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tv   New Day Cleveland  FOX  October 10, 2016 10:00am-11:00am EDT

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i'm natalie herbick, and we are in burton, ohio, just 45 minutes away from cleveland, and you find this quaint town. small, too. i'm just talking a little over 1,000 people that live here. you're going to love this place. you know it's motto is, history lives here, and when you think about it, this town was established back in the 1700's, and it's very apparent by the town square that they have right in the middle of this place. now, our first stop also is gonna take you back in time. i love the look of this victorian home behind us, and inside, i'm going to have a spot of tea.
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you must be annette. - hi, natalie. - so nice to meet you. - very nice to meet you, too. - i want, before we do anything else, i wanna make sure i'm saying the name of your place-- - okay. - the correct way. - all right. - so, you say it first. - all right. it's quintealia's tea parlor. - quintealia's. that is just so beautiful. do you mind me asking where that came from? - no, not at all. it actually was the name of my grandmother. that was her name. - how wonderful. - she was of italian descent and had this beautiful name, so when we opened up this tea parlor, my business partner and i grand old name, and that's how the name quintealia came out. - well, and it's a beautiful place i must say. - thank you. - several different rooms in here. - we have three parlors. - wow, and this is home is just gorgeous. is it a victorian home? - it's a victorian home built in 1891. - okay, 1891. - yes. - wow! so, these rooms are just gorgeous, the way you have everything set up in here, and i know this couple looks a little familiar to me.
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- that's my parents, anne and paul. - oh, so that would be anne's mother that this was named after? - that would be, quintealia was my grandmother, that was anne's mother. - very happy to meet the two of you. okay, i want to sit down here, because this is what this is all about. so, people come in here and they sit. - yes. yes. - and they enjoy a nice cup of tea. - that's exactly what they do. - so, what did you bring for me to try today? - well, we actually steeped two lovely teas. we did a black tea for you, natalie. it's called earl grey. - and if you notice, everything is victorian. all our teas are loose leaved teas. - and what kind of tea did you bring for yourself there, because i see you have a different pot. - yes. we have over 45 different loose leaved teas available. the one that i chose is one of our favorites for the customers that come in here. this is called cinnamon plum. - oh, look at that nice, pink color to that. - it's an herbal tea.
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- am i supposed to just let the cubes disintegrate or do i use the spoon? - oh, no, you can use the spoon-- - okay. - to make them dissolve. - i could learn a lot from this. - it's fun. - now, do you teach people the proper etiquette, too, when it comes to tea? - there have been occasions where we've had little groups. we do a lot of children's groups and girl scouts that have asked us to do an etiquette class. so, we've done that. - okay, well, i'm gonna, it's probably not proper to cheer us, right? so, we're just gonna... ghs) that's really good. - very good. - oh, that warms you up inside. oh, that's delicious. so, i know that normally with tea comes some great little delicacies and great eats. - we have something-- - and i know you have that here, as well. - we do. - and renee's going to help me out with that? - she's going to. - okay, let's see some of the great, delicious food they have here, as well. renee, it is so good to meet you, as well.
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be what everyone is raving about. thank you very much. - yes, that is a beef cottage pie, and it's kind of our take on the english shepherd's pie. it is asiago vegetables and cheese on the bottom. then it has our slow-roasted beef in the middle, mashed potatoes and a cheese sauce on the top. then it's baked in the oven. we originally came-- - i wanna show everybody what this looks like. - yeah. we came up with it, because we wanted something heartier for the winter, and-- - oh, we see all the meat. - men tend to really enjoy it. hat come in order that, and then, of course, a lot of the ladies that come in enjoy full tea. what we have here is a presentation of full tea for two. we have our white chocolate apricot scones on the top with our homemade devonshire cream. down below you have your traditional english cucumber sandwich with mint cream cheese, our homemade chicken salad with grapes and toasted almonds on a cinnamon raisin bread. this week we are featuring a turkey with cream cheese and cranberry and spinach sandwich, and our
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peppers and tomatoes. for dessert, you have petite sweets. these things change each week. - so every week there's something new and different for people to come here and enjoy. - absolutely. right. we like to change the scone every day, the soup every day. the sandwiches change weekly. the petite sweets change weekly, as well. - this looks, is it okay for women to order this, too? i you said that men love this, but. - absolutely, oh yeah. - i would order this for sure. - absolutely, yes. - it's going to be hot, isn't it? - we're gonna keep that on the menu forever at this point. we do a chicken one, as well. - thank you. - wow! okay, so cottage pies. - cottage pies. - great teas. - yes, we have a wonderful variety of 45 different teas. you can do full tea, cream tea, which is desserts. we do our own pies. we make quiche here. - it's a wonderful place for, especially a group of ladies and couples to come and just spend the afternoon and really relax and enjoy yourselves. - yeah, we've had some really lovely occasions here. grandmothers and granddaughters. three generations of women.
