DURHAM The Durham Fair will host the Connecticut Wine Festival on the town green during the annual fair, association officials said Tuesday.
Town officials approved a request from the Durham Agricultural Fair Association in July to host the event at this year’s fair, despite being met with some criticism from residents. It marks the first time in the fair’s 94-year history that such an event will be present on the fairgrounds.
Dan Miramant, president of the Durham Fair, said he and his team engaged in very careful discussions about having the wine tasting event and is confident it will go on without a hitch.
“We are proud to be hosting one of two State sponsored Wine Festivals at our Fair this year,” Miramant said. “The festival is consistent with making this year’s fair more agriculturally focused.”
First Selectwoman Laura Francis said she’s spoken with state police Sgt. Sal Calvo about increasing security measures around the festivities. She believes all officials involved with the planning will do their part in keeping things pleasant and enjoyable for guests.
According to fair association officials, the wineries participating in the festival are Bishop’s Orchards Winery, Gouveia Vineyards, Hopkins Vineyard, Jonathan Edwards Winery, Jones Winery, Priam Vineyards and Sunset Meadow Vineyards. Fair association officials said they are among the best in the state as described in a Connecticut Magazine article naming both Jones Winery and Sunset Meadow Vineyards as “Best of CT.”
The Wine Festival will be open for guests to sample 28 different wines on Friday and Saturday from 12 p.m. to 8 p.m. and on Sunday from 12 p.m. to 6 p.m. However, additional charges are being applied for the sampling, with a cost of $12 on Friday and $15 on both Saturday and Sunday. There will also be wine education classes conducted by the Wine Institute of New England on Saturday and Sunday afternoon, along with a wine store for guests to purchase the wines once they’ve left the fairgrounds, fair association officials said.
The Durham Fair will run from Sept. 26 to 29 at the fairgrounds on Route 17.
Posted at: 09/02/2013 7:23 PM
| Updated at: 09/03/2013 9:56 AM
By: Joseph Lynch, KOB Eyewitness News 4
BERNALILLO — The town of Bernalillo’s Wine Festival saw a record number of wineries this year. But more wineries have not translated to more people.
Event organizers and vendors say attendance is off a bit compared to wine festivals of years past. Saturday wasn’t a good day at all, but a busy Sunday helped.
Overall, there are fewer people in attendance and it is noticeable, according to organizing executive Maria Rinaldi.
“It’s not just the vendors; it’s the numbers at the gates. It’s an indication of just how much merchandise we move – festival merchandise. And our ATM transactions, the amount of money that people pull out to spend on the festival grounds is significantly lower,” she said.
Rinaldi thinks the slow economy is to blame. It’s not all bad. Fewer people mean shorter lines. Wine lovers enjoy the fact that the festival gives them a chance to taste two dozen different New Mexico wines.
Mary Ann Rael says she likes the variety.
“I love trying the different wines and walking around. It’s just something nice to do on a weekend. Especially on a holiday weekend,” Rael said.
Cary Staeden of Ponderosa Winery thinks wine is like a snowflake: No two are exactly alike.
“Every variety and bottle that you pick up can taste a little different, and everybody’s palette from what I can tell is a little different in the fact that they can pick up different nuances and different flavors,” she said.
The festival has bounce houses and even waterslides for the kids to keep cool. They’ve gone out of their way to make it fun for everyone.
KOB Eyewitness News 4 is still waiting for the final attendance numbers. Organizers say that preparations for next year’s wine festival have already begun.
When Austin-based entertainment firm C3 found a winning festival model with the Austin City Limits Festival, it didn’t take long for them to repeat their success. They took the bones of that operation to Chicago and worked with Perry Farrell to reboot Lollapalooza, which resulted in an event that brings $120 million in economic impact to the Windy City. Now, after launching the Austin Food Wine Festival in 2012, the company believes they’ve found a similar synergy with a different genre of event.
The company has now partnered with revered New York chef Jonathan Waxman and the rock group Kings Of Leon to create a new food and music event in Nashville next month. The inaugural Music City Eats will host big national names in food like John Besh, Michael Symon, Edward Lee, and Tim Love, while also providing music from Norah Jones, Emmylou Harris Rodney Crowell, and Buddy Miller. To learn more about C3′s plans for the debut event, we emailed Charlie Jones, the “Charlie” responsible for running point on the production side of C3′s many festivals.
