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Creating a family memory
•Christmas Tree Farms
HALL OF FAME
•TRIVIA •CROSSWORD FUN •FINANCIAL ADVICE •AND MUCH MORE
3.......A HALF CENTURY OF CHILD’S PLAY: The Easy-Bake Oven Turns 50
1. I was born on Dec. 3, 1962 in Illinois. I am an actress and was cast as a blonde mermaid in Ron Howard’s 1984 fantasy ‘Splash’, which also starred Tom Hanks. Who am I? 2. I was born December 8, 1964 in California. I am a versatile TV actress who went from Lois Lane to Wisteria Lane, playing the part of Susan. Who am I? 3. I was born on December 12, 1940 in New Jersey. I am a singer who was in a partnership with Burt Bacharach and who was also a Psychic Friends spokesperson. I came close behind Aretha Franklin in being the most charted female singer in the United States. Who am I? 4. I was born December 17, 1953 in New York. I am an actor who played the President. I also played parts in ‘Casper’, ‘While You Were Sleeping,’ and ‘Scary Movie 4’. Who am I? 5. I was born December 23, 1943 in California. I am an actor, humorist, writer, voice artist, musician, author, radio host and filmmaker. I provide voices for numerous characters on the Simpsons including Mr. Burns, Waylon Smithers, Ned Flanders, Reverend Lovejoy, Kent Brockman, Dr. Hibbert, Lenny Leonard, Principal Skinner, Otto Mann and Rainier Wolfcastle. Who am I?
Vol. 8 No. 3 Nancy Spencer, Editor A monthly publication for Allen, Auglaize, Putnam, Logan, Mercer and Van Wert Counties. For editorial information: 1-800-589-6950 Ext. 136 Email - email@example.com For advertising information: 1-800-589-6950 Don Hemple Ext. 128 Marilyn Hoffman Ext. 131
4 ......OH, CHRISTMAS TREE Making a tradition of purchasing the perfect Christmas tree at local Tree Farms 5 ......NATIONAL TOY HALL OF FAME AND NATIONAL MUSEUM OF PLAY 6 ......CHOOSING THE RIGHT MEDICARE SUPPLEMENT POLICY 7 ......LEGENDS AND SYMBOLS OF CHRISTMAS
Oh, for the good old days when people would stop Christmas shopping when they ran out of money.
A DELPHOS HERALD PUBLICATION 405 N. Main St., Delphos, Ohio 45833
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2– GOOD TIMES • December 2013
KRIS LORDS MRS. CLAUS OLIVE PARSON PIPERS PRANCER SAINT NICHOLAS SAM SNOWMAN SOLDIERS SUGAR PLUM FAIRY SUZY SNOWFLAKE WISE MEN YUKON CORNELIUS
See solution on page 3
A Half Century of Child’s Play: The Easy-Bake Oven Turns 50
(StatePoint) Think back on your early memories of baking. If you’re like many Americans, you may have taken those first attempts at creating cakes, cookies and other sweet snacks with an Easy-Bake Oven. In fact, more than 30 million ovens were sold over the years since the brand was first introduced in 1963. And now the toy from Hasbro that captured the imagination of millions of children is turning 50. Here’s a brief look at its sweet history: • 1963: America’s first working toy oven, sold for $15.95, debuted in turquoise with a carrying handle and pretend stovetop. In its first year, over 500,000 lucky kids talked their parents into spending $15.95. By its fifth birthday, the EASY-BAKE Oven was a household name. •In 1965:Hasbro introduces the Easy-Pop Corn Popper, Bubble gum set, Birthday Cake, Party set and Kid Dinners -these were mini TV-dinner-like trays partitioned into three sections to hold beef and macaroni, peas and carrots. I know, I know, (be still my stomach) but hey kids were eating their vegetables. •In 1968:General Mills creates very cool miniature boxed versions of its Betty Crocker products for the EASY-BAKE Oven.
I still have some -unopened, of course. •In 1969:The Premier avocado green (which matched the shag carpet) EASY-BAKE Oven came out with more dials, a fake clock and even an oven hood. •In 1970: Avocado green was replaced by harvest gold (ah, the 70’s) when the new Super duper EASY-BAKE Oven --hit the market. It baked cakes up to twice as big as the original model and included a working 20-minute timer. 20 minutes? I thought it was 12. No wonder my cookies never crumbled. • 1971: Avocado green was the popular color. By year’s end, more than five million ovens had
been sold in the stylish hue. •In 1973: Since the world needed more snacks, The EASYBAKE Potato Chip Maker makes the scene. •In 1978: The country’s favorite oven goes high tech with an orange, white and brown MiniWave Oven that resembled a microwave. It also had a mock digital clock that always said 12:30. Mock my eye, if it constantly read 12:30, it looked just like the clock on my microwave… my TV, my coffeemaker… • 1979: As microwaves became ubiquitous, the Easy-Bake Oven remained on trend with the Mini-Wave oven. • 2006: Inducted into the Na-
The Easy-Bake Oven has come a long way in 50 years in design and technology!
tional Toy Hall of Fame. • 2011: The Easy-Bake Ultimate Oven was introduced with a larger cooking chamber, bigger baking pan, and a heating element similar to conventional ovens. • 2013: To celebrate its 50th anniversary, the Easy-Bake Ultimate Oven is being unveiled in a new color scheme: sleek silver, blue, and black, along with the
new Easy-Bake Ultimate Decorating Pen Kit. The Easy-Bake Oven is not only popular among today’s youth, it brings back sweet memories for many tastemakers within the food community. So this holiday pull out your vintage easybake, cook up something for the family. Who knows this may become a new family tradition!
