SATUR DAY, OCTOBER 7, 2017

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1 THE COURIER WEEKEND WEEKEND DOCTOR Dermaplane exfoliation may work for your skin E3 Irma Thomas to headline an evening of music at MCPA The Marathon Center for the Performing Arts will welcome Irma Thomas, the Blind Boys of Alabama and the Preservation Hall Legacy Quintet for the Heart and Soul Queen of New Orleans tour at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 25. Tickets range from $35 to $55 and can be purchased at the Marathon Center s box office, at marathoncenterarts.org, or by calling Box office hours are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. According to Allmusic.com, Irma Thomas was dubbed the unrivaled Soul Queen of New Orleans by the city officials. Her recordings include You Can Have My Husband (But Don t Mess with My Man), It s Raining, Ruler of My Heart, Break-a-Way, Anyone Who Knows What Love Is (Will Understand), and Time Is on My Side, which went on to become a hit for the Rolling R E V IE W T IME S SATUR DAY, OCTOBER 7, 2017 Stones. With a recording career spanning 58 years, she won her first Grammy Award when her 2006 album, After the Rain, was named best contemporary blues album. As Don McLeese wrote in his review of that album, Most singers who have been recording as long as Thomas resort to tricks, mannerisms, and showoff displays, but she remains the anti-diva, a stylist of exquisite understatement whose every note rings true and hits home. Hailed as gospel titans by Rolling Stone, the Blind Boys of Alabama first rose to fame in the segregated South with their vocal harmonies and roofraising live show. They released their debut single, I Can See Everybody s Mother But Mine on the iconic Veejay label in 1948, launching a 70-year recording career that would see them rack up five Grammy Awards, enter the Gospel Music Hall of Fame, collaborate with everyone from Mavis Staples and Stevie Wonder to Prince and Lou Reed, and perform on the world s most prestigious stages. Their latest album, Almost Home, grew out of the recognition that the band s original lineup is down to just two remaining survivors: longtime F IEL D NOT ES Pesky wasps can put a bit of sting into autumn E6 group leader Clarence Fountain and current leader Jimmy Carter. Both men were born in Alabama during the Great Depression, and while Carter is still active and regularly touring with the group, Fountain s health precludes him from traveling much these days, though he does appear on the album. These men were both raised as blind, African-American males in the Deep South during the Jim Crow years, and they were sent to a school where the expectation for them was to one day make brooms or mops for a living, said Blind Boys manager Charles Driebe. But they ve transcended all that. The arc of their lives and of the band reflects the arc of a lot of changes in American society, and we wanted to find a way to capture their experiences in songs. The Preservation Hall Legacy Quintet represents a tradition that started in 1961 when Preservation Hall first opened in the French Quarter of New Orleans. The band comprises some of the most revered alumni of the hall, many of whom have toured the world with the Preservation Hall Jazz Band for decades. For more information, visit and www. blindboys.com. Photos provided THE MARATHON Center for the Performing Arts gets soulful when Irma Thomas (above) and the Blind Boys of Alabama (left) perform with the Preservation Hall Legacy Quintet for the Heart and Soul Queen of New Orleans tour on Oct. 25. Return of the replicants Harvest the Past features activities, farm-related foods from the 1840s Photos provided HARVEST THE PAST returns to the Litzenberg Memorial Woods Oct. 15. Food, games and demonstrations will give attendees a taste of what life was like over a century ago. Some scenes from last year s event include a young attendee learning about woodworking (above) and a girl attempting to bite into an apple on a string (right) while playing a game. Harvest the Past, the annual Hancock Park District event, will be held from 1 to 5 p.m., Oct. 15, at Litzenberg Memorial Woods and farm park. There will be baking in the 1847 McKinnis House with apple turnovers and stew cooking on the stove. The garden shed will feature a farmers market and extras from the garden will be available for a donation. Chad Hazelton of Ada will have farm animals to view, while popcorn and cider will be available in the Activity Barn, which will feature period music, too. In the medicinal tent visitors can spin the wheel of sickness to learn more about illnesses and remedies of the 1840s. There will be an artisans tent with individuals selling some of their wares. The family event is free and requires no registration. For more information, call the park district office, Riverbend to host hayrides again Tractor-pulled hayrides through Riverbend Recreation Area will be held at 2 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday,, beginning at Shelter 2. Light refreshments will be available. The family event requires online registration at com, or in-person registration at the Hancock Park District office, 1424 E. Main Cross St., with time preference. Cost is $5 per participant, payable by 4:30 p.m. Oct. 12. The rides will be held with a minimum of 10 and maximum of 25 individuals per ride. For more information, call the park district at HAYRIDES WILL be available at Riverbend Recreation Area. Online registration is required. Blade Runner sequel is a gorgeously filmed detective story By JAKE COYLE AP FILM WRITER We re all just looking out for something real, says Robin Wright s police captain in Blade Runner Wright, an icy, steely actress seemingly born for the world of Blade Runner, is speaking to her replicant detective whose name is his serial number: KDC-3-7 or K, for short (Ryan Gosling). But it s a line that resonates beyond the robotic reality of Blade Runner. What contemporary moviegoer won t nod with understanding? Ridley Scott s 1982 sci-fi neonoir original extracted the frightful premise of Philip K. Dick s novel Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? the horror of not knowing if you re real or not and overlaid it across an eerie and mesmerizing sci-fi void. Its slick surfaces and the radically atmospheric synthesizer score by Vangelis not to mention Daryl Hannah s hair and some serious shoulder pads made Blade Runner an electric portrait of 80s soullessness. Its futuristic grandeur came with a cynical shrug. Denis Villeneuve s impressively crafted and deeply respectful sequel, set 30 years later, has more than most of its rebooting ilk carefully preserved much of the original s DNA. The photography, by Roger Deakins, is resolutely gorgeous, filled with stark perpendicular lines, glowing orange hazes and yellow pools of reflected light. Gosling, a worthy heir to Harrison Ford, shares his predecessor s inclination for both restraint and a smirk. But while Blade Runner 2049 is always something to look at, an overly elaborate script and some other bad habits common to today s sequel machinery such as glaring product placement have broken