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ecome a really special place. it's like a special occasion here. we do a lot of birthdays, and it's been a lot of fun. - i can tell by that room over there everybody seems to be having a great time. and i have had a wonderful time here, too. so, thank you so much, renee. - it's our pleasure to have you here. - i appreciate it. you what goes great, i'm sure, with this pie? chocolate. - i can do that. - okay. all right. we're gonna eat some chocolate here, and then i'm gonna take you to a place now, a family-owned business that also has some delicious chocolate. - yes, they do. we've been here since 1997, and we started in the red barn, which is where the kitchen is now. that was everything. that was the store and the kitchen. in 2008 we moved the retail up here into the house which
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the barks are big sellers. we make fudge, and we have a variety of flavors, and we also have seasonal flavors. right now we'll be going into our pumpkin pie fudge which tastes just like pumpkin pie with whipped cream. we have the flavors that are standard, the chocolate, chocolate walnut, maple, peanut butter, that's always on the counter. we've just come out of apple pie season, and now into mint for christmas, irish cream, and the flavors you expect for the holidays. dark chocolate has definitely come up on the scale of popularity due to, of course, the news media and the information on the health benefits, but then they find out it really tastes good. if you were in the back, you would see one of two things.
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the chocolate is coated. the pieces are coated in a machine, and then it goes through a cooling tunnel, and comes out a product that's ready to be packaged. so, those are the two different, the hand-made chocolate and the chocolate that, i mean it's loaded by hand, but it's run through a machine. we make our chocolate in small batches, so it's always fresh, and freshness does make a difference with chocolate, even chocolate that doesn't have you can tell. chocolate picks up flavors and picks up smells very easily. so, the fresher it is, the truer the chocolate taste, and that's what they get here. there are samples throughout the store, to help people appreciate just how tasty the chocolate is, because all chocolate looks good, but the pallet knows.
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as long as it's kept at a fairly cool temperature, not 80 degrees in your house, it'll be fine, and you'll experience the flavor. besides tasting good, it does make you feel good. there's such a variety here in the shop, people ask us, after 17 years, certainly you're tired of chocolate. they got tired of pizza, they got tired of donuts, but not chocolate. we have a good time here, and we enjoy our customers, and i think they a good time when they come in. and they leave with a product that brings them back. - white house chocolates is on kinsman road. all you have to do is look for the white house. after we return, we are going just upstairs
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you know, we've been saying how there's so much history in this town, and i think that bill here has captured that all under one roof at valentine antiques. i love this place. - well, thanks. - this is awesome. so, you have a total of how many rooms here filled with different antiques? - we've got three rooms, about 1,000 square feet.
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more modern stuff like mission and art deco. - now, there are stable pieces and things that i see that really stand out at me when i walk through here. this was one of the first ones that i saw, this beautiful sleigh here. - yes, this is a great piece, and we've got it just in time for the holidays. it's an old victorian child's carriage slay. you'd a pushed your child around in it through the snow or on a nice, easy grade, let the - very good. is that original upholstery? - the upholstery's original. we did a little bit of restoration work on it, but the paint is all new, and all the pieces are here. these are great, old pieces that when they make it through all those years, you just gotta really treasure 'em. - so, i wanna check out another room. as we walk into this other room, i wanted you to talk about these real quick, though, because everything in here has a story. - yeah. - and this is a pretty interesting story.