You’ve now done two years of Austin Food Wine Festival. What are a couple of lessons you’ve learned about foodie crowds versus music audiences?
So many people are passionate about music, but there are more and more people who are also inspired by the food they eat. We’re all about taking care of people and providing a great experience, whether it’s a music festival or a food event. Music festivals work on a large scale. Food events are best as an intimate experience. At a food event, you want to taste all the dishes and wines, talk to the winemakers and artisan food purveyors, see the chefs cook and ask them for tips. It’s all about having a good time, but also creating an event that allows someone to walk away with a little more knowledge about a great food, wine, or culinary technique.
There were quite a few changes from year one of that festival to year two. Do you anticipate a similar degree of revision in 2014?
We always take the feedback we receive into consideration when moving forward with an event year to year. That influenced many of the changes from year one to year two. We had so much positive feedback from [people] that attended the second year of Austin FOOD WINE, which is awesome, but we’ll always make tweaks to improve the overall experience.
Next month, you are hosting the first edition of Music City Eats. Did that concept springboard from the Austin event?
Food and wine events are something we are passionate about, and they are becoming increasingly popular. Nashville has all the makings for a great culinary event, and we’re excited to be a part of it.
How did the principals (you, Jonathan Waxman, and Kings Of Leon) flesh out the idea and decide on the event format?
We drank a lot of wine! No, in all seriousness, the guys from Kings are really inspired by all of the innovation happening in Nashville and have curated many of the chefs and restaurants at Music City Eats because they are some of their favorites in town. The rest of the pieces kind of came together around the talent.
You’re doing something unique with the music component in Nashville with hosting Petty Fest [which also visits Austin in September with different acts]. Do you have a final lineup of guest performers?
Yes, Petty Fest is for Music City Eats attendees, following Saturday night’s Harvest Night event. Harvest Night is similar to AFW’s “Taste of Texas” – it’s outside and under the stars. Then everyone heads over to Petty Fest where the Kings of Leon will be playing covers of Tom Petty songs, along with Norah Jones, Jakob Dylan, Emmylou Harris and Rodney Crowell, Patrick Carney of The Black Keys, and more special guests.
For those considering a visit from outside Tennessee, how would you describe Nashville’s food scene at present?
It’s an exciting time. There are a lot of farm-to-table restaurants and people are trying different things. Nashville is getting as much buzz for their culinary industry as for their music.
Nashville is also hosting an Americana music festival, Taylor Swift, and an NHL game that weekend – is that a challenge or an opportunity for encouraging an out-of-town festival visit?
It goes to show how much Nashville has going on. We see it as an opportunity for out-of-town visitors to try a few different things, along with tasting some of Nashville’s best restaurants all in one place at Music City Eats.
In doing advance scouting for the festival, have you found a couple of favorite Nashville dining or drinking establishments?
Yes. City House, Rolf Daughters, Lockeland Table, and (just a bit out of town) Blackberry Farm are incredible.
Charlie Jones and Jonathan Waxman image via Baltz And Company. Image by Don Van Cleave.
Posted at: 08/28/2013 8:26 PM
By: Ashley McElroy, KOB Eyewitness News 4
The Arnold family wasn’t sure what to expect when they started Wines of the San Juan back in 2002.
“We started in a simple way we didn’t have any grapes we didn’t know anything about making wine,” said David Arnold.
But more than a decade later, their product, is sold statewide, and business is growing.
“We just got our importers licenses so we can go into Colorado. It’s the closest market besides Farmington that we haven’t been able to tap into yet,” said Josh Arnold.
Wines of the San Juan is just part of the growing wine industry in New Mexico. According to the New Mexico wine growers association, the 39 wineries in New Mexico produced more than 700,000 gallons of wine last year.
That brought in more than $39 million.
The wine making process starts in the vineyard and depending on the type of wine it could take a few months to a little over a year to complete.
The grapes end up here and work their way up the elevator to get juiced. the juice is stored in massive containers until the wine processed is finished. Then, it’s bottled and shipped.
“We try to make really good wines that suit a broad range of tastes,” said David.
And the Arnold’s say as long as people keep tasting, they’ll be in business.
The Arnold’s say another part of their success has been getting people to try their wine at wine festivals.