the Blade Runner spell. It may be too harsh to grade 2049 against the original, especially when so many copycats have since diluted its dystopian wonder. Courtesy of Warner Bros. Pictures RYAN GOSLING (left) and Harrison Ford star in the film Blade Runner Yet while 2049 still stands out from the pack, it lacks the mystery of the original. (Or at least the director s cut. The 1982 film was itself a replicant with too many versions to keep straight.) This latest updated model, less punk-rock in attitude, wants to connect the dots and illuminate backgrounds that stayed dark the first time around. There are hints, one fears watching 2049, of a cinematic universe scaffolding being erected. Scott is a producer this time around, but he had his hands in the film s development, along with Blade Runner scribe Hampton Fancher (who co-writes here with Michael Green). Scott instead went off to make Alien: Covenant but there seems to be some growing connective tissue between the franchises. Certainly there s much of the same tiresome creation mythology and Christimagery, along with the throatclearing monologues about angels and demons (here delivered by Jared Leto s crazy-eyed AI visionary). The larger apparatus detracts from what is, at heart, a detective story and a fairly good one, at that. Like Ford s Rick Deckard, K is a Blade Runner seeking outmodeled replicants to retire. But whereas Deckard s identity was depending on whom you ask up for grabs, K is definitely a replicant. He undergoes baseline questioning after each mission to establish that he hasn t started feeling emotions. (In this quiz, the correct answer to How does it feel like to hold a baby in your arms? is Interlinked. ) There is much to like here, but 2049, like Alien: Covenant, feels too enraptured with its own headiness. Even Nabokov s Pale Fire makes a cameo. Maybe Blade Runner wore its complexities on its sleeve, too. But it s hard not to agree with the old blade runner who turns up late in the film and tells K: I had your job once. It was simpler then. Blade Runner 2049, a Warner Bros. release, is rated R by the Motion Picture Association of America for violence, some sexuality, nudity and language. Running time: 163 minutes. Arts & Entertainment 1 & 2 Food 4 Comics 5 Irma Thomas, The Blind Boys of Alabama & The Preservation Hall Legacy Quintet The Heart and Soul Queen of New Orleans October 25, 7:30pm 8S&R0,Q* 6K2:6 Aquila Theatre Company in Jane Austen s 7,&.(76 R1 6$/H 12: Q MarathonCenterArts.org Sense & Sensibility A Classic Reinvigorated October 27, :30pm Get the Led Out Led Zeppelin Done Right November 2, :30pm SEASON SPONSOR OHIO LOGISTICS

2 E2 THE COURIER & REVIEW TIMES Your guide to fun in our area There's always something to do! Events OPEN FORGE Today Northwest Ohio Blacksmith will hold an open forge as an opportunity for attendees to learn how to hammer iron. The pumpkin train will be running during the event. Admission: Open forge is free, train rides $2 for adults and $1 for kids 12 and under. Pumpkins cost extra. Time: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Location: Hancock County 99, Findlay. Information: MARVEL UNIVERSE LIVE! Today and Spider-Man, the Avengers and more will join forces to defend the universe from evil with the help of cutting-edge special effects, aerial stunts and video projection. Admission: $20 to $100. Time: 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. today, 1 p.m. and 5 p.m.. Location: Huntington Center, 500 Jefferson Ave., Toledo. Information: or visit TRANSPORTATION EXPLORATION Today and From canoes and trains to planes and automobiles of yesteryear, Sauder Village guests will experience how people of the past traveled from point A to point B. Attractions include antique car rides, model train exhibits, a dugout canoe, and an exhibit called The Ways We Move. There will also be a personal flying area with paper airplanes, Styrofoam planes and rockets, and parachute Army men, along with discounted rides on the Erie Express, a replica of the C.P. Huntington locomotive. Admission: $17 adults, $11 for students ages 6 to 16 (students free on ), free for kids 5 and under. Hours: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today, noon to 4 p.m.. Location: Sauder Village, Ohio 2, Archbold. Information: or visit org. PUMPKIN TRAIN Through Oct. 22 The Northwest Ohio Railroad Preservation pumpkin train will take riders to a pumpkin patch where they can pick the pumpkin of their choice and place it on the flat car for the ride back to the station. Pumpkin purchases are not required to take rides. Admission: Rides $2 for adults, $1 for kids 12 and under, pumpkins cost $5. Time: 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays and s. Location: Hancock County 99, Findlay. Information: RIVERSIDE HALLOWEEN EXPRESS Through Oct. 28 Northwest Ohio Railroad Preservation will offer nighttime trips on its quarter-scale Riverside Train through the museum grounds that are decorated for Halloween. While sights include ghosts, giant pumpkins and other creatures of the night, the family-oriented rides are not meant to be scary. There will be trick-or-treat on the train Saturday, Oct. 21, for the duration of rides. Admission: $2 adults, $1 kids 12 and under. Time: 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays. Location: Hancock County 99, Findlay. Information: LUMINOUS NIGHTS Through Oct. 29 The Toledo Zoo will illuminate the night with more than 500 Chinese lanterns in the shapes of animals and botanicals. Individual lanterns can run upward of 19 feet tall and nearly 50 feet long. Admission: $17 adults, $14 kids. Time: 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. to Thursday, 6 p.m. to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday, admission stops an hour before closing time. Location: Toledo Zoo, located four miles south of downtown Toledo on Ohio 25 between South Avenue and Woodsdale Avenue/Harvard Boulevard. Information: or AN AFTERNOON WITH JAMIE FARR After withdrawing from Tuesdays with Morrie due to production complications, M*A*S*H star Jamie Farr and 13abc anchor Lee Conklin will host an afternoon of personal stories, show television and film clips and conduct a question and answer session. Tickets for Tuesdays with Morrie will be honored for this event. Admission: $25 to $45. Time: 3 p.m. Location: Niswonger Performing Arts Center, Ohio 118 South, Van Wert. Information: or NIXON EXPERT Luke Nichter, an expert on Richard Nixon s secret Oval Office recordings, will give the annual Lecture on the Presidency. Nichter, who grew up in Perrysburg and Weston, began studying Nixon while at Bowling Green State University, and is a New York Times best-selling author or editor of six books, including The Nixon Tapes: When Nichter was still at BGSU, Henry Kissinger, Nixon s secretary of state, asked Nichter to meet with him about the tapes. Nichter plans to share more details of this story during the lecture, and will discuss how the tapes expand beyond the scope of Watergate and provide a time capsule into 60s and 70s Americana. Reservations are required. Admission: $25. Time: 1:30 p.m., with reception to follow. Location: The Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Library and Museums, Spiegel Grove at the corner of Hayes and Buckland avenues, Fremont. Information: or APPLEBUTTER FEST The 41st annual Applebutter Fest will feature historical re-enactments, live music on several stages, children s entertainment with jugglers and magicians, classic cars, a World War II encampment, antique farm equipment and farm life demonstrations, handmade juried crafts and collectibles, and apple butter made on site in a historical setting along the Maumee River. Free shuttles provide transportation from parking areas to downtown. Admission: Free with $15 parking fee. Time: 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Location: Downtown Grand Rapids, Ohio, near the Maumee River. Information: Parking areas listed on a map at www. applebutterfest.org. HISTORY ROUNDTABLE, 21 and 28 Educator and local historian Mike Gilbert s series returns for Saturday sessions this fall. Each week covers a different topic: the 72nd Ohio Volunteer Infantry; Native Americans; and local ghost stories. Admission: $5 per session. Time: 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Location: The Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Library and Museums, Spiegel Grove at the corner of Hayes and Buckland avenues, Fremont. Information: Nan Card at , ext. 239 or PURSE BINGO The Findlay Elks are presenting Purse Bingo, where one ticket includes 20 games of bingo, appetizers, door prizes and other games. Each game will feature a high-end designer brand purse as the prize, and attendees must be 18 or older to play. While there is no alcohol in the actual bingo event, there will be a pre-party at the members lounge next door to the banquet hall in which the players and their significant other can enjoy a libation. The lounge will remain open throughout the event for football viewing. Admission: $40. Time: 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m. Location: Findlay Elks Lodge banquet hall, 900 W. Melrose Ave. Information: Tickets available online at as well as at the lodge. Call Jeff Jenson at with questions. VICTORIAN HALLOWEEN TEA Author/historian Lisa Swickard will share discoveries she made and ghostly encounters she had with her team of paranormal investigators while researching Tiffin s history, including unexplained occurrences in the Grammes-Brown House neighborhood. Tea, sandwiches and pastries will be served, seating is limited and reservations are required. Admission: $20, Tiffin Historic Trust members can get 10 percent discount. Time: 12:30 p.m. Location: Grammes-Brown House and garden, 172 Jefferson St., Tiffin. Information: Place a prepaid reservation by leaving a detailed message providing the names of the people attending the tea and your contact information for Phyllis Watts at Photo provided JAMIE FARR will headline an afternoon at the Niswonger Performing Arts Center in Van Wert on at 3 p.m. APPLE BUTTER FEST AND CRAFT SHOW The Van Buren Lions Club will sell homemade apple butter and bean soup as it hosts the annual festival, which will also feature a craft show, quilt show, food vendors, and children s activities. There will be vision screening for children, along with a collection of old eyeglasses, hearing aids and ink cartridges. East of Cheyenne will be playing during the day. Parking is free. Admission: Free. Time: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Location: Van Buren High School, 217 S. Main St. Information: THE AMAZING KRESKIN Oct. 27 The world-renowned mentalist will bring his showman s flair, comedic wit and mind-reading skills to Ohio. Over the past six decades, Kreskin has had twenty published books, a television series, his own board game, and he inspired a major motion picture. He has also been revealed to have predicted accurate outcomes in the 2016 Super Bowl and the last two presidential elections. Admission: $25. Time: 7:30 p.m. Location: Miami Valley Gaming Grandstand, 6000 Ohio 63 West, Lebanon. Information: or Music EASTON CORBIN Today Known for his traditional country sound and authentic lyrics, Easton Corbin became the first country male artist in 17 years to have his first two consecutive singles, A Little More Country Than That and Roll With It reach No. 1. Nashville Crush will open the show. Admission: $25 to $65. Time: 7:30 p.m. Location: Niswonger Performing Arts Center, Ohio 118 South, Van Wert. Information: or FALL CONCERT The Bluffton University Concert Band will perform a show during its homecoming weekend. The band will play Symphonic Suite by Clifton Williams; Samuel Hazo s Southern Hymn ; A Golden Celebration by Brant Karrick; Brighton Beach, a concert march by William Latham; Skyline by Frank Gulino; and Old Churches by Michael Colgrass. Roy Couch, assistant professor of music, will conduct. Admission: Free. Time: 2:30 p.m. Location: Yoder Recital Hall, Bluffton University. Information: Tricia Bell at MADDIE & TAE Maddie Marlow and Taylor Dye rose to fame with their platinumcertified breakout hit single, Girl in a Country Song. They are only the third female duo in the history of the Billboard Country singles chart to see their debut single at No. 1. The pair also swept the 2016 Radio Disney Music Awards, winning favorite country artist and favorite country song for Gold-certified Fly. They have previously been nominated for ACM, CMT and CMA awards. Tickets can be purchased in advance through Ticketmaster, at the Huntington Center box office, 500 Jefferson Ave., Toledo, or at the door. Admission: $10, children under 2 are free. Time: 7 p.m. Location: Promenade Park, 400 Water St., Toledo. Information: ETHEREAL CONNECTIONS The Lima Symphony Orchestra will fuse modern and traditional music in an outer space-themed season opener. Mason Bates electrifying and magnetically charged contemporary piece Mothership carries a techno dance-pulse that merges with traditional symphonic style; Lima Symphony s Artistic Director, Crafton Beck, composed the tender and thoughtful Passages ; and Gustav Holst s The Planets is at times contemplative, serene, and benevolent, juxtaposing forceful, tempestuous musical waves and evocative visual images. Admission: Area 1 seats are $30, area 2 seats are $25, student prices are $10 and $15. Time: 7:30 p.m. Location: Veterans Memorial Civic and Convention Center, 7 Public Square, Lima. Information: Call the Lima Symphony office at or com. BARBARA LISTER-SINK Oct. 15 Barbara Lister-Sink will present a concert in the sanctuary of First Presbyterian Church as part of its 2017 Artist Series. A renowned pianist and artist-inresidence at Salem College in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, she will play pieces from the solo piano genre, including many favorites from Beethoven, Mozart and Liszt. Known for her tone and musicianship, reviews describe her as extraordinary and masterful. Admission: Free, and a free-will offering will be received. Time: 3 p.m. Location: First Presbyterian Church, 2330 S. Main St. Information: Brent Neuenschwander at , ext. 24 or GOD AND COUNTRY Nov. 11 The Sojourner Quartet will perform a Veterans Day concert with the help of Susan Kayser on the