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Serving Wayne & Holmes Counties

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NOW THEN June 2017

Music Therapy Brings Songs & Smiles

INSIDE: Iron Chef 2017

A Tribute to Movie Dads CELEBRATING TODAY...REMEMBERING YESTERDAY


Fantastic Trips • Fantastic Value • Fantastic Memories GET AWAY TOURS 330–345–8573 2940 Armstrong Drive • Wooster, Ohio 44691

June 26-30

“MACKINAC ISLAND” Bus, 4 nights lodging, Bronner’s Christmas Wonderland, Carriage Tour, Grand Hotel, Tahquamenon Falls, Great Lakes Shipwreck Museum, and much more! $679 pp. dbl.

June 28

“AN AMERICAN IN PARIS” - Broadway show, State Theatre, Cleveland, Bus, Dinner & show. $135.00. Pp

July 4

“FIREWORKS ON THE GOODTIME III” - Cleveland, Bus, Dinner, Entertainment, & Fireworks! 3rd Deck $125pp. Pickups: Millersburg, Massillon, Wooster & Ashland.

July 11

“MOUNTAINEER CASINO” - Bus, $20 Freeplay, $35 Pickups: Millersburg, Ashland, Wooster & Massillon

July 19

“SOUND OF MUSIC” -Playhouse Square, Cleveland, $125 Bus, dinner & show

August 3

“PHIL DIRT & THE DOZERS” - 50’s, 60’s &70’s Rock & Roll! Bus, dinner & Show. $98.50 Pp

August 11-21

“SOUTH AFRICA ADVENTURE” 13 Days *Passport Required - Inclds. Roundtrip Airfare -CLE and Int’l. Air, 19 Meals, Local Guides, 2 Nights Victoria Falls, Zimbabwe, Botswana, 3 Nights Cape Town, Table Mountain Gondola Ride, Chobe River Sunset Cruise, Five Game Drives/Safaris, Wine Country & Tasting, Cape of Good Hope, Mabula Game Reserve and Kirtenbosch Botanical Gardens. Reg. Rate $6,295 pp double.

Oct. 30-Nov. 3 “CHICAGO” - Bus, 4 nights lodging, 8 meals, Museum of Science & Industry, 360 Chicago tour, skyline cruise, Navy Pier, Money Museum, Area casino, Tommy Gun’s Garage Dinner, $599 pp. Pickups: Massillon, Wooster, Ashland Nov. 7-15

“CROATIA EXPLORER” - Roundtrip Airfare, 12 meals, Professional Tour Director, Motorcoach Transportation, featuring Zagreb, Split, & Dubrovnik. $3295 pp dbl occ.

Nov. 9

“WICKED” - Broadway sensation. The untold story of the witches of Oz! Bus, dinner, & show. $125 pp.

Nov. 12-18

“BRANSON, MO” - Bus, motels, 8 shows, 14 meals, a museum, Fish Hatchery tour of Christmas Lights. $795 pp. Dbl. Occ. $905 Single occ.

August 16

“MOTOWN THE MUSICAL” - Bus, dinner & show. Playhouse Square $125 pp

August 17-25

“PACIFIC COAST ADVENTURE” - Inclds. Airfare, Bus, hotels, 11 meals, Tours of Seattle, Pike Place Market, Portland, Oregon Dunes & Buggy Tour, Crater Lake, Redwood Park, San Francisco & Fishermans Wharf. $2749. Pp dbl.

December 17

“SMOKY MOUNTAIN ENTERTAINER TN” Bus, 3 nights lodging, 5 shows, Smoky Mountain tour, Gatlinburg, Old Mill Complex, Ole Smoky Tennessee Moonshine, and much more! $499 pp. dbl.

February 2-17

“PANAMA CANAL CRUISE” - includes roundtrip airfare, 14 night cruise on the Norwegian Star, Inside Stateroom $3399 pp, dbl, Ocean View Stateroom $3599 pp, dbl., Ocean View with Balcony $3999 pp. dbl.

February 15

“RIVERDANCE” - 20th Anniversary World Tour, Bus, dinner, show, $125 pp. Pickups: Massillon, Wooster and Ashland

August 27-30

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“COLORADO ROCKIES BY RR” Roundtrip airfare, hotel, Tour Director, bus, Colorado Rockies, Two Rail Experiences, Rocky Mountain, Arches, Dead Horse, Canyonlands, Mesa Verde National Parks, Cliff Dwellings, and much more! $3350 pp. dbl.

Oct. 4-17

Sept. 10

“TEXAS TENORS” - Mentor, bus, dinner & show $120 pp.

Sept. 16-25

“CANADA & NEW ENGLAND” - Inclds. Bus, 2 nights hotel, 7 nights onboard Crown Princess, 25 meals, all shore excursions, all admission fees. *Passport Required - New York, Newport, Boston, Bar Harbor, Acadia National Park, Maine, St. John - New Brunswick, Halifax - Nova Scotia, and World Trade Center Memorial. Inside Stateroom: $2,499 Oceanview Stateroom: $2,999 and Balcony Stateroom: $3,399

Sept. 24-30

“CAPE COD” Bus, 6 nights lodging, Escorted tours of Provincetown, Chatham, Boston Market, Plymouth Rock, Historic Sandwich, Kennedy Memorial, and much more! $729 pp. dbl.

Oct. 1-6

“GREAT TRAINS” - 6 days, roundtrip airfare, hotels, Tour Director, Two Rail Journeys, Grand Canyon Nat’l Park, Oak Creek Canyon, Sedona Trolley Tour, Jerome, Montezuma Castle, Chapel of the Holy Cross and much more! $2325 pp dbl.

December 4-6 “MIRACLE OF CHRISTMAS” - Lancaster, PA, Bus, motels, 4 meals, plus American Music Theatre Home for the Holidays. $419 pp. dbl. occ. “SHOJI TABUCHI” - Mentor Performing Arts, Bus, dinner & show $120 pp.

Upcoming 2018 Events

Feb. 27-Mar 15 “AUSTRALIA & NEW ZEALAND” - roundtrip airfare, 23 meals, Tour Director, Bus, Cairns, Great Barrier Reef, Sydney, Melbourne, Waitomo Glow Worm Caves, Canberra, and much more. $7495 pp. dbl. November 7-15 “PERU & MACHU PICCHU” - roundtrip airfare, 16 meals, local trip expert, minicoach and rail transportation, Machu Picchu, Cuzco, & Lima, The Sacred Valley, Sacsayhuaman Ruins, Ollantaytambo Fortress and much more! $4495 pp. dbl.

We travel not to escape life, but for life not to escape.


CONTENTS

Now & Then

08 11 15

Music Therapy

Music Therapy Brings Songs & Smiles

Grilling

Grilling Foods to Be Safe and Healthy

Health

How to Chose the Right Cosmetic Products

Now & Then

02 04 10 14 18

8

WELLNESS

LIFESTYLE

Looking Back

News From the Past

Movies

A Tribute to Movie Dads

Furniture

How to Clean and Prepare Outdoor Furniture

Car Tips

How to Avoid Hot Weather Automotive Breakdowns

Event

Loving Limes 2017 Iron Chef Event To Benefit The Volunteer Guardianship Association

Now & Then

06 07 12 16 20 22 23

Puzzle

INSIDE

Word Search

Puzzle

Crossword

Discover Downtown Wooster Calendar of Events Things to do in our area

Recipes Did You Know? The Last Word Serving Wayne & Holmes Counties


Looking Back

Then

Somewhat of a rural skyscraper, this six-story barn was constructed on the Muncy poultry farm on Prarie Lane in 1944, a mile north of Moreland. All the lumber that was used was cut from a woods on the Muncy farm.

Local News July 9, 1944: All bicycle operators are cautioned to note that next week is the time when licenses for their vehicles will be issued. A schedule for those in various parts of the city to report at the rear of the fire department, was published yesterday, and bicyclists are asked to observe this schedule as closely as possible. Any member of the family may take the bicycle license if the owner or operator finds it inconvenient, but the vehicle itself must be presented for inspection. The bicycles will be inspected by firemen and licenses will be issued under the direction of the Wooster Automobile Club at 25 cents each. July 12, 1944: Northeastern Ohio residents are either developing highly vivid imaginations in the hot sunlight or else there's a crying need for a first class Tarzan in the area. The “Penninsula Python” has been reported popping in and out of the underbrush in Summit County for the past six weeks and has eluded capture by safaris of villagers. Today, there's a chimpanzee-like beast reported loose in Elyria. The animal was reported twice to Elyria police headquarters by both boys and adults who described it as hairy and as large as a huge dog.