They plan to be at the New Mexico wine festival in Bernalillo this weekend.
The German wine festival season is getting into full swing this month: Between August 28 and September 8, 2013, wine aficionados can raise their glass in the city of Stuttgart, which hosts one of the largest and best wine festivals in Germany, the “Stuttgart Wine Village”.
Located in the Neckar wine region, Stuttgart is proud to have a 1000-year old viniculture. The wine festival attracts more than a million wine connoisseurs, who sample Swabian delicacies and can chose from over 250 regional wines, including Trollinger, Riesling, Kerner, and Müller-Thurgau. Prost!
When: August 28 – September 58, 2013
Where: City center of Stuttgart
Steamboat might be a world-class winter destination, but more and more people are flocking to the Yampa valley in the summer. One of the summer highlights for Ski Town USA is the Steamboat Wine Festival, in its 10th year. Featuring wine makers, epicurean purveyors, and outdoor activities, the Steamboat Wine festival is a more relaxed version of Colorado’s most famous culinary event, Aspen Food Wine.
I drove into the bustling town on a Friday evening just in time for one of the marquee events, the Steamboat Stroll. The weather was perfect, 75 degrees and sunny with a slight breeze. I picked up my wine glass and the town map that outlined all of the tasting locations. Clustered throughout downtown and along the Yampa River, the stroll stops offered hundreds of wines and dozens of small bites to sample. My first stop was the Creekside Cafe. I tried several good wines from producer Cameron Hughes and enjoyed sampling Creekside Cafe’s famous green chili. I meandered through town, tasting wines, enjoying the fresh mountain air, and even trying a few beers. One of my favorite beers was a Belgian style Farmhouse ale, the Sophie, from the Chicago brewery, Goose Island. But honestly the best part of the evening was walking around town and sharing laughs with the crowds of festival goers. With a casual, fun, and unpretentious atmosphere, the stroll was the perfect kickoff to the weekend.
The Steamboat Wine Festival is unique among culinary events because it strives to get people outside and enjoying all the Colorado mountains have to offer. I had my choice of hiking or biking, and I chose the “Zinful Day of Single Tracks,” a biking and food seminar on the slopes of Steamboat Ski Resort. The event idea was great, the execution a bit lacking. It’s hard to organize a dozen people on bikes in the mountains, and although the ride itself was fun, the experience was a bit chaotic. There were many different ability levels and guests were disappointed to learn that they were not going to be riding with winemakers as promised. Fortunately, lunch after the ride provided an ample opportunity to chat with several wine makers from the Lodi region. Over an impressive lunch spread I tasted wines from Michael David Winery and Lange Twins Winery. I chatted with bike enthusiast Joe Lange, son of Randy Lange, one of the co-founders of Lange Twins Winery. Friendly and outgoing, Lange epitomized what wine festivals are all about: connecting wine drinkers with the people who work in the wine industry. He explained his family’s history and poured one of my favorite wines of the festival, the Lange Twins 2009 Midnight Reserve. A drinkable and full bodied wine with pleasant blackberry notes, the Midnight Reserve was a crowd pleaser. Overall, the Lodi wine producers impressed at the tasting luncheon, proving that although famous for producing most of California’s famous Zinfandel, they also have some solid Sauvignon Blancs and a great passion for cycling.
If the biking event was plagued by a slight disorganization, the Grand Tasting event Saturday afternoon had none of these problems. Held in Gondola Square at the base of the mountain, the Toast of Steamboat brought together 500 different wines and over twenty different restaurants. Fears of rain quickly gave way to a beautiful, sunny afternoon. I visited some of my favorite wineries that I first tasted at the stroll, including Alexander Valley Vineyards and Lange Twins. The food was plentiful and I went back for seconds of a dish by Erik Hyslop from the Cabin restaurant in the Steamboat Grand hotel. Hyslop served barbecued pork on top of crispy plantains with a chili cola reduction and mango salsa. As a regular menu item at the hotel, I will definitely stop by the Cabin on my next visit to Steamboat. Perhaps the most popular food item at the Toast were the cupcakes from Mountain Brew coffee shop. The downtown Steamboat Springs bakery concocted specialty beer flavored cupcakes for the event, including a delectable Stella citrus cupcake with lemon hazelnut frosting. With a cupcake and glass of wine in hand, I relaxed stream side in the Colorado sun. Life was good.