piano. The quartet is a southern gospel group that sings with professional musician tracks recorded at Chapel Valley Studios in Sharps Chapel, Tennessee. Members are Isaac Steinhour (tenor and Findlay High School graduate), Mark May (Findlay native, baritone and member since 1992), Larry Counterman (bass and Indiana resident), and Jeff McGlade (lead and Findlay resident since 1984). The concert will include patriotic favorites like America The Beautiful and God Bless America along with a tribute to the armed forces. Veterans will be admitted free and their seats can be reserved. Admission: $15 to $28. Time: 7 p.m. Location: Marathon Center for the Performing Arts, 200 W. Main Cross St. Information: and marathoncenterarts.org. BRENT NEUENSCHWANDER Nov. 12 Brent Neuenschwander, First Presbyterian Church director of music, will present a concert of organ music in the church sanctuary as part of its 2017 Artist Series. The concert will feature music from composers such as Johann Sebastian Bach and Charles-Marie Widor. In addition, Neuenschwander will perform a special variation set on the national anthem. Admission: Free, and a free-will offering will be received. Time: 3 p.m. Location: First Presbyterian Church, 2330 S. Main St. Information: Brent Neuenschwander at , ext. 24 or org. Theater THE FOREIGNER Today, and 15 This play follows Charlie, a pathologically shy man, and the other characters are told he doesn t understand English. This assumption causes the characters to disclose several embarrassing revelations in front of him, and the fact he understands everything contributes to the show s comedy. Admission: $12, students $8. Time: 2 p.m. Oct. 15, 7:30 p.m. all other dates. Location: The Ritz Theatre, 30 S. Washington St., Tiffin. Information: or THE QUEEN OF BINGO Oct. 15, 20-22, Off Stage Productions presents a show about two very different and lonely sisters. Babe enjoys being the center of attention, but she also has a real issue about her size, a tendency toward mood swings and her buttons are easily pushed. Sis is a quiet woman who enjoys involving herself in her activities and other people s lives, and she knows just which buttons to push. All of their best and worst qualities come out during a night of church bingo. With the exception of Oct. 15 s popcorn performance with fresh popcorn, lemonade and water, all shows include a buffet dinner by Romer s Catering of Celina. Tables of eight are available. Admission: $28 per person, $12 for the popcorn performance. Time: matinee meals begin at 1 p.m., Oct. 15 popcorn show starts 7 p.m., and Friday and Saturday dinner shows start at 7 p.m. Doors open a half-hour before dinner times. Location: American Legion Post 178, 631 W. Main St., Van Wert. Information: Reservations can be made by calling between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. daily, or visit THE WIZARD OF OZ Oct. 30 and 31 Developed from the screenplay of the 1939 film, this adaptation contains the Harold Arlen and E.Y. Harburg songs from the Oscarwinning movie score, including Over the Rainbow, along with new songs by Tim Rice ( The Lion King ) and Andrew Lloyd Webber. Admission: $35-$65. Time: 7 p.m. Location: Niswonger Performing Arts Center, Ohio 118 South, Van Wert. Information: or Exhibits MAIL ART Open daily Inspired by the documentary How to Draw a Bunny about collagist Ray Johnson, Tim Wilson decided to form his own mail art branch with his son, Zach, and a small circle of friends. With few exceptions, the pieces selected for the exhibit either captioned postcards or picture postcards accompanied by a short fictional story have been sent through the mail and are on loan from the various recipients. All have been created with words and images collected from various publications. Wilson said results are intended to be funny, absurd, ironic or surreal. Admission: Free. Time: 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Location: Virginia B. Gardner Fine Arts Pavilion s Gallery H, University of Findlay. KYLE STAVER Through Oct. 13 New York artist Kyle Staver is displaying large-scale figurative paintings that capture familiar figures of mythology and legend. Art critic John Yau said Staver s artwork captures a mythological world from a child s point of view. Rural scenes from her Minnesota childhood are also featured in her work. Admission: Free. Time: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. weekdays. Location: Farmer Family Gallery in Reed Hall, Ohio State University at Lima. Information: QUILT NATIONAL Through Oct. 15 Quilt National features 20 contemporary art quilts that were entered in the 2015 Quilt National competition, a biennial juried competition at the Dairy Barn Arts Center in Athens, Ohio. Quilts displayed in this exhibit were made in 2012 or 2014 by artists in the United States and around the world. They feature a variety of fabrics, colors and innovative techniques used to convey each artist s message. Patterns include birds flourishing next to oil rigs, the moon, summer flowers and earthquakes. Admission: Museum members are free; non-members price included with museum ticket at $7.50 for adults, $6.50 for seniors and $3 for kids ages Time: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Saturday, noon to 5 p.m.. Location: The Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Library and Museums, Spiegel Grove at the corner of Hayes and Buckland avenues, Fremont. Information: or LIBBY LLOYD Through Oct. 15 M. E. Libby Lloyd devoted her life and career to teaching and making art, having taught in the New Philadelphia school system, for the Columbus recreation department, Muskingum College, and Ohio State University at Lima. She has won awards for set design at Ohio State and Encore Theatre, and also has created paintings, ceramics, fiber art and pencil portraits. Admission: Free. Hours: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Location: ArtSpace/Lima, Town Square, Lima. Information: Bill Sullivan at or www. artspacelima.com. CIVIL WAR EXHIBIT Through Oct. 22 Widely known for her radical engagement with issues of race, gender and sexuality, Kara Walker s print series features 15 of the artist s signature black silhouette figures in silkscreen, layered over enlarged wood engravings of Civil War scenes taken from Harper s Pictorial History, first published in By uniting her contemporary reimagining of events from an African-American perspective with the historical record, Walker creates a visual statement that challenges the conventional textbook account of the Civil War and the abolition of slavery. Admission: Free. Hours: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday; 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday and Friday; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday; and noon to 5 p.m.. Location: Toledo Museum of Art, 2445 Monroe St., Toledo. Information: or ELMI L. VENTURA MATA Through Oct. 27 A Salvadoran immigrant to the U.S. who grew up in Elizabeth, New Jersey, Elmi L. Ventura Mata initially saw art as a means of escaping life in the inner city. His paintings portray his experiences through form and color, and he said his works engage with