Now & Then • 2

July 20, 1944: Folks who travel west of Wooster along the Lincoln Highway have noticed two trolley cars being mounted on solid foundations on the north side of the road, west of town. Yes, these are really street cars. E.E. Palmer, the door plate man, owns them. One of them, the one with the larger windows, was the Josephine, private car of the president of the electric line running from Cleveland to Canton and other points. It was named after the wife of the president, and bought by Mr. Palmer some time ago. For a long time it stood in the rear of the Palmer apartments. The other car was used as a home for quite a spell. Foundations are being constructed under the cars. One car will be used as a workhouse and office and the other will be Mr. Palmer's home. At least that is his present intention. In between the two is a concrete stand. This will house Mr. Palmer's celebrated locomotive, built on an automobile body. Mr. Palmer promises to exhibit the locomotive.


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OFFICE Spectrum Publications 212 E. Liberty St. • Wooster, OH 44691 330-264-1125 or 800-686-2958 editor@spectrumpubs.com A Division of GateHouse Media ©Copyright Spectrum Publications 2017

Now & Then is a monthly magazine published mid-month and distributed at drop sites throughout Wayne & Holmes Counties. It is meant to enlighten, entertain and encourage our mature readers. If you wish to submit an article or offer a suggestion, please feel free to contact us. We look forward to hearing from you.

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Movies

A Tribute to Movie Dads

Article by RANDY WILSON NOW & THEN CONTRIBUTOR

Fathers have been important figures in the movies for many, many years and Hollywood has shown us all kinds of father/son and father/daughter relationships throughout those years. Here’s a look at some of my personal favorite movie dads most of which are available on DVD. “On Golden Pond” with Henry Fonda, Katharine Hepburn, Jane Fonda, Dabney Coleman and Doug McKeon is the story of Norman Thayer (Fonda) an 80-year-old retired teacher preoccupied with death, whose birthday celebration only triggers his fear of old age and dying. Hepburn is Ethel, Norman’s devoted wife, who dutifully contends with her husband’s cantankerous moods and encompassing anxiety. Jane, in her only film appearance with her father, plays the couples alienated daughter vying for her father’s affection. The film won Best Actress and Best Actor awards for Hepubrn and Fonda. “On Golden Pond” is a movie to ponder and always keep in your heart.

Now & Then • 4

Peter Bogdanovich’s triumphant follow-up to “The Last Picture Show” and “What’s Up Doc,” his two other classics, is, unfortunately, his last great work. “Paper Moon,” with Ryan O’Neal and Tatum O’Neal, Madeline Kahn, P.J. Johnson and John Hillerman, is one of the most charming comedies of the 1970s. Papa Ryan and Oscar winner Tatum star as Depression-era Bible-selling grifters working their way through the Midwest. Kahn, Johnson and Hillerman all provide excellent support. Gregory Peck won an Oscar for his outstanding performance as Southern lawyer Atticus Finch in the brilliantly realized courtroom drama “To Kill a Mockingbird.” Based on the best-selling novel by Harper Lee, the film is seen through the eyes of Finch’s young daughter, Scout (Mary Badham), and recounts her days as a youth in 1930s Georgia as well as following her father’s court case in which he defends a black man accused of rape. “To Kill a Mockingbird” is one of the greatest of all American films. “Da” with Martin Sheen, Bernard Hughes and


William Hickey has Hughes reprising his awardwinning stage role in this endearing adaptation about a man (Sheen) who returns to his native Ireland for his estranged father’s funeral; coming to terms with his deceased parent when the man materializes after the funeral. The movie is a rewarding, funny examination of familial responsibilities and misgivings. James Dean gives an affecting and sincere performance as a rebel with a cause in the Elia Kazan classic “East of Eden.” Based on John Steinbeck’s novel, this was Dean’s starring debut as a misunderstood youth, yearning for his father’s approval while searching for the truth about his mysteriously absent mother. The 1950 comedy “Father of the Bride” with Spencer Tracy, Joan Bennett, Elizabeth Taylor, Billie Burke, Leo G. Carroll and Russ Tamblyn is a delightful family comedy. Tracy may have proved the inspiration for every sitcom father who has ever had to deal with a teen-ager but few have done it better. The story follows father Tracy and mother Bennett readying for daughter Taylor’s wedding. It’s hard to believe someone could be so funny just lifting an eyebrow. One of my top 10 favorite films of all time is the 1979 film “The Great Santini” with Robert Duvall, Michael O’Keefe, Blythe Danner and David Keith. Bull Meechum (Duvall) is one of nature’s hard cases, an ace Marine fighter pilot so adept at his lethal trade that they call him “The Great Santini.” But now it’s peacetime 1962. And more at home playing “top gun” in the cockpit than playing father in his own living room, he’s become that most useless of all figures; a warrior without a war. Based on Pat Conroy’s bestselling autobiographical novel, “The Great Santini’s battleground is the family home, with Meechem’s objective to mold his oldest son in his own rigid image. As 18-year-old Ben Meechum, struggling to become his own man against his old man’s iron will, Michael O’Keefe earned a Best Supporting Actor nomination. As Lillian Meechum, wife, mother, emotional anchor of the family and unwilling referee in the father/son battles for position, Blythe Danner provides a warmth and grace vital to the film’s undercurrent of gentle humanity. The very real family feeling combine with Duvall’s towering performance to make “The Great Santini” soar in your memory long after the film is over. “October Sky,” another favorite of mine, is the inspirational, warm-hearted real-life story of making one’s dream come true against insurmountable odds.

Set in 1957 in a coal mining town in West Virginia, the tale follows Homer Hickam (Jake Gyllenhaal), whose fascination with the launch of Sputnik and building of rockets is his way out of the mines. The entire cast is excellent, though Homer’s strict father (Chris Cooper) with whom Homer is continually at odds with over his future stands out. Sean Connery is an absolute delight as the father of Indy in “Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade.” Harrison Ford is dashing as ever as Indy, off in search of both the Holy Grail and his missing father. Connery is a timid scholarly type not really prepared for his son’s more dangerous escapades. The humor and pace is fast and furious and Indy’s old enemies—the Nazis—are back to do battle once again. The father/son relationship really works in this film. Finally, while home video didn’t exist when my father was with us, I’m positive if it had, a satellite dish would have replaced our UHF antenna, a big screen TV would have replaced the console color TV he was so proud of, a DVD player would have been needed to enhance the Dolby digital surround sound system that he would have had, a camcorder would have replaced the Kodak Instamatic at our birthday parties, school functions and family vacations and of course, a Zane Grey (his favorite) library of DVDs. While Dad didn’t go to many movies at the theatre, he did like his television even though many times it meant watching with his eyes closed. It’s not that he wasn’t interested in what was happening on the screen, it was the long, endless hours of working the farm. I’m sure he would have liked to have seen the end of many a program. When thinking about the idea of going to a store to pick out a movie and then taking it back, I can almost hear “It’s the damnedest thing I ever heard of,” as his reaction!

Happy Father’s Day, Dad. Even though you’re not here to celebrate with us, I know you’re still watching. Here’s looking at you kid. Now & Then • 5


Find the words hidden vertically, horizontally & diagonally throughout the puzzle.