The Steamboat Wine Festival proves that summer in the mountains is a perfect time for festivals, and the town was an ideal venue. I will certainly enjoy skiing in Steamboat this winter. But with the recent memory of beautiful sunshine, great wine, and tasty food, I’m already looking forward to next year’s event.
Megan is a food obsessed world traveler who has put down roots in her hometown of Denver. She loves happy hour, mountain biking, and finding fresh powder on her snowboard. Know of a great happy hour? Write to Megan@303magazine.com Follow me on Twitter
For example, it can take weeks to get a dinner reservation at Bestia, the Arts District Italian restaurant helmed by chef Ori Menashe and his wife Genevieve Gergis. It also is unrealistic to head to dinner and expect to get face time with top toques such as John Sedlar Rivera of Rivera or Ricardo Zarate of Mo-Chica.
However, this week, everything changes. Diners won’t need reservations to taste Menashe’s beef tongue carpaccio. There’s also a decent chance of gabbing with Zarate, Sedlar and a dozen other Downtown chefs while sampling their kitchen creations.
It all happens during the third annual Los Angeles Food Wine Festival. From Thursday-Sunday, Aug. 22-25, approximately 125 chefs will leave their kitchens and set up temporary stoves on Grand Avenue between First and Second streets.
There will be an array of activities, including cooking demonstrations, live music and wine and beer tastings. The chefs, including a hefty contingent from Downtown, will prepare dinners, lunches and participate in discussions.
“It’s a chance to see some of these amazing chefs, meet wine makers, and get that interaction,” said Dave Bernahl, co-founder of Coastal Luxury Management, the Monterey-based company that is organizing the festival.
The Downtown chefs participating are a who’s who of the area’s forward-thinking cooking scene. They include Ilan Hall of The Gorbals (and the upcoming cable show “Knife Fight”), Josef Centeno of Baco and Bar Amá, David Feau of Le Ka (and the former chef at The Royce at the Langham Hotel in Pasadena), Neal Fraser of the upcoming Redbird, Thi Tran of Starry Kitchen and Bryant Ng of Spice Table.
“We’ve got pretty much the hallmark of chefs Downtown,” Bernahl said.
Most of the events will take place outdoors at the festival’s new home on Grand Avenue, though there will also be more than a dozen indoor Downtown activities at places such as the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion and Los Angeles Center Studios (a handful of other events will take place in Santa Monica and Beverly Hills).
While traditional reservations are not required, tickets are. They range from $50 to $995 for a VIP package.
The Food Wine Festival was launched in 2011 by Bernahl and his business partner Robert Weakley. They also run the annual Pebble Beach Food Wine gathering and are working on opening a Downtown restaurant, Faith Flower, which is slated to debut in the fall in the South Park space that housed the short-lived Towne Food Drink.
The Downtown festival was previously based at L.A. Live. Bernahl said the change in location came from a desire to be centrally located and in the hub of Downtown’s cultural scene.
“Our long-term wish is to not just celebrate the culinary world of Los Angeles, but also to bring in these music and arts elements,” he said. “It’s just a good opportunity to take a food and wine festival and turn it into something more.”
This festival will close down Grand Avenue between First and Second Streets. Highlights include Thursday night’s opening celebration, called Giada’s Festa Italiana, hosted by Giada De Laurentiis, chef and host of the Food Network show “Giada at Home.”
The 7-10 p.m. event will include 28 chefs serving their version of Italian cuisine. Like at other food festivals, entrants will wander from booth to booth, sampling the creations. Wine from various vintners, beers and spirits will also be poured. A single admission ticket provides access to all the food and drink.
Though De Laurentiis has her name on the happening, Downtown residents and workers may be more intrigued by the creations of some local stalwarts. They include Drago Centro executive chef Ian Gresik and Menashe, who will serve a beef tongue carpaccio with salsa verde, sun-dried smoked cherry tomatoes and arugula.
“This is a summery dish,” Menashe said. “It’s a cold tongue, really light, really tasty.”
The following night, Grand Avenue figuratively travels around the globe, as Masaharu Morimoto, known for his appearances on “Iron Chef,” hosts the event tagged Asian Night Market.
The 7-10 p.m. happening will focus on Asian-inspired street food. There will be 25 participating chefs, with Downtown reps including Zarate, Ng, Tran and Carlos Enriquez of Patina Pastry.