the nuanced representation of Latin American people in and outside my adopted country. Mata lives and works in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, where he is a Master of Fine Arts fellow at Temple University s Tyler School of Art. Admission: Free. Time: 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. daily. Location: Dudley and Mary Marks Lea Gallery, Virginia B. Gardner Fine Arts Pavilion, University of Findlay. Information: DRAWN FROM CLASSICISM Through Dec. 10 Drawn from Classicism: Modern Artists Books features a selection of limited edition, illustrated books and prints that were inspired by classical and mythological texts. Created largely by the French School of Paris artists that include Pablo Picasso, Henri Matisse and Aristide Maillol, among others, these innovative and original prints highlight the artist book s importance as a vehicle to treat a range of Greek and Roman literary themes written by Ovid, Virgil and other classical poets and playwrights. Admission: Free. Hours: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday; 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday and Friday; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday; and noon to 5 p.m.. Location: Toledo Museum of Art, 2445 Monroe St., Toledo. Information: or FIRED UP Through March 18 Women faced an uphill battle for recognition of their contributions and work when glass became a serious artistic medium in the 1960s. Fired Up: Contemporary Glass by Women Artists showcases more than 50 objects spanning nearly six decades created by the women who now rank among the most innovative and celebrated glass artists. Admission: Free. Hours: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday; 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday and Friday; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday; and noon to 5 p.m.. Location: Toledo Museum of Art, 2445 Monroe St., Toledo. Information: or GLORIOUS SPLENDOR Nov. 18 to Feb. 18 Glorious Splendor: Treasures of Early Christian Art features approximately 30 masterpieces of late Roman art and explores their importance in Western art and culture. Works include a large silver paten showing the earliest surviving image of the Communion of the Apostles (542 A.D.) and a gold pendant cross with openwork decoration and sapphires (sixthto early-seventh century A.D.). Admission: Free. Hours: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday; 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday and Friday; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday; and noon to 5 p.m.. Location: Toledo Museum of Art, 2445 Monroe St., Toledo. Information: or Ticket Watch Tickets are now on sale for the following events: Michael McDonald with Marc Cohn Oct. 13, 8 p.m., Hard Rock Rocksino Northfield Park. $49-$235 and over; , Jason Aldean Oct. 19, 7:30 p.m., Schottenstein Center, Columbus. $33-$225; , Guns N Roses Oct. 26, 7:30 p.m., Quicken Loans Arena, Cleveland. $64.50-$228; , Janet Jackson Oct. 28, 8 p.m., Huntington Center, Toledo. $74.95-$124.95; or com, Bob Dylan and special guest Mavis Staples Nov. 3, 7:30 p.m., E.J. Thomas Hall, Akron. $55-$292; Ben Folds Nov. 5, 7 p.m., House of Blues, Cleveland. $37- $42; , www. livenation.com. Joe Bonamassa Nov. 27, 8 p.m., Stranahan Theater, Toledo. $92-$152; , www. stranahantheater.org. REO Speedwagon Nov. 30, 7:30 p.m., Hard Rock Rocksino Northfield Park. $59.50-$89.50; , com. Trans-Siberian Orchestra Dec. 1, 3:30 p.m. and 8 p.m., Huntington Center, Toledo. $35- $75; or www. ticketmaster.com.

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4 E4 THE COURIER & REVIEW TIMES FOOD APPLE DISHES WITH A-PEEL MELISSA d ARABIAN / For the Associated Press ROSEMARY AND chia seeds make this apple crumble healthier than, but just as flavorful as, the classic dessert. A touch of cinnamon can provide the perfect complement to the sweet apple filling. Capture that rich pie taste a bit more healthfully with chia seeds THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The arrival of apple season is a worthy consolation prize for the departure of summer. Leaves are turning red and golden brown, and I m celebrating the original fall flavor (before pumpkin spice syrupy things took over the world): apples slow-baked in some form of buttery pastry, filling the house with welcoming aromas that beckon us to light a fire and gather around the dining room table where it s warm and cozy. Apple crumble is an ideal way to capture the flavors and toasty aroma of rich pies and tarts a little more healthfully. Today s Fall Apple Rosemary Crumble with Chia Seed recipe takes a few creative turns. I complement the apple filling with another classic autumn flavor: rosemary. You can add a lot if you are a fan, or just a little if you want the tiniest bit of this chillyweather-hardy herb. It s a surprisingly perfect touch of fall that blends just right with the tart apples, and the lemon zest that I also added. While the filling is a little floral thanks to the rosemary, I still included just a tiny touch of cinnamon, but only in the oat-based crumble topping, exactly where it belongs: as a foil to the bright apple-y filling. You can leave the cinnamon out altogether if you aren t a cinnamon fan finally there s an apple dessert recipe that won t leave you wanting for more if you skip it. The filling is thickened with a few spoonfuls of chia seed instead of cornstarch. Chia seeds soften as they plump during baking, and if you use white chia seeds, they will probably go completely undetected except that you will be high-fiving yourself for sneaking some fiber and omega-3 s into dessert. What s missing from this recipe is more than half the butter and sugar of typical crumble recipes, but if your family is anything like mine and I have four young kiddos around the table they won t even miss it. Fall Apple Rosemary Crumble with Chia Seed Servings: 8; Start to finish: 1 hour Filling: 3 large or 4 medium baking apples, (mostly) peeled, cut into ¾-inch cubes, about 5 cups ¼ cup lemon juice 1 tablespoon raw sugar 2 teaspoons finely chopped rosemary, fresh or dried (or more if desired!) 