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i found a museum from the netherlands, where skating is the king over there. - so, these are ice skates. - yes. - ice skates. - i found the mark, and the font was different than the marks that the museum had. so, i contacted them, sent 'em pictures of it, and they told me that it was a legitimate mark, but it was a mark they didn't have. so, they added our pictures to their museum's database, and then told me that these are about 110 to 120 years old. you're finding all of this stuff, the majority of it, from right around the area. - yeah. ohio has a great history. it's been a state for a couple hundred years, so people have been around for a long time, and you got attics and barns and garages just full of great old stuff, so that's where we get it. - like this. i feel like this is incredible. - this is a piece that we reupholstered and restored. when i got it home, my mother looked at it as i was unloading it, and her immediate response was,
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. - so, i'm guessing this is not what it looked like. - it was in three pieces, and there was no upholstery on it, but we put it back together, fixed it up and cleaned it up and reupholstered it. now, it would be great in somebody's sun room or three-season room. - so, i wanna go into this other room over here, because, again, i was looking through all these rooms and couldn't believe some of the things i saw. one of the most unique pieces i found in here looks like a highchair, but i don't think that's all it can do, based on what i'm seeing here. - that's right. rent ones that converted into desks, rocking chairs, things like that, but there's great engineering here. with a little flip of a couple little metal pieces, down she goes into a great little stroller. i think one of the neatest things is the engineering that goes into something like this, where you have people who were creative and smart and good with their hands. the other thing that's unique about these old pieces is
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- - much smaller. - yeah, i know. i would've probably looked like a giant compared to some of these people. - that's right. - it makes me feel really good. - everything is scaled much smaller than today. - well, i mean, you just look around here, and you're really in awe by the different types of things you can see. i'm sure that was the inspiration behind you wanting to do something like this. - yeah, well, my family, we been collectors. my mom got my sister and i started. it's the three of us that's partners. my mom got us started, like i say, with the collecting. she's been doing it for about 50 years, 30. when you look around and you see all the different styles, that's because the three of us all like different stuff. so, it's a mishmash-- - that's what makes it great. - it's an eclectic collection. - that's what makes it great. - that's what we encourage people to do. use antiques in conjunction with new stuff, because antiques can't do everything in your house, but they really add a nice touch, and they're warm, and they're inviting, and they're unique, singular pieces that you can add to your own house. - well, i think you said it all right there, bill.
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a lot of people would really love to come, and if not just look around, definitely buy some pieces, too. - well, thanks, natalie. - all right. we're gonna go just downstairs to a beautiful place where they actually make some glass work next. - oh, that's terrific. you'll love it down there. - our shop is a gift shop full of handmade glass items made by myself and my husband. - you'll find everything from decorations to we do custom lighting to wine glasses. - we live here locally in burton, so you're buying local art. everything's one of a kind, unique pieces. we don't use any molds or reproduction methods to create our pieces. - everything is handmade between my wife and i. we make all the glass, and we carry another lady that does the ceramics. - i started blowing glass when i was in college.
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to kent state, and i saw in the course catalogue that they had a glass blowing class. so, i signed up for the class, and the rest is history. i never went back. - i get some inspiration from nature, and i'm just trying to always think of new, different things to do with the glass. it's all done by hand. - you can see that we do a lot of nature-inspired things, too, but everything can be an inspiration. i make everything, pretty much everything that's blown, from the wine glasses, to the bowls, the pitchers, the pumpkins, everything. - i focus, right now, on lampworked beads and jewelry. i make diprolic jewelry and handmade beads and create them into earrings, bracelets, necklace. - i think the most interesting thing about glass is the immediacy of it. like, once you start something, you can't stop. there's no go take a break or go answer the phone.
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, it's about 2,200 degrees. i have to constantly keep it moving, or else gravity'll make it wanna fall down. so, i have to constantly keep it moving to keep it centered while i blow it. - as far as what's in our store, we have pieces in all price ranges, and we really gear it toward being able for everybody to have a piece of our glass in their home. it's not just for art collectors. we make stuff for every day use, and we'd love of our glass. it's very rewarding. i get to be creative on a daily basis, and people come in the store and comment on how beautiful everything is that we've made. so, that's a nice thing to hear every day. - you know, the best thing about all three of those first stops, they're all in the same location. quintealia's teas, valentine antiques, and
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one thing to keep in mind, though, they are all closed on mondays.
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we're right in the middle of town square right now. this was a place i was told i cannot miss when i come into town. it's a log cabin, as you can see, and they make all maple syrup products here. i hear it's really cool, so let's go inside. amy's already puttin' me to work here. she's placed something in my hand. i'm guessing it's maple syrup, but i don't know. is that what that's is? - it is maple syrup, yes, but we've reduced it down to 240 degrees fahrenheit, so it's much thicker thank maple syrup. maple syrup's made at 219 degrees. what you're making is a maple stir. - stir? okay. - so, you wanna start stirring it. - okay. - what you'll be making is cream candy. behind us right here is paul, and he is doing a larger version of the very same thing. - oh, well, that's a much bigger spoon than mine here. look at that. so, it's just the same thing.