Other well-known names participating Friday night include David Lefevre, the former Water Grill chef and now chef and co-owner of M.B. Post in Manhattan Beach, Eddie Wong of Mr. Chow in Beverly Hills and Roy Yamaguchi of the Roy’s chain.
“It’s really about having a mix of flavors,” Bernahl said. “The idea is to really celebrate Asian cuisine.”
Zarate, who opened the Peruvian restaurant Mo-Chica in May 2012, is preparing a sea urchin uni dish. While he looks forward to the crowd’s reaction, he is also excited by the chance to work alongside chefs who are normally stuck in their own kitchens.
“It’s nice to see other chefs, hang out and work with them,” he said. “This is something that really fits Downtown and I couldn’t think of a better place to do this.”
Ng, who in 2012 was named one of Food Wine Magazine’s 10 best new chefs, will be serving a grilled beef rib with fermented pineapple anchovy sauce.
“Closing off the street gives it more of that street food vibe, which is perfect for serving dishes inspired by Asian street food,” he said.
The street party component ends Saturday with the corporate-sponsored Lexus Live on Grand event. The 7-10 p.m. gathering is a free-for-all in terms of food, with various dishes served by 25 chefs, among them Susan Feniger and Mary Sue Milliken of Border Grill, Fraser of the upcoming Redbird (slated to open next to the Vibiana event space in late fall), and Sedlar, a Latin food master.
Sedlar sees the festival as a celebration of Los Angeles and its culinary community.
“It educates people about the restaurants, chefs and the food history in our city,” he said.
Sedlar’s dishes will include a corn flan with asparagus and morel mushrooms.
“What I like to do is make a dish that complements all of the other food at the event so it’s something that’s interesting but not too spicy and doesn’t grab you by the throat,” he said.
Bernahl hopes that having his event in the shadow of Walt Disney Concert Hall will help garner attention for the festival.
“It’s not just an event for Angelenos,” he said. “What we’re trying to do is create an international celebration that’s centered here in Downtown.”
The Los Angeles Food Wine Festival is Thursday-Sunday, Aug. 22-25, on Grand Avenue between First and Second streets. Tickets and additional information at lafw.com.
Additional Festival Events
The Los Angeles Food Wine Festival has more than big eating events on Grand Avenue. The organizers are also heading to other Downtown locations for cooking demonstrations and discussions. Here are some of the highlights.
Taking Cuisine to New Heights With Michael Chiarello
When: Noon-2:30 p.m.
Where: Dorothy Chandler Pavilion
What: Food Network personality Michael Chiarello will put on a cooking demonstration that will culminate with a four-course lunch with wine pairings selected by sommelier Andrea Robinson.
Morimoto Cooking Demonstration
When: 5:30-6:30 p.m.
Where: Dorothy Chandler Pavilion
What: Masaharu Morimoto, known for his appearances on the Food Network show “Iron Chef,” will demonstrate some of the skills that win him battles.
Best of Belgium
When: 10:30 a.m.-11:45 a.m.
Where: Dorothy Chandler Pavilion
What: Beer is the focus of this Saturday morning event. Belgian brews such as Leffe Tripel and Goose Island Lolita will be served and paired with Belgian dishes prepared by chef Bart Vanderle.
When: 4:30 p.m.-5:45 p.m.
Where: Dorothy Chandler Pavilion
What: Two of the greatest things in the world will be paired for a tasting event. The bacon will be prepared by chef Edward Lee of 610 Magnolia restaurant in Kentucky.
Pairing Cheese Wine
When: 10:30 a.m.-11:45 a.m.
Where: Dorothy Chandler Pavilion
What: Laura Werlin picks a few of her favorite cheeses to go along with some wine. She has written five books about cheese, so she knows what she’s talking about.
Lexus Grand Tasting
When: Noon-3 p.m.
Where: L.A. Center Studios
What: The main closing event will include dishes from 25 chefs and some wine sampling. Diners can also take pictures with a few of the kitchen wizards.
© Los Angeles Downtown News 2013
Headed to the Los Angeles Food Wine Festival or any other major culinary event soon? If so, then you’ll want to watch our survival guide to braving a weekend’s worth of food, wine, and spirits. At the Food Wine Classic in Aspen, we asked everyone from pastry whiz Jacques Torres to Iron Chef Michael Symon to former Top Chef contestants what their insider tips are for navigating an epicurean event. Learn what their best practices are – plus our secret tip for navigating tasting tables!
