Powering up: Corn Fest ready to roll this weekend


Corn Festival is Friday through Sunday

Kenneth Miller, whose family has been operating a grist mill in Crittenden, Kentucky for 103 years, will be at this weekend’s Corn Festival grinding corn meal.

Kenneth Miller, whose family has been operating a grist mill in Crittenden, Kentucky for 103 years, will be at this weekend’s Corn Festival grinding corn meal.


Tom Barr | News Journal

The Granny’s Chicken & Noodles booth is always a popular stop at the Corn Festival, operated by the four families from Wilmington and Sabina comprising “Granny’s Kids.”


Tom Barr | News Journal

Tractors new and old and much more power equipment will be on display at the festival.


Tom Barr | News Journal

The huge Fairbanks-Morse engine will be fired up by the Antique Power Club several times a day throughout the weekend.


Tom Barr | News Journal

Clinton County residents Richard Cebula and Linda Cebula prepare to sell their wares including fox, coyote and raccoon furs, most of which were harvested in Clinton County.


Tom Barr | News Journal

The Granny’s Chicken & Noodles booth is always a popular stop at the Corn Festival, operated by the four families from Wilmington and Sabina comprising “Granny’s Kids.”


Tom Barr | News Journal

Working to prepare the windmill for the Corn Festival are Antique Power Club members Jim Campbell, left, and Randy Beekman, with some help from his grandson, Ari Beekman.


Tom Barr | News Journal

Brian Brown works Thursday to prepare the Murphy diesel engine for this weekend’s Corn Festival. The Antique Power Club brought the engine to Clinton County from the basement of Jewish Hospital in Cincinnati nearly 20 years ago. The 41st Annual Clinton County Corn Festival begins Friday and runs through Sunday at the fairgrounds in Wilmington featuring food, fun, entertainment, competitions and demonstrations throughout all three days. For more photos of Thursday’s festival prep, visit wnewsj.com.


Tom Barr | News Journal

Kenneth Miller, whose family has been operating a grist mill in Crittenden, Kentucky for 103 years, will be at this weekend’s Corn Festival grinding corn meal.

The Granny’s Chicken & Noodles booth is always a popular stop at the Corn Festival, operated by the four families from Wilmington and Sabina comprising “Granny’s Kids.”

Tractors new and old and much more power equipment will be on display at the festival.

The huge Fairbanks-Morse engine will be fired up by the Antique Power Club several times a day throughout the weekend.

Clinton County residents Richard Cebula and Linda Cebula prepare to sell their wares including fox, coyote and raccoon furs, most of which were harvested in Clinton County.

The Granny’s Chicken & Noodles booth is always a popular stop at the Corn Festival, operated by the four families from Wilmington and Sabina comprising “Granny’s Kids.”

Working to prepare the windmill for the Corn Festival are Antique Power Club members Jim Campbell, left, and Randy Beekman, with some help from his grandson, Ari Beekman.

Brian Brown works Thursday to prepare the Murphy diesel engine for this weekend’s Corn Festival. The Antique Power Club brought the engine to Clinton County from the basement of Jewish Hospital in Cincinnati nearly 20 years ago. The 41st Annual Clinton County Corn Festival begins Friday and runs through Sunday at the fairgrounds in Wilmington featuring food, fun, entertainment, competitions and demonstrations throughout all three days. For more photos of Thursday’s festival prep, visit wnewsj.com.

Kenneth Miller, whose family has been operating a grist mill in Crittenden, Kentucky for 103 years, will be at this weekend’s Corn Festival grinding corn meal.
https://www.wnewsj.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/22/2018/09/web1_grist-mill.jpgKenneth Miller, whose family has been operating a grist mill in Crittenden, Kentucky for 103 years, will be at this weekend’s Corn Festival grinding corn meal. Tom Barr | News Journal

The Granny’s Chicken & Noodles booth is always a popular stop at the Corn Festival, operated by the four families from Wilmington and Sabina comprising “Granny’s Kids.”
https://www.wnewsj.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/22/2018/09/web1_grannys-ingredients.jpgThe Granny’s Chicken & Noodles booth is always a popular stop at the Corn Festival, operated by the four families from Wilmington and Sabina comprising “Granny’s Kids.” Tom Barr | News Journal

Tractors new and old and much more power equipment will be on display at the festival.
https://www.wnewsj.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/22/2018/09/web1_DSC_0147.jpgTractors new and old and much more power equipment will be on display at the festival. Tom Barr | News Journal

The huge Fairbanks-Morse engine will be fired up by the Antique Power Club several times a day throughout the weekend.
https://www.wnewsj.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/22/2018/09/web1_fairbanks-morse-engine.jpgThe huge Fairbanks-Morse engine will be fired up by the Antique Power Club several times a day throughout the weekend. Tom Barr | News Journal

Clinton County residents Richard Cebula and Linda Cebula prepare to sell their wares including fox, coyote and raccoon furs, most of which were harvested in Clinton County.
https://www.wnewsj.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/22/2018/09/web1_fox-furs.jpgClinton County residents Richard Cebula and Linda Cebula prepare to sell their wares including fox, coyote and raccoon furs, most of which were harvested in Clinton County. Tom Barr | News Journal

The Granny’s Chicken & Noodles booth is always a popular stop at the Corn Festival, operated by the four families from Wilmington and Sabina comprising “Granny’s Kids.”
https://www.wnewsj.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/22/2018/09/web1_grannys-booth.jpgThe Granny’s Chicken & Noodles booth is always a popular stop at the Corn Festival, operated by the four families from Wilmington and Sabina comprising “Granny’s Kids.” Tom Barr | News Journal

Working to prepare the windmill for the Corn Festival are Antique Power Club members Jim Campbell, left, and Randy Beekman, with some help from his grandson, Ari Beekman.
https://www.wnewsj.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/22/2018/09/web1_windmill-workers.jpgWorking to prepare the windmill for the Corn Festival are Antique Power Club members Jim Campbell, left, and Randy Beekman, with some help from his grandson, Ari Beekman. Tom Barr | News Journal

Brian Brown works Thursday to prepare the Murphy diesel engine for this weekend’s Corn Festival. The Antique Power Club brought the engine to Clinton County from the basement of Jewish Hospital in Cincinnati nearly 20 years ago. The 41st Annual Clinton County Corn Festival begins Friday and runs through Sunday at the fairgrounds in Wilmington featuring food, fun, entertainment, competitions and demonstrations throughout all three days. For more photos of Thursday’s festival prep, visit wnewsj.com.
https://www.wnewsj.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/22/2018/09/web1_Brian-diesel-engine.jpgBrian Brown works Thursday to prepare the Murphy diesel engine for this weekend’s Corn Festival. The Antique Power Club brought the engine to Clinton County from the basement of Jewish Hospital in Cincinnati nearly 20 years ago. The 41st Annual Clinton County Corn Festival begins Friday and runs through Sunday at the fairgrounds in Wilmington featuring food, fun, entertainment, competitions and demonstrations throughout all three days. For more photos of Thursday’s festival prep, visit wnewsj.com. Tom Barr | News Journal
Corn Festival is Friday through Sunday