1 tablespoon finely grated lemon zest ¼ teaspoon salt 3 tablespoons chia seed (white, if available) Topping: 3 tablespoons butter, softened ¾ cup whole oats 2 tablespoons almond flour (or very finely chopped almonds) 2 tablespoons flour 1 tablespoon raw sugar ¼ teaspoon cinnamon 1/ 8 teaspoon salt Preheat the oven to 350 degrees, and spray a 2-quart baking dish with an oil mister or nonstick spray. Make the filling: In a large bowl, toss apple cubes in the lemon juice, sugar, rosemary, lemon zest and salt. If the apple cubes seem dry, add an extra tablespoon or 2 of water to the mixture. Add the chia seeds and stir well. Make the topping: In a large bowl, mix all the topping ingredients with a fork. The mixture should look like clumpy sand. Place the filling into the prepared baking dish and sprinkle the topping evenly over the top. Cover with lid or foil and bake until apples are tender and topping is golden, about 45 minutes. Remove the lid or foil for the last 15 minutes of baking time. Once baked, allow the crumble to cool for at least 15 minutes before serving. Apple Upside-Down Cornbread Start to finish: 40 minutes, plus cooling time Yield: 12 slices Apple Mixture: 2 tablespoons unsalted butter 1 tablespoon freshly grated ginger 1 large or 2 small Granny Smith apples, peeled, cored and thinly sliced 2 tablespoons brown sugar ¼ teaspoon cinnamon (optional) ¼ teaspoon salt Cornbread: 1 cup cornmeal (fine or medium) ¾ cup all-purpose flour 2 teaspoons baking powder ¼ teaspoon salt 2 eggs ½ cup unsweetened applesauce 1 tablespoon brown sugar ¾ cup unsweetened vanilla almond milk, or low-fat dairy milk 1 tablespoon melted butter (or olive oil) Preheat the oven to 375 degrees. Melt the butter with the ginger in a medium saute pan. Cook the apple slices in the pan, until crisp-tender, about 5 minutes, stirring often. Add the sugar, cinnamon (if using) and salt. Cook and stir another minute, then remove from heat. Make a pan liner out of parchment: Trace the bottom of a 9-inch cake pan on parchment paper. Cut out the circle, and use it to line the inside bottom of the pan. Spray the whole inside of the pan with cooking spray. Scrape the apple mixture, including the syrupy sauce, into the prepared baking pan, spreading the slices along the bottom of the pan, and set aside. Make the cornbread: In a medium bowl, whisk the cornmeal, flour, baking powder and salt. In a small bowl, whisk the eggs, applesauce, brown sugar, milk and melted butter. Pour the wet ingredients into the dry ingredients and stir just until combined. Pour the batter into the baking pan, on top of the apples. Bake until the cornbread springs back when light pressure is applied with the fingertips, about 30 minutes. Let the cornbread cool for at least 30 minutes before inverting, removing parchment and serving, apple-side up. MELISSA d ARABIAN / For the Associated Press SWEETEN UP A savory dish by adding some sliced apples to cornbread. This dish looks more like a cake than a cornbread. This fall, sweeten up a usually savory dish By MELISSA D ARABIAN ASSOCIATED PRESS Cornbread has always had a bit of an identity crisis in our house: Is it savory or is it sweet? Does it replace dinner rolls or dessert? This very dilemma may be what I love most about cornbread: It can go either way. Usually, we veer more sweet than savory, topping cornbread and muffins with a quick homemade maple or honey butter, a welcome break from the pot of chili I often serve at the cornbread s side. Sometimes, though, I ll dabble in savory territory, adding actual corn kernels or smoky chipotle powder or chopped roasted poblano peppers to the batter. Either way, leftovers make their way onto the breakfast table the next morning, either spread with a bit of coconut oil and marmalade (sweet) or topped with a poached egg, black beans and salsa (savory). Inspired by the gorgeous tarte tatins of France, lately I ve been sauteeing tart Granny Smith apple slices in a little butter and then covering them with everything from oven-puffed pancake batter to oatmeal bar dough. When I decided to make my quick weeknight cornbread one evening, I had a few extra minutes to spare, so I sliced up the last few apples in the fruit basket and sauteed them to bake under the batter. The result looked more like a cake than a cornbread, which ended up being a huge plus with everyone in our family. The buttery apple layer was thin, but kept the cornbread moist with its syrupy edge. Unsweetened applesauce adds tenderness without a ton of fat, while also adding a tiny bit of sweetness. Because most of the sugar is on the outside of the bread, it tastes sweeter than the few tablespoons of brown sugar might suggest which means I really could serve this cornbread for dessert.

5 THE COURIER & REVIEW TIMES WEEKEND COMICS E5 MIRROR ON YESTERYEAR Tiffin-Fostoria road work may be set for completion PEANUTS The following news items appeared in the Fostoria Daily Review in November of 1920: There is a possibility that the improved section of the Tiffin- Fostoria road may be completed during the coming year, affording a splendid driveway of 14 miles between this city and the seat of Seneca county. Already, six miles of the road has been completed and two more miles are under contract, bringing the improvement westward to the west Hopewell township line. The possibility of completing this important road improvement developed when the commissioners visited Columbus Friday, called there for a conference with the state highway commission. From that body, it was learned that the commission is desirous of assisting Seneca county, which has been progressive in its road building program and that the same could be done, in addition to the regular building program of next year, with money originally designed for other counties that have not availed themselves of the full extent of state offered to them. It is understood that the state will contribute 50 per cent of the cost. The remaining 50 per cent would be paid by the county, township and property owners and an equal distribution would not make it burdensome. The only serious question is in the ability of Hopewell township to issue the required bonds, that township being about to issued $100,000 for school purposes. The drive now being made against prohibition violators, GENE KINN by the city, has awakened the property owners who rent to soft drink sellers and others who may use an alleged legitimate business as a blind for selling intoxicants. The landlords are greatly alarmed as they realize that if their tenants are convicted of violating the dry law, they stand to have the $1,000 Aiken tax assessed against them and that this tax becomes a lien on the property. These property owners in Fostoria are assuring the mayor that they will co-operate in the drive against illicit liquor sales and that they will not tolerate the misuse of their property for unlawful purposes. Property owners all over Ohio occupy the same position as those of Fostoria and all of those subject their property to the $1,000 tax assessment if they permit their property to be used as a place where liquor is unlawfully manufactured, sold or possessed. At a meeting of the board of directors of the War Chest, in the office of H. J. Adams last evening, the Red Cross was given $1,000. This covers the quota asked from the Fostoria area. The area is composed of Loudon and Jackson townships in Seneca county, Washington township in Hancock county, Risingsun and the city of Fostoria. The money will be evenly divided between the national and local Red Cross organizations. The War Chest also donated $500 to the starving children of Europe. This will go toward the fund of $3,500,000 that is being raised in the United States, under the direction of Herbert Hoover. A large display ad, on November 23, for the Snib s Style Shop, announced All Prices Reduced and in addition, Extra Trousers FREE. Save $20.00 to $ Every fabric in the line has been reduced and in addition, Extra Trousers are Free with every suit order. Extra trousers double the life of a suit. Trousers always receive more wear than the coat and by having an extra pair, you get twice the wearing service