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, condensed it down, and now you're gonna stir it, and it's gonna make cream candy, which is a very smooth, creamy candy with nothing but maple syrup in it. - ooh. now, is that what's in these little-- - that candy is maple sugar candy. - oh, okay. - you can use that same 240 degree syrup, and you pour it into molds after you've stirred it, and you can make the maple sugar candy. so, what else do you make here? what do you have here? what is this they're doing? - okay. - so, we're taking that syrup, and turn this beater on. in about five minutes we will have it at the correct density, because it'll start to crystallize and cool. now, we'll pour it into this funnel, and we'll pour it into our molds. in about a half hour that candy will be set up enough to pop out of those rubber molds. - i think one of the coolest things, and correct me if i'm wrong, that i heard about this place is that you get the maple syrup from the trees
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this year we put in about 2,000 taps, and we use the park here, the village park, we use township park, and there's kent state geauga let's us tap behind their woods, and there's another private farm. so, we put out about 2,000 taps a year. - so, what all do ya make? i see some gallons behind us of the syrup. what all do ya make here? - yes, that is the finished product that we made this year. we can, anywhere from the smallest size, which is what we call a runt, all the way up until a gallon. lor and a dark amber color. i don't know if you'd like to try a sample of each of those. - you know, is this something i can sample? - yes, keep stirring. - you're not gonna really, oh i have to-- - you gave up. - i got so excited about all of this, though. i mean it's so amazing. when you see this, now all of the, what do we have up here, copper? - those are the copper pans that he's using right there to stir the maple cream.
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- yes. when we're making syrup, which is in the springtime, which usually in ohio it starts getting warm enough in january about 40 degrees in the day and below freezing at night, we will start the process of sugaring. we tap the trees and then we put it in the evaporator and heat it to 219 degrees and make maple syrup. - and i love this. you come in here, and it's so wonderful. they have the fire lit, and you smell the logs it brings you home. it's just such a homey feeling. - it is. this original cabin was opened in 1931 as an outlet for the farmers, and we've continued that tradition some 80 years later. - wow. now, do you own this? - this is owned and operated by the burton chamber of commerce, and that was the original entity that started this. - okay. now, did i totally mess up my job here? - you kinda stopped. you kind of made more of a maple sugar candy right there,
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so, you can eat. i see you have the little sticks up front, so if people want just a little taste of it. - yes. - you have maple sticks. - the straws, yes. - the straws. so, there are so many different things you could come here and purchase, take home with you. different times of the year, obviously, very exciting things that go on here then, as well. so, i think this is a great stop when they're in burton. don't you? - yeah, absolutely. it should be the first stop, because we have maps and other tourist information. - perfect. so, i'm gonna keep working. you gonna keep putting me to work here? - i gotta finish this sugar candy over here.
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it is autumn. it is gorgeous. but, you know, fall isn't the only time to come and visit this great town. you can come to our next location all year long. they give ya tours. the one thing, though, that's a little interesting and unique, you're not going to hear any cows say moo. - hastings dairy is located in burton, ohio. we have holstein cows here. we milk about 560 cows and also have
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food for our cows to eat. we, also, have an agritourism site, too. so, we welcome visitors to come to the farm. we started doing that about four years ago. we want to show people how our cows are treated and that we really care for our animals and that they are very happy and healthy and content animals. my husband and i have been in the dairy farming we have two young sons, and we wanted our children to have the opportunity to grow up on a farm, as we did. the day in the life of a cow is, they have a pretty cushy life. they spend about 12 hours a day relaxing and lying down. they spend a considerable amount of time, probably six to eight hours, eating and chewing their cud.