BAY BEACHES BOARDWALK CONCH COVER UP CRAB CURRENT DOCK DRIFTWOOD DUNES FLIP-FLOPS ISLAND

Now & Then • 6

JELLYFISH KITES LIFEGUARD OCEAN PIER SANDBAR SAND CASTLE SCUBA SEAGULL SHELLS SHORE SNORKLE

STARFISH SUNGLASSES SUNSCREEN SURFBOARD SWIM SWIMSUIT TAFFY TAN TIDAL TOWELS VOLLEYBALL WAVES


C R O S S W O R D puzzle 12. Utter obscenities 13. Hebrew unit of measurement 17. Morse code term 19. Home to the witch trials 20. One who is older 21. Closes violently 25. Unaffiliated 29. Tag the runner 31. Trickeries 32. Polynesian island group 33. Immoralities CLUES ACROSS 1. Neither 4. Edema (archaic) 10. Geological time 11. Confidence 12. Cerium 14. Virtual audio cable 15. World’s longest river 16. A way to inform 18. Agents of one’s downfall 22. Secretly follow 23. Put into a position 24. Of the desert 26. And (Latin) 27. Spanish city 28. Over there (archaic) 30. Regard 31. Midway between south and southeast 34. Entrap 36. Married woman 37. A place to explore 39. Assist, usually in some wrongdoing 40. Arab ruler

41. Centiliter 42. To which 48. “The Friendly Island” 50. Inspire with love 51. Being cheeky to 52. Up 53. Middle Eastern country 54. Compass point that is one point north of due east 55. Thus 56. Covered 58. Brew 59. Enter hostilely 60. Type of bulb CLUES DOWN 1. American state 2. Speaker 3. Courses for cars 4. Deutschmark 5. Beloved “Dubliner” 6. Countries of Asia 7. Hands have them 8. Came down as ice pellets 9. Thou

35. Extremely delicate 38. Gradual destruction 41. North American country 43. Provide the means to do 44. Fell down on 45. Emergency medical services 46. __ the line 47. Church booklet 49. Russian ballet 56. Hello 57. Delaware

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Now & Then • 7


Music Therapy

Mus

ic Th

erap

y Br

ings

Songs & Smiles

Article & Photos by EMILY RUMES NOW & THEN WRITER

E

thel Shankland (maiden name Messner) first held a guitar in her hands when she was in her 20s. Now in her 90s, those same hands are still able to bring music to her ears, with the help of a student music therapist from The College of Wooster named Adam Hirsch. Ethel is still singing and learning with private music lessons from Adam at the Wayne County Care Center. Ethel's first job was with the ToyKraft company in Wooster in screen printing. When Toy-Kraft closed, she went to Frito-Lay, working the second shift on the line. During her 33 years there, she would begin working as a tester for the potato chips, examining Frito-Lay products for their quality, salt content and anything else that would need checked before they were sent from the factory to our grocery store shelves. According to Ethel's niece, Marni Jankowski, Ethel's entire family had always been musical. The Messner and Musselman families grew up together.

Now & Then • 8

With a grandmother that played piano, Wayne County Care Center. They are everyone would gather around and taking such good care of her and the pick up an instrument or sing along music therapy was just the icing on the when family played together. cake.” Starting to work with Ethel in the fall Ethel also loves when a whole band of 2016, Hirsch recognized that she had of students from the college comes in an incredible musical ear. He would and plays. She sings along with them work with her on singing the song and later on during the day, she can together as he played the piano, at times be heard humming and harmonizing, incorporating the guitar as he held the chord and then Ethel would strum. Larry's Music was able to restring Ehtel's own guitar, which had been used for many years by different members of the family. “The interaction with music is so good for Ethel,” added Marni. Ethel Shankland, a resident at Wayne County Care “She is doing Center, picks up the guitar during her lesson with Adam a Student Music Therapist from The College of really well at the Hirsch, Wooster.


working on a new tune.

she is recalling a trip with her husband Orrin, one of the stops they made around the U.S. together, listening to her favorite country music along the way. A smile, a memory, like music from another room coming to her in the notes and the twangs of tightening strings and fingers sliding along the frets.

Hirsch says he is, "Very lucky to be able to work with Ethel."

Christopher N. Finney Christopher N. Finney Robert A. Stutzman Robert A. Stutzman Ronald E. Holtman Of Counsel Ronald E. Holtman Of Counsel

WO-10518216

remembering the tune she heard earlier and perhaps hoping to share some of the joy she has with the people that pass her in the hall. “I feel very lucky to work with Ethel,” said Hirsch. “I teach her music, bring songs, and Music and singing are the icing on we talk about the songs she likes and the cake for Ethel. knows. You can see that she loves the music and afterwards she has a joy and a happiness that stays with her that day.” Some of Ethel's favorite tunes are “Amazing Grace” and “When The Saints Go Marching In.” They've also worked on “Michael Row The Boat Ashore” and “My Bonnie Lies Over The Ocean.” When you see the smile in Ethel's eyes as Hirsch sings “Hello Ethel!” and asks, “How are you doing this morning?” you can see the therapeutic element of music first hand and realize just how much it means to her to be singing with someone again. Marni's brother still sings and was in a country/rock band for awhile, Marni's sister works at the local radio station and her brother's son was the lead in the Sound of Music at the high school this past year. This love for music and natural talent in Ethel's family is something that they will all continue to find joy in sharing with others for many years to come. As Hirsch tunes the guitar, Ethel sits with her hands folded, waiting patiently. Perhaps she is thinking about an evening when she sat down, guitar in hand, to play with her brother. She tells everyone that he wasn't bad, but that With a system of color coding on she was definitely the the keys and Adam's help, Ethel is better player. Maybe

Now & Then • 9


Furniture

How to Clean and Prepare Outdoor Furniture for the Season

A

s temperatures rise, people increasingly venture outdoors to soak up the sun, enjoy the mild breezes and entertain under the open sky. Clean and comfortable furniture can make outdoor entertaining that much more enjoyable. After months in storage or nestled under protective tarps, outdoor furniture likely needs a good cleaning before it’s put to the test once again. Mildew may have formed, insects may be hiding out within cushions or other crevices and dirt may have accumulated — even if the furniture was cleaned before being stored away. Experts recommend cleaning outdoor furniture between three and four times per year to keep it in optimal condition. Before cleaning, determine the material your furniture is made of, as some cleaning products may not be safe for all materials. When in doubt, read the care tags on cushions and other products or refer back to the original packaging for cleaning instructions. Always test a cleaning solution in an inconspicuous area first. The following are some additional general furniture cleaning guidelines. Wood Wood comes in many varieties, from hard and softwoods to wicker furniture. Mild oil-based soaps and products geared especially to cleaning wood can be handy. On wicker and painted woods, it may be best to dilute the solutions before use. Hardwood furniture and built-in decking structures may benefit from annual sanding and then reapplication of a protective finish to maintain the look of the wood for long periods of time. Plastic resin Commercial cleansers may be too harsh to use on plastic resin furniture. Before risking discoloration or

Now & Then • 10

scratching, try some ingredients that are may be lying around the house. For example, use a wet sponge dipped in baking soda as a mild abrasive to clean resin. Just be sure to thoroughly rinse off the powdery residue afterward. Automatic dishwasher detergent mixed with a gallon of warm water also may do the trick. The detergent contains a mild bleaching agent that will not cause damage like straight bleach. Glass Dish detergent and general home cleaning solutions work well on glass surfaces. Remember to clean all sides, including bottom-facing areas. After cleaning, use vinegar or a glass cleaning solution and a microfiber cloth to produce a streak-free shine. Outdoor cushions Outdoor fabrics are derived from different materials. However, this general-purpose recipe, courtesy of the DIY Network, may help clean many outdoor fabrics. Mix 1 teaspoon dishwashing detergent, 1 quart warm water and 1 tablespoon borax together. Saturate a sponge and use it to wash the cushions. Let it sit for 15 minutes and then spray it off with a high-force hose. Stand the cushions on their edges to dry outdoors. Remember, vinegar can help inhibit mildew growth. Therefore, keep a bottle of diluted vinegar around to spray on plastic mesh and furniture that gets wet from the rain or a pool. Store outdoor furniture away from inclement weather whenever possible to prolong its life.