from the suit. If kept pressed and creased, ready for a change, extra trousers add to one s appearance. They re good suit insurance, too, should you ruin one pair of trousers. All Prices Reduced to $40.00, $50,00, $55.00, $ The wear of two suits for much less than the former price of one. Come in an see the remarkable display of fabrics, all reduced in price and in addition, Extra Trousers Free. Wool Socks and Winter Oxfords also available at Snib s Style Shop, 104 N. Main St. Miss Lou Kinnaman will be hostess to a number of her friends this evening at her home on Elm street. The evening will be spent playing Michigan and enjoying music. BEETLE BAILEY GARFIELD BLONDIE HAGAR T HE HORRIBLE C RANKSHAFT DILBERT Credit: Kevin Dooley, FlickrCC OUR PETS may be cute, but they are contributing millions of tons of greenhouse gas emissions annually into the atmosphere which only serves to exacerbate our global warming woes. Dear EarthTalk: Is it really true that our dogs and cats are major contributors to climate change, and if so what can we do about it? Carmen Santiago, Newark, NJ Unfortunately, our beloved dogs and cats do produce shockingly high amounts of greenhouse gases that contribute to climate change. According to a recent study by UCLA Professor Gregory Okin, American dogs and cats generate the equivalent of almost 64 million tons of greenhouse gas emissions (primarily in the form of methane and nitrous oxide) per year, an amount equivalent to driving 13.6 million cars for a year. Besides all of this off-gassing, our cats and dogs are also big meat eaters, which doesn t help their carbon footprints. Cats and dogs consume about 20 percent as many calories as people do in the U.S. or about as much as 62 million Americans. And because our pets are mainly meat eaters, they account for some 30 percent of the animal-derived calories compared to what you and I consume. So what s the big deal? In short, raising livestock requires significantly more land, water and energy than growing plants. EARTHTALK Common house pets contribute great deal to climate change Dogs, cats produce a shockingly high amount of greenhouse gases A recent report by the Worldwatch Institute goes so far as to say that some 51 percent or more of greenhouse gas emissions are caused by animal agriculture. Since we like to feed our pets meat-based dog and cat food, Fido and Buttons are guilty by the ripple effect. Meat used in dog and cat food generally comes from the scraps of meat that humans eat. Another reason why dogs and cats are contributors to climate change besides their diets is by virtue of all that...feces. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) even categorizes dog waste as a non-point source pollutant, which places it alongside harmful chemicals such as herbicides and insecticides. Meanwhile, cat litter can contain toxins that are harmful to the environment and even human health. Clay, a common ingredient in most cat litters, must be strip mined, a process that has already destroyed millions of acres of land across Appalachia and beyond. Many kitty litter companies also use silica gel in their formulations to absorb and deodorize smells despite the fact that the International Agency for Research on Cancer classified it as a known human carcinogen back in And those cats that just go outside aren t doing the environment any favors either, as cat feces can be toxic to ground soil. There is no clear or easy solution to this ongoing problem. But little changes can help. For example, try switching your pet over to a plant-based diet perhaps after a discussion about the options with your veterinarian. After all, you want to make sure your pet is getting enough protein in its vegetarian diet to live an active, happy and healthy life. If you re not willing to turn your pet to outright vegetarianism, you can work in more and more vegetarian food over time. Also, you can still be part of the solution by at least buying organic pet food and compostable cat litter. These few changes might not automatically solve the worldwide problem, but at least you and Fido and Buttons will be taking a few steps, er, paw prints, in the right direction. CONTACTS: EPA s Pet Car Fact Sheet, gl/jx2uxt; Environmental impacts of food consumption by dogs and cats, gl/4zykhr. EarthTalk is produced by Roddy Scheer & Doug Moss and is a registered trademark of the nonprofit Earth Action Network. To donate, visit Send questions to: org. F OR BETTER OR WORSE T HE LOCKHORNS Subscription Payment Made Easy Receive Your Bill By Mail Pay 3 mo., 6 mo., 1 yr. Easy Credit For Vacations No Card or Carrier At Your Door Call The Review Times

6 E6 THE COURIER & REVIEW TIMES Pesky wasps can put the sting into autumn You can always tell those empty-nesters. Without the worries of taking care of the youngsters, they re ready to go out on the town. You can find them hanging around picnic tables, slurping up sugary drinks and wine, flitting into your kitchen looking to share a meal, and interrupting conversations while offering their sometimes stinging opinions. They can become a real pest. Yes, I m talking about those annoying yellowjacket wasps that are at their peskiest in the late summer and fall. There are no more developing larvae to feed, so workers are foraging randomly for themselves. Yellowjackets are sometimes mistaken for bees, but they re really wasps with very distinct yellow and black markings. They are predatory social-living wasps and, like other wasps, make a paper nest, usually underground in stump holes or under shrubs. They will use sheltered areas like old buildings, barns and hollow trees. They also have a propensity of finding the smallest opening to get into your home, causing havoc around the dining room table or any sunlit window. They can become increasingly aggressive in gathering food and are more likely to sting during this time. Also in the fall, their food interests switch from proteins to sweets. You ll find them eating fallen fruit, crawling into your soda can and invading your ice tea and wine. That can lead to a rather nasty, unintentional kiss. To avoid a sting, pour drinks into a glass so that you can spot an intruder before the drink touches your lips. It s also a good idea to avoid a wild swat, since a miss can result in a defensive move on their part. Whenever possible, leave yellowjacket nests alone and let them continue to prey on pest insects; the ensuing cold weather will cause the colony to die off. However, if the nest is in a well-traveled area and poses a risk, you may need to take action. The easiest and safest option is to hire a professional and the Hancock County area has many who can help you take some of that busy buzzing out of your life. If you re determined to do it yourself, know that the likelihood of getting stung is high. You can minimize the risk by applying control measures on a cool evening. The insects will be back home from the day s foraging, and they re more sluggish in cool temperatures. Remember that a sting can be fatal for those who suffer from an anaphylactic shock reaction to bee and wasp stings. Even if you are stung by one of these little buzz bombs and