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g parlor to be milked. so, on our farm the cows are milked three times a day. the cows are very quiet. they're very calm animals. they like routine. they like to be in herds and groups together. i think people are always surprised to see our cows live in barns. i think, traditionally, people think of cows being outside, roaming around, but we have our cows in barns, because we can provide them the best re. they have sand beds to lie down in. we clean their barn three times a day, so they always have a clean, dry place to be. we deliver food to them, and their food ration is prepared by nutritionists. we provide them filtered water. so, there's a lot of care that goes into it. i think that surprises people sometimes about how much thought and care goes
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to middlefield cheese. they make award-winning swiss cheese there. for the baby calves and the heifers which aren't milking, yet, their life is pretty care free. we have visitors come to our farm. we try to provide some entertainment, but also some education about what happens on a dairy farm. we do that with several different displays and by being hands on. so, i think sometimes when people come out, they might be expecting a park-like setting, but it is a dairy farm. there's mud, there is manure, there's dirt. we do a wagon ride, so people don't have to walk around the farm. the wagon will deliver you out to the farm. the wagon will deliver you to the baby calves, and people can walk around and pet the babies.
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we do tours for groups. then we also have days that we're just open to the general public, so you might not have a whole group you wanna bring. it might just be a family. it's very rare that you get an opportunity to go onto a working dairy farm. so, i think that's something unique we offer. come and maybe sit back and unwind for a little bit while you're here in burton, this would definitely be the place to come, i think. right, sue? - absolutely. - we're at coffee corners antiques and coffee house. i love this place, but i thought to myself, okay, there's antiques and there's coffee. where did you get the combination here? - well, antiques first.
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we took this side of the building, had antiques. a month later, we opened up the coffee side, and again, that was 17 years ago. since then we have wine, beer, full alcohol license, saturday night music, appetizers, food. every morning everything gets baked fresh. - every morning this is fresh. - every morning, 5:00 o'clock in the morning my husband comes up and bakes and-- this takes a lot of time, i must say. look how big everything in here is. these are huge portions. - we don't skimp. - i like that. you're winning me over with that one, right there, i tell ya. so, i'm guessing the sweets are very popular here. - yes. - a big thing. but, i hear that your mocha's are what you're known for. - yup. mocha's, as you see, we don't have a regular mocha on our recipe up there. it's the coffee corners mocha. - coffee corners mocha.
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is that okay? - i'm gonna have nickie make you one. - perfect. thank you, nickie. so, while she's doing that, i love when you walk in here, you think you're just in one little space, but when you turn to the side, you have room after room. - room after room. that way people can have... meetings and be off by themselves. we have a little cozy corner over here. - you get free wifi when you come in here, which is another big perk, i think. - yup. free wifi. - then in all of the rooms, are there different antiques for sale? - yup. there's five rooms all the way back, all larger furniture mostly. the back room has smalls and it's done like a log cabin. there's log cabin stuff on the walls, and everybody comes and it's not commercial. it's very laid back, little town. - l love the antiques. where are you getting from, all over the place? - all over. we travel. as a matter of fact, we'll be going to indiana shortly
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pennsylvania, ohio. we deal in primitives. i don't do very much victorian or anything like that. it's mostly your country. you're beat up, the better, is the way we like it. - then, when you get these things, are you refurbishing them, or are they just kind of you're getting them as is, and-- - no, we just like to clean them up, stick 'em in-- - clean 'em up, make 'em look good. - the people, they're sitting amongst them. then, they'll be drinking a cup of coffee and go, i like that cupboard. - then they're some, when there's the wine and beer involved, too, then that might entice people to, k and then you start buying a lot. you know what you're doing. - but all my wines are local. - wonderful. so, you're doing that, as well. - there's all geauga county, lake county. i have one as far as helena, ohio. - gotcha. well, i must say. - there's your-- - i heard her finish this. thank you so much. - that is our famous coffee corners mocha. - i love the big mug, and it feels so nice and warm. - our mugs are always warm. - oh, i love the sound of this.
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here we go. - good? - that's really good. - all right. - that warms ya all the way down. sue, thank you so much for having us in here. - you're very welcome. - this is delicious. i'm gonna finish this. is that okay? - you finish that. - i'll finish this during the break.
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if you wanna bring home some gifts, i have the perfect place for you. there's one rule, though. you must try the apple fritters. - we started off as a dairy farm. we used to milk cows. we decided to sell those cows years ago. decided to go into something a little bit different. decided to go into growing food for people, as opposed to growing food for animals. we like to grow sweet corn, grow apples, a variety of different pumpkins. we make apple butter. it's kind of evolved over the years.