“POPSUGAR Food’s Survival Guide: Food Festivals” is categorized as “life and leisure”. This video was licensed from Grab Networks. For additional video content, click the “video” tab at the top of this page.
Two recent success stories of businesses selling smarter and better with Conductiv’s Mobile Pop-Up POS are Justin Boots, a Berkshire Hathaway company, and Bellview Winery, recently voted New Jersey’s top winery.
Justin Boots: New Sales Record at Berkshire Hathaway Event
At the 2013 Berkshire Hathaway Annual Shareholders Meeting, Justin Boots set up a pop-up store using Conductiv’s Mobile Pop-Up system, and sold over 1,000 pairs of boots in 10 hours. That’s an average of one and a half pairs per minute, handily breaking their previous sales record. “This exceeded even our most optimistic projections,” said Chuck Schmalbach, Justin Boots VP of Sales and Administration. “There is simply no way we could have sold anywhere near this amount in such a limited retail space without Conductiv. It was an amazingly easy system to use, and the Conductiv approach was cheap and easy to deploy. And it was fast.”
Bellview Winery: Increased Sales from a Small Footprint
New Jersey’s Bellview Winery extended the reach of its tasting room into wine festivals this summer with Conductiv’s Mobile Pop-Up system. On average, they are selling over 600 bottles of wine every 8 hours, or one and a quarter bottles per minute, while increasing their wine club membership and brand recognition. Using Conductiv at the winery while hosting special events like the 2013 Seafood Wine Festival, Bellview sold over 1,700 bottles, or more than three and a half bottles per minute for 8 straight hours. Jim Quarella, Owner of Bellview Winery, was very pleased with the system’s performance and said: “Conductiv allowed us to track and manage all of our sales in each of our distinct sales locations in one system. We had a very large sales volume over the weekend, and with Conductiv we were able to easily keep our lines short even with overwhelming crowds. It was also extremely easy to train new employees who have never used the system in a matter of minutes.”
“Retailers really appreciate that Conductiv is a nondisruptive system. It works as a full-featured standalone POS, or it works as a mobile extension of existing systems like Retail Pro or Microsoft’s RMS,” says Rob O’Farrell, Conductiv’s Chief Technology Officer. “And we cover all of the operational needs for a pop-up: secure payments, cash handling, CRM, sales/inventory reporting and other KPIs. Plus, it sets up in minutes. It really is a ‘works-right-out-of-the-box’ solution.”
About Conductiv Software Inc.:
Founded in 2011, Conductiv is a software company that produces Collaborative Mobile Commerce applications and services for the retail industry. The company has offices in New York, Seattle and Los Angeles. Conductiv provides its full suite of software-as-a-service solutions primarily to clients within the apparel, action sports, fashion, electronics and beverage industries. For more information about Conductiv and its innovative retail applications, please visit www.conductiv.com.
Summer is beginning to draw to a close, and for most there are only a few chances left to get out there and enjoy all of its offerings — especially the area’s lovely fresh produce.
According to Rhonda Schuldt of Local Goodness, there are a dearth of food festivals and fairs that are sure to satisfy anyone still eager to explore the local food scene. Chief among these events are the amazing array of food festivals, including the Laurel Highlands Garlic Festival this weekend, which she calls “a nice day trip away from Pittsburgh.” the festival boasts hundreds of varieties of garlic which will intrigue any foodie with an affinity for the pungent plant.
Later in the month the Laurel Highlands will also play host to the Seven Springs Food and Wine Festival. For those looking for a sweeter treat, visit the mid-September Ohio Pawpaw festival, in Albany, Ohio. Those willing to make the hike out of state can sample a North American fruit with a custard like texture.
8/17-18 Laurel Highlands Garlic Festival
9/13-15 Ohio PawPaw Festival
8/24-25 Shadyside Arts Festival
9/6-8 A Fair in the Park
Neighborhood Cultural Festivals:
8/22-25 Bloomfield Little Italy Days
8/10-17 Washington County Fair
8/12-17 Lawrence County Fair
8/17-24 Somerset County Fair
8/25-31 Indiana County Fair
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