Grilling

P

Grilling Foods to Be Safe and Healthy

eople rely on indoor and outdoor grills to prepare foods all year long. Not only can menu items made on the grill taste delicious, but they also may be healthier than foods cooked via other methods. When done correctly, grilling is a versatile way to cook tasty foods relatively quickly. One of the challenges of cooking over high, open heat is the difficulty in determining just how long to keep foods over the flame. Take them off too soon and they may be undercooked. Wait too long and items may be dry and charred. Use these tips to make grilling easy and safe. Preheat and prepare the grill Be sure to preheat the grill to between 400 F and 500 F. Use a nonstick spray on the grates while the grill is heating. This way foods will not stick and create a mess that will ultimately require considerable cleaning. Buy a meat thermometer One of the easiest ways to take the guesswork out of grilling is to use a meat thermometer. By knowing internal temperatures in a few seconds, grillmasters can have juicy foods that are cooked to the correct temperature so foodborne illnesses do not become a problem. Cooking by sight is inaccurate, as the outside of the food may look well done even though the inside is still pink. Thermometers allow cooks to avoid cutting open foods to check doneness, spilling out tasty juices in the process. The U.S. Department of Agriculture advises on minimal internal temperatures for meats and poultry (https:// www.fsis.usda.gov/wps/portal/fsis/topics/food-safety-education/get-answers/food-safety-fact-sheets/safe-foodhandling/safe-minimum-internal-temperature-chart/ct_ index). Keep in mind that food continues to cook when it is taken off the grill. Therefore, removing a few minutes before it has reached a certain temperature is ideal. Fish is fast Don’t avoid grilling fish because of its delicacy. Using wood planks or any of the newer grilling gadgets available can keep flaky fish from falling through the grates. Plus, fish is an ideal go-to when one is really short on cooking time. If necessary, experiment with varieties of fish that are durable, such as salmon or tuna.

Leave an empty spot Have an unheated area of the grill or one that is set to a low temperature so there is somewhere to move food if a flare-up occurs or if something is cooking too fast. This is also a good spot to finish foods that may need a little more time over indirect heat — such as burgers that require melted cheese. Use sauce at the end Avoid charring foods by using sugary sauces toward the end of cooking. Otherwise, the sauce can burn quickly and contribute to potentially carcinogenic char. Grilling can be made easier with a few tricks of the trade. The results will be delicious, healthy and safe to enjoy.

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Tuesday, 7-8 p.m. Downtown Wooster Celebrate a glorious 4th with the annual Community Pops Concert, presented by Main Street

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Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

Thursday, 6-10 p.m. Wayne County Humane Society Muddy’s 335 E. Liberty St, Wooster

July 20 Wayne County Historical Society Summer Community Band

Thursday, 7-8:30 p.m. Sponsored by: The

Shreve Orrville acS 3-iTem Pizza! $ 99 Books 690Street W. Main St. 275 N. Market 304 W. High St. 223 West Liberty 11Market 115 South St. Medium Authentic Chicago Cards & Stationery Ohio 44691 330-698-0555 Wooster, 330-567-3278 330-682-8200 330-262-2012 Style 3-Item Pizza Apple Creek Shreve Orrville Toys & Games 330-264-7119 330-698-0555 330-567-3278 330-682-8200 Rittman Wooster Monday thru Friday: 9:30$am to99 6:00 pm 99 Rittman Wooster The Wooster$Book Company am to 5:00 pm 94 N.Saturday Main9:30St. 801 W. Old Lincoln Way 9 330-925-3278 330-264-3278 205 West Liberty St • Downtown Wooster Sunday (Apr.-Dec.) 12 noon to 5:00 pm 330-925-3278 330-264-3278 330-262-1688 • 800-982-6651

Now & Then • 12

acS 3-iTem Pizza!

Donations Always Needed • Estates Accepted

Fine Ladies Clothing & Accessories, Gently Used Furniture & Antiques, Artwork • Mirrors • China & Glassware Gift Certificates Available All profits go to Life Care Hospice Greater Wayne County to provide an ongoing source of revenue for patient care in Wayne County

Medium Authentic Chicago Style 3-Item Pizza

WO-10542662

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

Large 3-Item Pizza

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

WO-10542654

9

large 3-iTem Pizza!

GRAND G! OPENIN

690 W. Main St.

94 N. Main St.

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

www.everythingrubbermaidstore.com

WO-10523861

275 N. Market

304 W. High St.

801 W. Old Lincoln Way

WO-10542863

(Across from Library) Downtown Wooster

WO-10542650

Any Flash Pizza, Two Small Pieces Of Cheese Bread & A 20oz Pepsi

FEATURING

Murr Printing and Graphics Large Buckeye St., Wooster, OH 44691 3-Item Pizza 201 N.330-264-2223 • 800-562-8004

Since 1947 419 S. Market St. Wooster

Wooster and the Ohio Light Opera Orchestra & Chorus. Bring a chair, watch the concert and still have plenty of time to see fireworks at the Kinney Fields. Rain location: McGaw Chapel Sponsored by the Ohio Light Opera & Main Street Wooster, Inc.

GREAT DEALS

Tuesday, 6–7:30 pm

Any Two The price of the class is $28 plus Tues-Fri:Large 11a-11p Pizzastax per person and the menu

$

+ Tax

July 13 Christmas In July

Thursday, 7-8:30 p.m. Sponsored by: The Daily Record and Sprenger Health Care Systems

WELCOME TO

3 5 9 W. L i b e r t y S t . • Wo o s t e r

4

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

June 27 Summer Sauces with YEARS! Deb Geler @ TODAY’S KITCHEN Store Two Pizza SPecial!

Sat: 3p-Midnight

+ Tax

M - F 10:00 - 8:00 Sat 10:00 - 6:00 Sun 12:00 - 5:00 verticalrunnerwooster.com

Daily Record and Sprenger Healthcare Systems

RAY CROW

CLEANERS

July 27 Taste of Downtown Wooster

Thursday, 6-9 p.m. Sponsored by: Farmers National Bank

August 18 Concert/Cruise In

Friday, 7-9:30 p.m. “GL Band” Sponsored by: D+S Distribution and Long, Cook, & Samsa, CPAs

150 North Grant St., Wooster, Ohio

330-262-5010

WO-10542868

4

99

Taco Salad & 20oz Pepsi

Now a Second Location at Buehler’s Milltown

Signature

Denture Studio and Laboratory Denture Studio & Laboratory

• FREE Consulation to diagnose & evaluate your denture problems • Affordable dentures, partials • Our practice is devoted only & completely to dentures & partials • Same day repairs & relines WO-10542874

+ Tax

6” Italian Sub & A 20oz Pepsi

John R. Dawe, D.D.S. General Dentist & Associates (330) 264-7226• www.signaturedentures.com 567 North Market St. • Wooster, Ohio 44691

Schmid’s Theresa Chewning AVON Independent Sales Rep 243 E Liberty St Ste 8 Wooster, OH 44691 330-601-0243

160 S. Columbus Rd. • Wooster, OH 44691 Phone: 330-262-8821 • Fax: 330-262-9772 M-F 8am to 5:30pm •Sat. 8am-5pm Closed Sunday & Holidays www.hometownhardware.doitbest.com Email: hometown1775@hometownhdw.com OH License # 12031 WO-10542864

330-749-7950 www.youravon.com/cmchewning WO-10542869

Service in Hours Not Days! tm

WOOSTER 330-264-2040 ASHLAND 419-289-8457

WO-10542656

4

Any Flash Pizza, Two Small Pieces Of Cheese Bread & A 20oz Pepsi

SMETZER’S TIRE CENTERS

• Boar’s Head Meats & Cheeses • Imported & Local Cheeses

Family Owned & Operated www.smetzertire.com 352 W. Liberty, Wooster • PH. 264-9901 WO-10542867

238 N. Hillcrest, Wooster • PH. 264-1055

We Service ALL Makes & Models with Service In Hours NOT DAYS!!!

• Specialty Market

244 S. Market Street, Wooster German, Hungarian, Full & American Favorites Bar Lunch & Dinner Mon. - Sat. www.thehenrystation.com 330.264.2226

Deli & Catering 144 W. Liberty St. 330-262-0880

• Impressive Craft Beer Selection

Catering & Delivery Available WO-10542875

LUNCH TIME SPECIALS!

WO-10542872

D$ iscover 99 $

* Call for details!

www.spoon-market.com E-Mail: thefolks@spoon-market.com

Now & Then • 13


D owntown Wooster $ 99

June 16 Concert/Cruise In

WO-10542643

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

Mon-Sat 10am-8pm Sun 12-5pm

extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order Scallion ButterExcludes may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations expires 11/30/12. of Prepayment at only, the time registration is needed and must be made no later than Friday, June 23. To register, call the store at 330.601.1331

Friday, 7-9:30 p.m. “SOBOS” Sponsored by: Buehler’s Fresh Foods, 300 Tire & Auto, and Bob’s Italian Sausages

June 29 Air National Guard Band of the Northeast

IN DOWNTOWN WOOSTER FOR OVER

WO-10542645

19

330-264-6263

July 4 Ohio Light Opera LUNCH TIME SPECIALS! Community $ 99 $ 99 4 Pops$Concert 499 4 otts

planned is:Spicy Peanut 99being Sauce, Garlic Vinaigrette and Soy

just for you! M

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

WOOSTER large 3-iTem GLASS CO. Pizza!