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we're gonna have our christmas open house the first weekend in november. we also have halloween decor. my wife takes care of that end of the business. she does a really good job of trying to figure out what people would like to decorate with during the season. we do pick you own pumpkins, primarily jack-o-lantern style pumpkins. we have pie pumpkins. between the squash and the pumpkins, it's pretty close to 23 different varieties. it's not a pumpkin, but it tastes very similar to a pumpkin. all of these are edible. this one up here is also a pumpkin-style squash. this is another one. it's a buttercup in nature, but it's got a different name other than the buttercup. the cinderella pumpkins, this is one of the favorites is the cinderella, because it's a
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what i like to with the butter nut, the acorn squash, all of 'em, i like to cut 'em in half and put 'em on a pan and then put 'em in the oven and put a little sausage in with them in butter and some maple syrup. it's like a dessert. not only can you use 'em for a decoration, but you can also eat 'em. that's the best part it. you don't have to throw 'em away at the end of the season. it's not been pasteurized. it doesn't have any preserves in it. it's a wholesome product, pure, if you will. it's hard to find pure cider anymore. - we've been making 'em the same way forever. - we've got apple fritters. a little bit different from what you would buy in the store, that they're slices of apples dipped in batter and deep fat fried.
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the green house in the springtime of the year, we grow bedding plants and hanging baskets. but, this time of the year we transform it into an indoor area where we'll display the pumpkins, have picnic tables in there, so that you can go down there and eat your apple fritters, drink your apple cider. the corn maze winds around, and we've got a it this year, where we'll have all the the different presidents from ohio. we try to follow a school curriculum, so it's educational corn maze, as well as having a lot of dead ends and having a lot of fun in the corn maze. what i really like about it is it's different every day. one day you're gonna be out picking pumpkins. another day you're gonna be picking apples. it's just something different every day, as opposed
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you might have to go out there and bundle up and pick apples when you don't want to sometimes. but other times, you can't find a better occupation. - well, everyone knows i have an appetite, but come on, i don't know about this one. we are at j c's restaurant here. this is cindy. this is john. j c's restaurant. what is this? - this is our i'm going for it burger. - i'm going for it burger. how many pounds of meat? what are we looking at here? - it's a pound and a half of hamburger meat, three separate buns, bacon, cheese. you have to eat the whole burger and all of the fries. then you get on our wall. okay, so what happens when you eat the burger and all of the fries. - you get on our wall of fame. - do you ever have anybody just sneaking things under the table, like oh, i dropped a few fries? oh, i dropped a piece of bun.
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. - so, i mean, honestly looking at this, this could probably feed two or three people total. - yes. - have you done this before? - no. - have either one of you? yes, no? neither, okay. so, neither one of you have done it, but your wall is pretty full over there. - my wall is so full that i have to put people on our facebook page. i ran out of room on the wall. - so, it is doable? - yes, very doable. - oh, my gosh! - we had someone do two. - two? - two in one sitting. - in one sitting! i'm gonna eat a pickle. (laughs) does that count? - yeah, you have to eat the pickles, too, yes, so unt. that is our chicken florentine flat bread. - wow, what is in that? - it's our spinach artichoke dip on a grilled chicken breast on the flat bread. they're very popular, very good. - that looks delicious. you guys have a full menu here, i mean full-blown menu. i saw a lot of names on the menu. what are all the names about? - my children are on there. the cassadia's for my daughter, cassidy. we have a carisco salad for my daughter, carissa. the little j is for my son, johnny.
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- i was gonna say, do we have one for you, too? - yeah. - so, what made you guys wanna get into the business and do this? - we both actually started off at judy's place in newbury. a little restaurant. my husband did dishes there forever, and then started cooking, became really good friends with the owner. then went different paths for awhile. we were part owners of another restaurant in burton for awhile. then, just kinda came back to this. - now, when did the pies come into play, because i heard you're also big on pies here? - we do sell a lot of pies, yes. it seems like everyone saves room for dessert. - it's packed in here. is it always like this? - it is, actually, yes. we're very fortunate. we have a great fan base, i wanna say, and the people here are so supportive, and it's wonderful. really great. - so, what are your favorite things on the menu? do you have anything that's a must try, other than these two delicious-looking things? - our salads are pretty awesome. we're salad eaters, so we like big, wow salads. when you set it down, you go, wow. our salads are great. the burgers are great. our breakfasts.
