. www.lincolnmuseum-ky.org/ 270-358-3137 Abraham Lincoln’s Boyhood Home. Abraham Lincoln said, “My earliest recollection is of the Knob Creek place.” After a land title dispute, the Lincolns moved to Indiana when Abraham was 7. Abraham Lincoln Cabin and Gift Shop. 270-358-3137 www.nps.gov/abli/index.htm
Located in a lush green valley beneath 1,000 ft red sandstone cliffs, Moab is a quaint small resort town, with a touch of big city atmosphere. Moab boasts not one, but three restaurants which would not only survive, but thrive in New York City. Chef Tim Buckingham, owner of Buck’s Grill house, wanted to take local ingredients and combine them with classic and regional dishes from the area. Hence, his famous buffalo meat loaf. Chef & owners, Karl & Michelle welcome you to the Desert Bistro, located in a beautiful historic Ranch House at Moab Springs Ranch where they hand craft each entrée to order and for history buffs, the Sunset Grill is 220 feet above the town, and well trained chefs prepare some of the finest food available, in the historic home of uranium king, Charles Steen. The casual atmosphere and patio dining provide a wonderful way to relax after seeing some of Utah's most unique sights. Moab’s diverse cuisine, including regional southwestern fare, oriental and Italian offerings, will please any palate. Stroll though the downtown shops and upscale galleries for a great selection of southwestern arts and jewelry, souvenirs, tshirts, and much more. Moab’s uniqueness continues with its organic coffee shops, breweries, wineries with tasting rooms, museums, and the Millcreek parkway that winds throughout the Page 20
town can be enjoyed by foot, bike or segway. A play date in the outdoor wonderland of Moab is an absolute must. No matter what your toy preference, motorized or not, an abundance of outfitters are available to take you on an adventure, or rent your own toys and do some exploring. There are also many great activities that do not require anything but a desire to experience nature at its best. Activities include hiking, biking, fourwheeling, ATV riding, river running, horseback riding, golfing, fishing, scenic flights, hot air balloon rides and even skydiving! Choose an activity and then define www.WeekenderExtended.com
how extreme an adventure you desire. Hiking in and around Moab is a wonderful way to explore the beautiful country. Day hikes in the National Parks range from a 30-minute leisurely stroll, to all day excursions with such challenges as narrow ledges, slickrock, and narrow canyons. Arches National Park offers great rewards for your efforts with the breathtaking beauty of the Delicate Arch (3 mile round trip), or for the youngsters, a natural box of sand pouring through Sand Dune Arch (0.4 mile round trip). Several other trails in the parks, of varying length and difficulty, make it easy to pick a hike that fits your family.
Skinny tire or fat tire, mountain and road biking trails are in abundance in and around Moab. Known as the “mountain bike capitol of the world”, there are trails ranging from the “Bar M Loop” for beginning mountain biking, to the “Slick Rock Bike Trail” guaranteed to challenge even the most experienced riders. Road cycling ranges from the lowimpact Mill Creek Parkway providing miles of in town riding, to the three beautiful scenic byways and the scenic routes inside the National and State Parks Four-wheelers and ATVs riders will find thousands of miles of four-wheel drive roads that will transport you into a world of wonder, surrounded by incredible beauty and geological magic as you traverse through the red rock canyons. Raft, canoe, or kayak the mighty Colorado River, where again, you define the intensity of the adventure.
From calm water rafting to the thrilling rapids of Cataract Canyon, half day, full day, or several days, you are sure to find the perfect river adventure. Moab is exceptional in so many ways and the diversity of events is no exception and whether participating or spectating, you are sure to enjoy one of Moab’s annual events. The Annual Western Stars Cowboy Poetry Gathering, featuring Suzy Boggus and Dave Stamey on President’s Day weekend in February kicks off the year with cowboy poets, music, square dancing, chili contest, western art and much more. The fall season begins with the Moab Music Festival, where music from around the world amidst the spectacular red rock
canyonlands of Moab, Utah and wraps up with the Moab Folk Festival the first week of November with some of the finest singer/songwriter musicians in the country. Other fall events include the Gem & Mineral Show, Pumpkin Chunkin’ Festival, Big Horn Sheep Festival as well as more cycling, four-wheeling, and running events. Calm enough for young children, yet exciting enough for the most extreme adventure seeker, Moab has something for everyone. Great for a weekend get-away, spring break, or an extended family vacation, come see yourself why Moab is the best adventure town in America. For more information, visit www.discovermoab.com
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