11

www.woosterglass.com

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

WO-10542652

1-800-421-5834 Visit us on the web

99 WO-10542647

$

330-262-8986

Fax 330-262-1628 Hours: Monday-Friday 8:30-5:30; Saturday 9:30-12 noon www.murrprinting.com GRAND ! G OPENIN

+ Tax

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

oils & more

50 varieties of Extra Virgin Olive Oils and Balsamic Vinegars.

Stop In & Taste! Two Pizza SPecial! WO-10542660 Any Two

137 W. Liberty St. Downtown Wooster Large Pizzas 330.601.1645 • mottsombf.com

19

$

99

Hours: Tue-Fri 10-5; Sat 10-3 • Visa & Mastercard Welcome

6” Italian Sub & A 20oz Pepsi

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

Apple Creek

Taco Salad & 20oz Pepsi

+ Tax

+ Tax

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

Tuesday, 7-8 p.m. Downtown Wooster Celebrate a glorious 4th with the annual Community Pops Concert, presented by Main Street

GREAT DEALS just for you!

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

Thursday, 6-10 p.m. Wayne County Humane Society Muddy’s 335 E. Liberty St, Wooster

July 20 Wayne County Historical Society Summer Community Band

Thursday, 7-8:30 p.m. Sponsored by: The

Shreve Orrville acS 3-iTem Pizza! $ 99 Books 690Street W. Main St. 275 N. Market 304 W. High St. 223 West Liberty 11Market 115 South St. Medium Authentic Chicago Cards & Stationery Ohio 44691 330-698-0555 Wooster, 330-567-3278 330-682-8200 330-262-2012 Style 3-Item Pizza Apple Creek Shreve Orrville Toys & Games 330-264-7119 330-698-0555 330-567-3278 330-682-8200 Rittman Wooster Monday thru Friday: 9:30$am to99 6:00 pm 99 Rittman Wooster The Wooster$Book Company am to 5:00 pm 94 N.Saturday Main9:30St. 801 W. Old Lincoln Way 9 330-925-3278 330-264-3278 205 West Liberty St • Downtown Wooster Sunday (Apr.-Dec.) 12 noon to 5:00 pm 330-925-3278 330-264-3278 330-262-1688 • 800-982-6651

Now & Then • 12

acS 3-iTem Pizza!

Donations Always Needed • Estates Accepted

Fine Ladies Clothing & Accessories, Gently Used Furniture & Antiques, Artwork • Mirrors • China & Glassware Gift Certificates Available All profits go to Life Care Hospice Greater Wayne County to provide an ongoing source of revenue for patient care in Wayne County

Medium Authentic Chicago Style 3-Item Pizza

WO-10542662

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

Large 3-Item Pizza

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

WO-10542654

9

large 3-iTem Pizza!

GRAND G! OPENIN

690 W. Main St.

94 N. Main St.

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

www.everythingrubbermaidstore.com

WO-10523861

275 N. Market

304 W. High St.

801 W. Old Lincoln Way

WO-10542863

(Across from Library) Downtown Wooster

WO-10542650

Any Flash Pizza, Two Small Pieces Of Cheese Bread & A 20oz Pepsi

FEATURING

Murr Printing and Graphics Large Buckeye St., Wooster, OH 44691 3-Item Pizza 201 N.330-264-2223 • 800-562-8004

Since 1947 419 S. Market St. Wooster

Wooster and the Ohio Light Opera Orchestra & Chorus. Bring a chair, watch the concert and still have plenty of time to see fireworks at the Kinney Fields. Rain location: McGaw Chapel Sponsored by the Ohio Light Opera & Main Street Wooster, Inc.

GREAT DEALS

Tuesday, 6–7:30 pm

Any Two The price of the class is $28 plus Tues-Fri:Large 11a-11p Pizzastax per person and the menu

$

+ Tax

July 13 Christmas In July

Thursday, 7-8:30 p.m. Sponsored by: The Daily Record and Sprenger Health Care Systems

WELCOME TO

3 5 9 W. L i b e r t y S t . • Wo o s t e r

4

Excludes extra cheese. Delivery charges &/or minimum order may apply. “Loaded Crust” extra charge. With coupon, not valid with any other offers, valid at participating locations only, expires 11/30/12.

June 27 Summer Sauces with YEARS! Deb Geler @ TODAY’S KITCHEN Store Two Pizza SPecial!

Sat: 3p-Midnight

+ Tax

M - F 10:00 - 8:00 Sat 10:00 - 6:00 Sun 12:00 - 5:00 verticalrunnerwooster.com

Daily Record and Sprenger Healthcare Systems

RAY CROW

CLEANERS

July 27 Taste of Downtown Wooster

Thursday, 6-9 p.m. Sponsored by: Farmers National Bank

August 18 Concert/Cruise In

Friday, 7-9:30 p.m. “GL Band” Sponsored by: D+S Distribution and Long, Cook, & Samsa, CPAs

150 North Grant St., Wooster, Ohio

330-262-5010

WO-10542868

4

99

Taco Salad & 20oz Pepsi

Now a Second Location at Buehler’s Milltown

Signature

Denture Studio and Laboratory Denture Studio & Laboratory

• FREE Consulation to diagnose & evaluate your denture problems • Affordable dentures, partials • Our practice is devoted only & completely to dentures & partials • Same day repairs & relines WO-10542874

+ Tax

6” Italian Sub & A 20oz Pepsi

John R. Dawe, D.D.S. General Dentist & Associates (330) 264-7226• www.signaturedentures.com 567 North Market St. • Wooster, Ohio 44691

Schmid’s Theresa Chewning AVON Independent Sales Rep 243 E Liberty St Ste 8 Wooster, OH 44691 330-601-0243

160 S. Columbus Rd. • Wooster, OH 44691 Phone: 330-262-8821 • Fax: 330-262-9772 M-F 8am to 5:30pm •Sat. 8am-5pm Closed Sunday & Holidays www.hometownhardware.doitbest.com Email: hometown1775@hometownhdw.com OH License # 12031 WO-10542864

330-749-7950 www.youravon.com/cmchewning WO-10542869

Service in Hours Not Days! tm

WOOSTER 330-264-2040 ASHLAND 419-289-8457

WO-10542656

4

Any Flash Pizza, Two Small Pieces Of Cheese Bread & A 20oz Pepsi

SMETZER’S TIRE CENTERS

• Boar’s Head Meats & Cheeses • Imported & Local Cheeses

Family Owned & Operated www.smetzertire.com 352 W. Liberty, Wooster • PH. 264-9901 WO-10542867

238 N. Hillcrest, Wooster • PH. 264-1055

We Service ALL Makes & Models with Service In Hours NOT DAYS!!!

• Specialty Market

244 S. Market Street, Wooster German, Hungarian, Full & American Favorites Bar Lunch & Dinner Mon. - Sat. www.thehenrystation.com 330.264.2226

Deli & Catering 144 W. Liberty St. 330-262-0880

• Impressive Craft Beer Selection

Catering & Delivery Available WO-10542875

LUNCH TIME SPECIALS!