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because they want to come in and visit burton, it seems like everyone is very friendly here. everybody knows everybody, but are they just as friendly with newcomers that are coming in? - yes, actually, one of our big policies is i like to greet everyone coming in the door, and we say by to everyone leaving, which might be a little annoying to other customers, but i feel awkward when i go in a restaurant and no one greets me, so i didn't want my customers to feel like that, so. - well, i have a feeling that if i try eating this, you might need to carry me out after. do you do that? do you help people? do you carry them out after they eat these things? - nope. they're on their own. - all right, they're on their own. helpers to help them out, but. - well, i'm glad i got this diet coke to wash this down with. i'm gonna have to see if i can do a little bit of this, at least. well, you know what, i have herb with me and i have kristen with me. we'll be able to do it. - you'll be able to do it. we might have to put you all three in the picture. - exactly. yeah, if that's acceptable, can we get a little bit of a break? - yeah, you can get a little bit of a break, but don't tell anyone. - i won't. shh. - it'll be our little secret. - no one knows. thank you guys so much for having me here. this looks delicious. i am full, as we're gonna see after the break.
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m town square in century village. phil, this is run by the historical society? - yes, the geauga county historical society. - what is century village, other than gorgeous? - century village is our property. we have about 65 acres here, and we have about two dozen historic buildings. all these buildings are from geauga county, except for one. some were here when they were built, and others were moved here. so, it's very related to our own county. so, when you say there's all these different buildings, what's in all of them? - well, several of them are houses, and what we've done with the homes is we have staged them so that they are period homes. - interesting. - we have our farm house on the hillside there is staged as an 1810, 1820's farm house. all the artifacts in it are of that age.
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was a legislator, and he was actually a justice in the ohio supreme court in the 1830's, 40's, 50's, and so we have that staged around the time of his death, which was in the 1850's. - what about this one right here? - this is called the boughton house, and this was owned by george and lola boughton. he was a merchant first and then he was a banker later in his life. to here, and it's staged as an 1860's, 1870's house. so, the artifacts inside there are from that period. - these are so neat. if i look over here, i see this little, little house. what's that little one over there? - that's called the lady's friend. it is kind of a millinery shop. it would've been, basically, women's clothing and all things they would wear.
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- well, obviously, a lot of repairs when you have century homes and century buildings, so. - oh, so this is, that is to repair all of these homes. - these are worker bees. - oh, okay. - it's not so much of an artisan shop, as it is-- - gotcha. - although, the men who work in there will actually demonstrate old time lathes, old time woodworking at some of our festivals. - i love that there's a red caboose. i always get excited, because my little town growing up, we had a red caboose. it was in the center of town, so when i see another one it reminds me of home. i get so excited. - well, red cabooses are no longer used, because trains don't use them anymore, so we were fortunate to acquire that. we have an old depot next to it, as well. so, we have a little bit of the transportation mode. we have a little bit of industry. we have a little of commercial. then we have residencies. - so, how does this work? when people come and they want to see these different home, do you give them tours?
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there is a fee involved, but we have interpreters, or guides, that will take them from building to building. we can actually construct the tour to fit their wishes and desires. generally, they're about an hour and a half to two hours long, but if you're very much into history, we can extend that, too. - is it open all year round? - we are open all year round, although we don't have public tours when it gets really cold, because we're not gonna have any customers, so. - i don't blame you. tle chilly out here now, just in the fall here. what a beautiful background and backdrop for people to come and visit and see. - this is one of the most beautiful settings in geauga county. as we look this way, we're looking east toward middlefield, which of course, is amish country, and as you look south, you look to a little hill called sugerloaf, which is the highest point in geauga county. so, you get a really beautiful view of the cuyahoga river valley, because that's one of
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very neat. i think a great stop for anybody to come and definitely check out when they stop by burton. - absolutely true. absolutely. - thanks, phil. - you're welcome. - i tell you, this is such a great escape from city life. you see woolly bears. you see cows. you see this behind you. i mean, where else are you gonna get an amazing view like this, besides a place like burton. the people are all so friendly. you know, when we were going from place to place, you wanna stay, okay, did you stop at this place? did you stop at that place? well, no, no, because there are so many great places to go to, we could only scratch the surface. so, there are so many great reason to come here, enjoy burton, enjoy the scenery, and just unwind. i'm natalie herbick, and i'll see you on the next
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