don t suffer from allergic reactions, it s still going to hurt. There are commercial sting remedies available, but many swear by home remedies and concoctions applied to the sting site, including a paste of baking soda and water; meat tenderizer containing papain, such as Adolph s; the cut Photo provided A YELLOWJACKET could provide a not-so-sweet surprise during the late summer and early fall, when Jim Abrams says the pests are at their peskiest. side of an onion; a damp tea bag; toothpaste; and, finally, what could be better treatment for these little pains in the butt than Preparation H? While annoying, yellowjackets aren t our enemy when their wanderings are kept in check. It s good to keep in mind that all wasps and bees, including yellowjackets, are beneficial through eating pest insects and/ or as pollinators for fruits, flowers and farm crops of all types. If I be waspish, best beware my sting. William Shakespeare Along the way Like the forecasts for the weather conditions that influence the changing autumn leaves, predictions regarding the quality of autumn colors, while based on science, aren t infallible. The brilliance and longevity of Ohio s fall foliage color change is based on variables such as sunlight, temperature, rainfall and wind. Bright sunny September days and cool nights tend to make red, orange and bronze leaves more vivid. Early frosts cause trees to prematurely build an abscission layer, a barrier between the leaves and branches. This prevents carbohydrates and water from passing in and out of leaves, thus turning them earlier. Dry conditions can cause a delay in leaf color change and windstorms can quickly bring leaves down, ending the fall foliage season abruptly. Trees such as hickory, birch and beech are all trees that show off their carotenoids with hues of yellow, brown, and orange, said Casey Burdick, Ohio Department of Natural Resources fall color forester. Shades of red and purple are brought on by a different chemical reaction that produces a chemical called anthocyanin. To develop the deepest shades of red and purple, bright sunny days in late summer help break down the chlorophyll, causing the leaves of trees rich in sugar, including maples, oaks, sweetgums and dogwoods to show these brilliant contrasting colors. September rains and seasonal cooldown can help enhance autumn s display. If the weather cooperates, we should be on track for northern Ohio peaking in the first and second week of October, central Ohio peaking around the second and third weeks, and then southern Ohio peaking through the fourth week. What makes the leaves fall from the trees? As autumn creeps its way through the countryside, sap thickens and the flow slows. While protecting the tree from freezing during winter, this thickening clogs the leaf s veins. They become saturated with sugar created by the chlorophyll. The union between the branch and leaf seals off and the weight of the leaf, in combination with wind and rain, encourages their floating descent. To help you enjoy the fall color that will radiate through Ohio s 100- plus tree species, the Department of Natural Resources will post weekly updates at gov. Leaves grow old gracefully, bring such joy in their last lingering days. How vibrant and bright is their final flurry of life. Karen Gibbs Step outside: Today: Ohio State Trappers Region A meet, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Mount Blanchard Gun Club, Delaware Township 186. Advanced lot numbers for all fur auctions will also be drawn at this meet. Lunch will be provided by the club for a donation. Attendance is free and open to the public. Today and tomorrow: Tri-State Gun Collectors show, Allen County Fairgrounds. Tomorrow: Sporting clays, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., UCOA, 6943 Marion Township 243, Findlay. Monday: Women on Target, 6 p.m., HCCL, Jackson Township 168, Findlay. Thursday and Friday: Trap and skeet, open to the public, 5 p.m., UCOA, 6943 Marion Township 243, Findlay. Hunter and trapper education class information and registration is found online at or call WILDLIFE. Abrams is a retired wildlife officer supervisor for the state Division of Wildlife in Findlay. He can be reached at P.O. Box 413, Mount Blanchard or via at Home: Three ways for students, parents to cut college costs By JENNY SCHAUB Oct. 1 was the first opportunity students had to apply for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA). Students apply online at While Federal Student Aid is an opportunity to help fund a college education, typically people think of spending, not saving, while in college. Kathy Sweedler, consumer economics educator for the University of Illinois, shares three quick tips on ways for students and parents to cut costs in college. According to the National Center for Education Statistics, public fouryear in-state costs in for students totaled $19,189 and tuition and fees were only 46 percent of the total costs. Room and board were the remaining amount. Add in other costs, such as fun, clothing and toiletries, tuition and fees is an even smaller percent. 1. Small items add up We often pay attention to large purchases, but may not notice when we spend small amounts of money. However, small purchases that we make regularly do add up, and it can make a big difference over time. One snack item a day, at $1.25, is $ in a year. Parking meter charges for eight hours a week ($8) add up to $416. A pack of cigarettes a day ($7.50 per pack) costs $2, Lunch out five times a week ($8 per lunch) costs $2,080. Multiply these amounts by four years of college and the amount of student loans needed to cover these costs is significant. Stepping down how often you incur these costs helps. Think about what small costs you have regularly and what action you d like to take to save money. 2. Big expenses matter Rent, internet fees, insurance, and cellphone plans are common big-dollar items for college students. Before signing a contract for any of these items, take time to comparison shop. 3. Plan your discretionary/ fun spending College is a wonderful opportunity to try new experiences and have fun. You want to have your money last all year so that you can continue to have fun in the spring, and not run out of money in November. Plan how much money you can comfortably spend each week. Decide how much you want to spend on Friday night (or for fun during the week) and carry cash for this amount. When the cash is gone, the spending stops. Keep receipts in an envelope and add up the amount each week. Use a budget sheet. Use a budgeting app to track spending. Whether you pay attention to small amounts, comparison shop for big items or plan your fun, you can spend less while in college and ultimately save money for yourself. Using these saving strategies will allow you to set aside money in a savings account for those unexpected costs and opportunities that are sure to arise. College is the perfect place to build your saving habits you can do it and reap the benefits. Schaub is Hancock Saves program coordinator at the Ohio State University Extension Service, Findlay.

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