WO-10542872

D$ iscover 99 $

* Call for details!

www.spoon-market.com E-Mail: thefolks@spoon-market.com

Now & Then • 13


Car Tips

How to Avoid Hot Weather Automotive Breakdowns

W

hen the weather warms, many people take to the outdoors to enjoy the sunshine and rising temperatures. Summer road trips or vacations are the norm, but it is important to realize that hot weather can take its toll even on a new, well-maintained vehicle. High temperatures can cause all sorts of damage to a vehicle, from zapping battery power to overtaxing the cooling system. Recognizing potential hot-weather risks and performing routine checks on the vehicle are the keys to keeping vehicles in top form. Battery Excessive heat can shorten the life of a battery because it causes battery fluid to evaporate more quickly. This, in turn, can damage the internal structure of the battery. AAA reports that car battery issues are the most common breakdown calls. It’s a good idea to top off a battery with distilled water if it is the kind that requires it. Low-maintenance batteries may not have filler caps and will not require water. Inspect the battery for corrosion and leakage of battery acid. This could be a sign that the battery is getting old and will need to be replaced. Cooling system Cooling systems work hard to keep the flow of air to the engine and prevent it from overheating during warm seasons. Compromised cooling fans or lack of coolant can be troublesome. To avoid overheating, check coolant

Now & Then • 14

levels before getting on the road. In addition, have the cooling system checked by a trained mechanic prior to the summer driving season. It’s a small price to pay to avoid extensive engine damage from overheating. Tires Hot weather causes the pressure inside of tires to rise. Overinflated tires can wear down prematurely or result in blowouts. The Car Care Council recommends checking tire pressure routinely in the summer, when tires are cold. Follow the guidelines in the owner’s manual for recommended air pressure. Look for improper tread wear, weak spots or other tire damage that may end up causing flats. Fluid levels Hot weather can put extra demand on all fluids and engine components. Check transmission fluid, power steering fluid, brake fluid, and engine oil levels. Top off or change when necessary. Pack with breakdowns in mind Plan ahead for potential summer breakdowns by bringing along water, snacks, sunscreen, and an emergency medical kit. Be sure mobile phones are fully charged and that the number of a tow service or roadside assistance crew is entered into your list of contacts in the event of an emergency. With warm-weather road trips beckoning, it’s time to plan accordingly to prevent breakdowns that can derail fun.


Health

T

How to Choose the Right Cosmetic Products

he global cosmetic and beauty industry continues to evolve and thrive. Each day, new formulations for skin, hair, nails, and more arrive on store shelves, beckoning shoppers to give them a try. According to Allied Market Research, the cosmetics market is expected to generate $429.8 billion by 2022. As men and women all over the world contribute to these impressive sales figures, one may wonder just how to navigate through the extensive waters of the cosmetics industry. How does a person find the right products for their needs when there are so many to choose from? The right products vary depending on the individual. Certain factors should be considered before trying the newest product available. Know your skin type It helps to have a cursory understanding of your skin type. This includes whether it is dry, combination, sensitive, or oily. When considering your skin type, also keep in mind potential allergens that may have irritated your skin in the past. Avoid cosmetic products with these ingredients. Sign up for a sample service Explore the various cosmetic mail-order subscription services available. For a nominal fee, some services allow you to have several samples shipped to your door each month. Try the products and see which ones are contenders. This way you haven’t made a large financial commitment, nor do you have full-size products cluttering your bathroom. If one or more items proves its mettle, invest in more. Weed out the ones that don’t work Certain ingredients, such as retinol or alpha hydroxy

acids, can cause a little irritation. However, cosmetic products should not burn, cause redness or inflammation, advise dermatologists. If a product does, discontinue use. Skin or hair should not get worse before it gets better. Give products time Read the literature on the packaging or bottle. Certain cosmetic products are designed to work quickly. Others, particularly those that treat wrinkles or dark spots on skin, may need two weeks to a month to produce the desired results. A good rule of thumb is that the longer an issue lasts, the more time a product will need to produce the desired results. Go out in the sun The best way to determine if a shade of makeup matches or if a product looks flawless is to go out in the sun. Although cosmetics have come a long way, and digital color-matching is some of the most advanced technology, natural light is the best way to determine a skin tone match. If the makeup looks great during the day, it should work well under other lighting situations as well. Do a consultation Visit a department store and head to the beauty counter. Ask about the newest products available and request a trial. This enables you to see firsthand how items feel and look, and you may learn some professional application tips as well. Similarly, when at the hair salon, ask your stylist which products are ideal for your hair type and desired results. You don’t necessarily have to buy them at the salon, but you can comparison shop or look for similar formulations later.

Now & Then • 15


June

Calendar of Events June

14 WCHS Summer Community Band Concert

Please bring a chair. In case of rain concert will be held at St. Mary's Gymnasium. Wayne County Historical Society 7:00 PM 330-2648856 Website: www. waynehistoricalohio.org

15-17 Creston Community Yard Sale

our 39th Summer Season Amish Craft Show at in the lobby following the Sol's performance. Freedlander Everything at this Craft Theatre Following 7:30 PM Show is 100% Locally Amish performance, 330-263-2345 Crafted! Details: Sol's in Website: www.ohiolightopera. Berlin, 4914 West Main St., org Berlin 330-893-3134

Chicken Barbeque

Smithville Ruritan Club fundraiser. Smithville Park 4-7 PM 330-988-8646

Smithville Community Historical Society Open House & Vintage Baseball Game

Mishler Weaving Mill, Village Blacksmith, Sheller House, Days set aside for the entire Carriage Barn and Pioneer village to participate in an Log Cabin open for tours. annual yard sale. Your trash Located along Main Street is someone else's treasure! in Smithville. The Orrville Creston Village 8 AM-5 PM Community Band will 330-435-6021 perform at 3:30PM followed Website: www.crestonvillage. by an Ice Cream Social. Only org Mishler Mill and Reception Center are handicapped 16 accessible. Vintage baseball Concert/Cruise-In game Smithville Stars VS Classic cars and street rods Wyandotte Ghost riders. line the streets of historic Smithville Historical Society Downtown Wooster. Live & Mishler Mill 1:30-4 PM music and food vendors. 330-669-9308 Downtown Wooster 7-9:30 Website: www.rootsweb. PM 330-262-6222 com/~ohschs/index.html Website: www. mainstreetwooster.org Moo Fest Celebrating Ohio Dairy 17 Farmers! Where would we be without our farmers Ohio Light Opera Opening Night Gala and more specifically our dairy farmers? Details: The audience is invited to Berlin, Ohio www. celebrate the opening of HeartofAmishCountry.com

Now & Then • 16

18 Happy Father's Day

One of the oldest pulls in the area. Marshallville Park 1:30 PM 330-855-2212 Website: www.facebook.com/ marshallvillepullersofficial

Paint Twp. Firemen's Festival & Fireworks

Chicken BBQ, music, games and fireworks. School Grounds 4:30-10:30 PM 330359-5699

24-25 ARRL (Ham Radio) Field Day 24 Buckin' Ohio Pro Bull Riding & Western Experience

Annual testing of emergency radio communications. Wooster Memorial Park 2 PM-2 PM 330-264-6592 Website: www.w8woo.org

Join Buckin' Ohio for a real 29-July 1 Western Experience-fun for the whole family. See website Ashland Balloon Fest for times and events. 8154 Garman Rd., Burbank 4-9:45 30-July 2 Cowboy Mounted PM 330-624-7205 Website: www.buckinohio. Shooting com Watch these cowboys compete in timed shooting Wayne County Purple matches on horseback. Ribbon Garden Tour Family-oriented club with members in wild west outfits. 2017 Wayne County Fairgrounds Tour beautiful private Fri 7:30 PM, Sat & Sun 10 gardens while supporting AM 419-210-0185 Website: Friends & Neighbors of www.nooutlaws.com OneEighty, victims of domestic violence. Various Wayne County Gardens 10 30-July 2 Five Alarm Orrville AM- 5PM 330-263-6021 Website: www.one-eighty.org Firefighters Fast Pitch

Marshallville Antique Tractor Pull

Classic

ASA sanctioned 12U


tournament. Showcase for talent from across the Midwest. Orr Park 330684-5051 Website: www. orrvillefireinthesky.com

Thunder Over Holmes here with many samples of food and drinks from their County cookbooks. Sample the food,

story telling, foods, craftsmen, artisans and more. Details: Mohican Reservation Join us for an Old chat with the authors, and Campgrounds and Canoeing, Fashioned 4th of July then vote for your favorite to 23270 Wally Rd, Loudonville Celebration! We specialize help us crown a winner. This 800-766-2267 www. in outdoor entertainment is definitely an event you MohicanPowWow.com and children's play area! don't want to miss! See you Our spectacular fireworks 14-15 there! Details: 10 a.m. to 1 1 display will go off at dusk p.m. 4900 Oak Street, Berlin Shreve Fest on July 1st! Food, fun and Crippled Children's 330-893-2523 The Village of Shreve entertainment, everything Benefit Sale invites you to their annual to make visit something you This auction will benefit 7-9 homecoming festival with children with medical needs. will remember for years The 33rd Annual Great fair type concessions, free Furniture, horses, buggies and to come! Details: Historic Mohican Pow-Wow entertainment, salute to the Downtown Millersburg approximately 100 locallytroops on Friday night and made quilts will be auctioned 330-674-2412 www.Historic Pow-wow time is the Native a great fireworks display on off. Other sale items include DowntownMillersburg.com American people's way of meeting together, to join in Saturday evening. Details: crafts, collectibles, lawn dancing, singing and visiting, Downtown Shreve 330-749furniture, harnesses and lots Cookbook 7010 www.ShreveOhio.com of furniture. Lots of food and Extravaganza at Gospel renewing old friendships and making new ones. Events and fellowship! Details: Kidron Bookstore Berlin Auction Grounds in Kidron, Join us for a fun morning of activities include tomahawk throwing, dance and drum Ohio 800-589-9749 www. great food and family fun! competition, fire starting, KidronAuction.com/events Cookbook authors will be

WO-10550777

July

Now & Then • 17


Event

Loving Limes 2017 Iron Chef Event To Benefit The Volunteer Guardianship Association

Story by BOBBY WARREN

Photos by EMILY RUMES

DAILY RECORD STAFF WRITER

NOW & THEN WRITER

S

upporters for the Wayne County Volunteer Guardianship association packed the student center at Wooster Grace Church to taste a veritable smorgasbord of plates featuring the Iron Chef secret ingredient: limes. The chefs were from seven area nursing homes and retirement and hospice facilities, and they paired the limes with chicken, shrimp, wings, wontons, quinoa, Thai coconut soup, cheesecake, ice cream, frozen ice pops and more. Limes were chosen because it was Cinco de Mayo, Juvenile and Probate Court Judge Latecia Wiles said. The event is the only fundraiser of the year for the association, which trains and provides volunteer guardians to people who need them. Who might these people be? Wiles said it could be an elderly neighbor who has no family or is without a support system. It could be a disabled child who is no longer able to live with his parents. "Or, it might be someone like you or me" who might have Key Lime Pie Shooters been in a crash and suffered from Chef Sue Bollin a traumatic brain injury,” she of Wayne County Care added. Center.

Now & Then • 18

The Wayne County Probate Court has 576 guardianship cases, and it received 70 new applications in 2016. "The program is maxed out," Wiles said, adding she appreciates those who serve as guardians, but there are just not enough of them. She encouraged those who are not guardians to consider becoming one. "They are tasked with a serious, but very fulfilling role," the judge said. “Sometimes, they have to make tough decisions. They also provide comfort, friendship and a sense of security.” Steve Eva, director of the Wayne County Care Center and a member of the association's board, said the organization was formed because of the need for guardians. Those who volunteer are "guardians of person, not money," he said. They make decisions about health care and other things. After about an hour of sampling the savory and sweet selections, the people Chef Daniel Wintrow's voted on their favorite dishes Chili Lime Chicken Wonton and celebrity judges also Cups were a perfect blend of crunch and flavor for voted on their favorites. West View Healthy Living.


Everyone was dining and dishing on their favorites in support of a good cause.

The People's Choice Winners: • Best Entree: West View Health Living Chef Daniel Wintrow's Chili Lime Chicken Wonton Cup with Asian Lime Broccoli Slaw; • Best Side Dish: Smithville Western Care Center Chef Sam Peterson's Lime Zest Risotto Cakes with Brie Cheese; • Best Dessert: Glendora Health Care Center Chef Sharon Reeves' Key Lime Pie Lasagna. The Judges' Choice Winners: • Best Entree: West View Health Living Chef Daniel Wintrow's Chili Lime Chicken Wonton Cup with Asian Lime Broccoli Slaw; • Best Side Dish: Smithville Western Care Center Chef Sam Peterson's Lime Zest Risotto Cakes with Brie Cheese; • Best Dessert: LifeCare Hospice Chef Gleema Whitman Easier Than Ever Lime Cheesecake. • Best Use of Ingredient: West View Health Living's Chili Lime Chicken Wonton Cup with Asian Lime Broccoli Slaw; Roasted Sweet Potato and Quinoa Salad with Lime Dressing; and Sweet Avocado and Lime Cream with a Citrus Dusted Crisp. • Best Overall: West View Healthy Living.

Chef Michael McBride's plate was a well crafted marriage between lime and coconut for Burbank Parke.

Reporter Bobby Warren can be reached at 330-287-1639 or bwarren@the-daily-record.com. He is @BobbyWarrenTDR on Twitter.

Page 20 has the recipe for Judges' Choice Best Dessert: Easier Than Ever Lime Cheesecake!

Our Nursing Services • 24-hour Nursing Medical Care • IV Medications • Wound Care • Stroke Recovery • Post-Operative Recovery Care • Medical Management of Diabetes • Ostomy Care • Pain Management • Amputation Care • Hospice Care • Respite Stay Care

GLENDORA Chef Brandon Shearer of Danbury Woods brought out the cool, refreshing side of the lime with his fabulous, frozen Margarita Lime Popsicles.

WO-10525254

Health Care Center “Let Our Family Take Care of Yours”

1552 N. Honeytown Rd., Wooster, OH 44619 330-264-0912 fax: 330-262-9777

www.glendoracarecenter.com

Now & Then • 19


Recipes A simple and spicy appetizer that suits the fine cheese tray as well as the paper plate. Spicy Cheese Balls

Makes 35 to 40 bite-size balls

Ingredients: 1 8-ounce package cream cheese, at room temperature 1 cup grated sharp cheddar cheese 1 teaspoon minced garlic 1 tablespoon chopped fresh parsley 1 teaspoon cayenne pepper 1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 1⁄2 teaspoon kosher salt 1 cup finely chopped walnuts

DIRECTIONS:

1. Put the cream cheese, cheddar, garlic, parsley, cayenne, black pepper, and salt in a food processor. Process for 5 to 10 seconds, until well blended. Scrape the mixture into a bowl, cover, and refrigerate for 1 hour. 2. Spread the chopped walnuts on a plate. Shape the cheese mixture into 35 to 40 small cheese balls, each about the size of a large marble. Roll each cheese ball in the walnuts, coating the outside (you may to press a little to ensure sticking). 3. Serve the cheese balls on a large platter. You can put a toothpick in each ball, but you could also surround them with crackers and let guests use their hands. It all depends on what kind of party you’re having.

Now & Then • 20

2017 Iron Chef Easier Than Ever Lime Cheesecake LifeCare Hospice – Gleema Whitman Lime Cheesecake

Ingredients:

Crust: 1 9 in. graham cracker pie crust or about 20 vanilla Oreos or vanilla wafers Filling: 12 oz. cream cheese softened (1-1/2 packages) 2/3 cup sour cream 1 cup powdered sugar 1 pkg (1.4 oz) Lime Jell-o 1 tsp. vanilla extract

DIRECTIONS:

1. To make the crust: Optional garnish: crushed Oreo or graham crackers or fresh raspberry or drizzle raspberry glaze on top. 2. To make the filling: Blend cream cheese, sour cream, powdered sugar, lime Jell-o and vanilla extract. Pour blended mixture into pie shell or muffin cups with Oreo and vanilla wafer in the bottom of muffin cup. Set up in refrigerator for about 2 hours or overnight. 3. Garnish with topping of your choice.


Recipes

This pot pie, with homemade crust, is simple to make and even more enjoyable to eat.

Turkey Vegetable Pot Pie with Whole-Wheat Crust

Ingredients: Crust: 1 cup whole-wheat flour 1 cup all-purpose flour 1⁄4 teaspoon salt 2⁄3 cup corn oil 1⁄3 cup orange juice Filling: 1 carton condensed cream of chicken soup (organic preferred) 1⁄2 cup low-fat milk 11⁄4 pound boneless, skinless turkey breast, thinly sliced into bite-size pieces 1 cup thinly sliced carrots (or frozen sliced carrots, thawed) 1 cup leeks, quartered lengthwise, then thinly sliced crosswise, using white and pale green parts only 3⁄4 cup thinly sliced celery 1⁄2 cup frozen peas, thawed 3 tablespoons whole-wheat flour 1⁄2 teaspoon each thyme, rosemary and basil 1⁄2 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 1⁄4 teaspoon salt

Serves 6

DIRECTIONS:

1. To make the crust: Combine flours and salt in a medium bowl. Pour in oil and orange juice and stir until moistened. Press dough to flatten and chill. 2. To make the filling: Blend soup and 1⁄2 cup of milk in a large bowl. Mix in the remaining ingredients. 3. Preheat the oven to 350 F. Divide dough into 2 balls, one slightly larger than the other. Roll the larger ball between 2 large sheets of waxed paper until it is 1⁄8-inch-thick or until it fits in the bottom of a 9-inch pie pan. Remove the top sheet of waxed paper. Turn dough over and carefully place in the pie pan, removing remaining piece of waxed paper. Press out any bubbles and patch holes with scraps of dough. Pour filling into the prepared pan. Roll remaining dough and lay it on top. Cut any excess dough hanging from the edges and crimp the crust between your thumb and forefinger to seal. Cut a heart into the center to allow steam to escape. 4. Place the pie on a sheet pan and bake for 1 hour and 15 minutes, until center of crust becomes golden and an instant-read thermometer inserted into the pie’s center reaches 165 F, covering browned edges only with foil about halfway through cooking. Remove the pie from the oven and allow it to rest for at least 5 minutes before cutting. Now & Then • 21


Did You Know? M

ost cashiers ring up products by sliding them over a laser pad or using a scanner gun. These devices are registering a bar code, a unique pattern of lines that represent numbers. While modern stores have been using bar codes for years, the concept of the automated shopping experience dates back further than many shoppers may realize. Modern bar code investigations began in 1948, when the president of a local food chain asked a dean at the Drexel Institute of Technology to develop a system to read product information during checkout. Bernard Silver, a graduate student, and his friend, Norman Woodland, began tinkering with the idea. The resulting work produced a symbol made up of a pattern of four white lines on a dark background. The first line was a datum line, and the positions of the remaining three lines were fixed with respect to the first line. The information was coded by the presence or absence of one or more of the lines. If more lines were added, more classifications could be coded. The bar code was not commercialized until 1966, four years after Silver died. Stores used individual codes and their own stickers. By 1969, a standardized Universal Grocery Products Identification Code (UGPIC) was developed. The first bar code (UPC) scanner was made by NCR Corp. and installed at a Marsh’s supermarket store in Troy, OH, in 1974. The first product scanned was a package of Wrigley’s Juicy Fruit chewing gum. Millions of products have been scanned worldwide since then.

Serving the

Advertise Here 330.264.1125 ext. 2221

SENIOR COMMUNITY Radiation Therapy

Hearing Aids & audiology Services Available

WO-65867

YMCA of WOOSTER

Serving Wayne County, Holmes County and the Wadsworth-Rittman area.

330.753.7772

Your community not-for-profit hospice.

BARBERTON PODIATRY, Inc.

Now & Then • 22

Gina M. Tomsho, DPM, AACFAS

200 First St. NW Ste 2 • Barberton www.barbertonpodiatry.com

Wooster Office

WO-10367062

Donate. Shop. Volunteer.

WO-10431787

WO-10400060

Foot and Ankle Physician and Surgeon

Mon.-Sat. 9-4; Closed on Sun 6096 East Lincoln Way Wooster, OH 330-264-4999

“The highest quality care.”

www.cancertreatmentctr.com

1900 Akron Road Wooster, OH 44691 330-264-4899 • 800-884-6547

WO-10551443

1245 Glen Drive, Millersburg, OH 1749 Cleveland Road, Wooster, OH

WO-10291012

Melinda A. Henry, Au.D., CCA-A Maria C. Bettilyon, M.A., CCA-A

330-264-9699 1-800-524-9884

2376 Benden Dr. • Wooster, OH • 330-262-6060

SILVER SNEAKERS CLASS TIMES MSROM • Mon/Wed 2:00 PM Cardio Circuit • Tue/Thurs 10:15 AM Silver Stretch • Mon/Wed 1:00 PM Silver Spin Fridays 10:30am WO-10483634

Wooster Ear, Nose & Throat


Word Search

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In early June the world of leaf and blade and flowers explodes, and every sunset is different.

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Now & Then • 23


ASSUR E 4 HOUR D PERFO RMA CHARG GIVES Y E WHILE YOU NCE

OU 24 H S Look below at the OURS O LEEP NOW F Goplaces P o w THEN all over Wayne &No Holmes more b e r! atteries to chan g R e e charcan County where you ge. Re find ! la Servin

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Now & Then!

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Remember, it comes out the middle of every month. 330.26

WO-105 47195

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APPLECREEK Troyer’s Home Pantry CRESTON Creston Library Pike Station DALTON Dalton Library Das Dutch Kitchen Shady Lawn DOYLESTOWN CVS Pharmacy Doylestown Library FREDERICKSBURG Fredericksburg Market KIDRON Town and Country Market Nik’s Barber Shop MARSHALLVILLE Heavenly Hash Howmar Carpet Marshallville Packing Co. MILLERSBURG Majora Lane Vista Hearing MT. EATON Spectors ORRVILLE Aultman Orrville Hospital Brenn-Field Nursing Center & Apartments

Now & Then • 24

ING TO

DAY...

REMEM

BERIN

G YEST

ERDAY

Dravenstott’s Dunlap Family Physicians Family Practice Hair Studio Heartland Point Lincolnway Dental Michael’s Bakery Orrville Library Orrville Point Orrville YMCA OrrVilla Retirement Community Vista Hearing White’s Maibach Ford RITTMAN Apostolic Christian Home Recreation Center Rittman Library Ritzman Pharmacy SHREVE Des Dutch Essenhaus Scheck’s IGA Shreve Library SMITHVILLE Sam’s Village Market Smithville Inn Smithville Western Care Center Wayne County Schools Career Center Wayne County Community Federal Credit Union WEST SALEM West Salem IGA Wonderland of Foods

July Now & Then will be out the second full week of July WOOSTER Beltone Brookdale Buehler’s Fresh FoodMarkets (Downtown) Chaffee Chiropractic Cheveux Cleartone Commercial & Savings Bank Danbury Woods Gault Rec. & Fitness Center Getaway Senior Tours Grace Church Glendora Nursing Home HealthPoint Logee-Hostettler-Stutzman-Lehman Marinello Realty Melrose Village Mobile Home Park Milltown Villas Muddies Personal Touch Real Estate Showcase Shearer Equipment Spruce Tree Golf Stull’s Hair Clinic Suzanne Waldron, Attorney at Law Vista Hearing Wayne Care Center Wayne Health Services Weaver Custom Homes West View Healthy Living Wooster Hospital Wooster Library Wooster Orthopedic Sports & Medicine Wooster Parks & Recreation Wooster YMCA


Providing the community with an array of niche products, Spectrum Publications has a magazine for everyone. Family Today is a new quarterly magazine geared toward helping families thrive in Wayne and Holmes Counties by offering a variety of content focused on parenting, finance, inspiration, health and family. HisSide targets men in Wayne and Holmes Counties. Published biannually, this magazine takes into account all types of men and activities they enjoy. Ohio Gas & Oil is a monthly magazine that provides members or interested parties of the gas & oil industry with current and accurate information. Amish Heartland displays the beauty and culture found within the Amish Heartland of Ohio. It is available at AAA locations throughout the state. Harvest is produced quarterly with a 10 county distribution, find it locally in Wayne and Holmes Counties. The magazine offers expert knowledge of timely agricultural topics and news.

For more information call

330-264-1125

“Summertime is always the best of what might be.” – C HA RLES B OWDEN 


ASSURED PERFORMANCE 4 HOUR CHARGE WHILE YOU SLEEP GIVES YOU 24 HOURS OF

Go Power! No more batteries to change!

Call Now for a FREE screening and consultation

Recharge. Relax. Repeat.

Pat Strnad, Audiologist Steve Strnad, Audioprosthologist

330.262.2200 WO-10547195

Serving area residents since 1986

636 Beall Avenue • WOOSTER (across from Drug Mart)

www.CleartoneHearing.com

Wayne/Holmes June 2017 Now & Then  

A monthly publication meant to enlighten, entertain, and encourage mature readers of Wayne and Homes Counties.

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