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December 2013 • GOOD TIMES – 3
Believe it or not, Christmas is just around the corner! Have you started thinking about making a Real Christmas Tree a part of your family’s tradition this year? There are many environmental reasons that a farm-grown Christmas tree is the better choice and better for the environment than a fake, plastic tree. FACT!: Did you know that Real Christmas Trees are grown on farms just like any other agricultural crop like corn or apples? To ensure a constant supply, Christmas Tree growers plant one to three new seedlings for every tree they harvest each year. There are many sizes, types and varieties of Real Christmas Trees available to consumers now-a-days, so educate yourself before you head out to the farm or your local retail lot. Read through tree selection tips to help you determine the best type of tree for you based on your space, decorations, and other factors. Learn more about the different varieties of trees and what their common characteristics are so you’ll be able to tell the difference between a Spruce and a Fir. Picking out a Christmas tree at a tree farm can turn out to be an event your family will always cherish. Many also have sleigh ride hot chocolate and furnish you with the tools to cut down the tree yourself! Here are just a few in the area that you might choose to visit over the Holidays! Please call ahead to check out hours or special events!
Oh, Christmas Tree.... Oh Christmas Tree
Check out the complete list of Ohio Christmas Tree Farms at ohiochristmas tree.com. •EVERGREEN TREE
FARM, ST MARYS, 419.394.8202
•CRANBERRY HOLLOW CHRISTMAS TREE FARM Ottawa
•DALE TREE FARM
9481 Kilbourne Rd, Sunbury, OH Phone: 740-524-7473 Web Site daletreefarm.com Weekend wagon rides; Free hot cocoa; drilling for pine tree stands; heated barn and restroom; they furnish saws, rope, and sleds.
•PINE TREE BARN FARMS 4374 Shreve Road, Wooster, Ohio
With 150 acres and
125,000 trees, Pine Tree is home to one of Ohio’s oldest and largest Christmas tree farms. Christmas time is a special time at Pine Tree. From two locations, they offer cut-your-own (“choose-and-cut”) or you can select your perfect tree from hundreds of trees cut fresh daily. Choose from some of Ohio’s ﬁnest Fraser Fir, Blue Spruce, Canaan Fir, Douglas Fir, White Pine and Scotch Pine. Pine Tree is the place for a complete family experience. On weekends Thanksgiving to Mid-December, ride to the ﬁelds on horse-drawn wagons, or the Pine Tree Express cabooses! They supply the maps, saws and tree carts - the rest is up to you! And as always, there is no charge for shaking and baling your tree. Need something for your tree? They sell the tree stands, as well as tree bags and more. After your outing, warm up with hot cocoa, hot dogs and popcorn in the comfort of the Christmas Village (“Main” location only). Or, if you prefer, enjoy a relaxing lunch in a gour-
met lunch restaurant, The Granary. Afterward, browse the 25,000 square foot showroom with some of the most beautiful Christmas decorations in Ohio, and beyond.
late and coffee.
•WHITEHOUSE TREE FARM 11500 Obee Rd Whitehouse, OH 43571
•St. Joe Christmas Tree Farm, Ft. Wayne, Indiana
St. Joe Christmas Tree Farm is a family owned Christmas tree farm offering a memorable real Christmas tree buying experience in the country. Choose & cut your own and fresh precut real Christmas trees are offered along with fresh wreaths, white pine roping, garland and bundles of boughs and greenery. St. Joe Tree Farm provides a nice selection of Fraser Fir, Douglas Fir, Spruce, White Pine and Scotch Pine real Christmas trees in the ﬁeld and ready fresh precut for you to choose. The holiday gift shop has a variety of gift ideas, ornaments, advent wreaths and candles, Fontanini nativity sets, Christmas tree décor and Christmas tree stands. On weekends, “train” rides through 23 acres of trees are provided as well as complimentary hot choco-
Individuals are able to walk around the acres of trees selecting just the right one and if they would like, they will be provided with a saw to cut their own tree. Not only are you able to purchase a tree, but also to enjoy a grilled hot dog, hot chocolate and a wagon ride throughout the farm. Many families spend several hours just relaxing in the beautiful, quiet outdoors. The size of trees available are from two feet to 45 feet. They are cut, wrapped and loaded on to your vehicle. Live balled trees are also available.
•Kaleidoscope Farms 14841 CR 54 Rawson, Ohio 45881
Santa’s reindeer , Nativity, horse drawn wagon rides (ending at 4 p.m.,weekends only and weather permitting) Homemade cutout cookies and goodies are also available.
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4 – GOOD TIMES • December 2013
And this years inductees are...
The National Toy of Fame at the National MuseuM of Play!
National Museum of Play One Manhattan Square Rochester, NY 14607 With the holidays approaching and parents vying for deals on the many hi-tech toys on the market, it came as a surprise when the National Toy Hall of Fame inducted some very “low tech toys” this year. The 2013 Toy Hall of Fame inductees are chess and rubber ducky. The National Toy Hall of Fame recognizes the contributions of toys and games that have sustained their popularity for many years. Criteria for induction include: icon-status (the toy is widely recognized, respected, and remembered); longevity (more than a passing fad); discovery (fosters learning, creativity, or discovery); and innovation (profoundly changed play or toy design). Established in 1998 under the direction of Ed Sobey, the National Toy Hall of Fame was originally housed at A. C. Gilbert’s Discovery Village in Salem, Oregon, United States, but was moved to the Strong National Museum of Play (now The Strong) in 2002 after it outgrew its original home. The National Museum of Play® is the only collections-based museum in the world devoted solely to play! With more than 150,000 square feet of dynamic interactive exhibit space; the world’s largest collection of toys, dolls, games, and other items that celebrate play; a wide range of programs and activities; and family-friendly amenities, the National Museum of Play® provides educational, entertaining, and unforgettable intergenerational fun. The museum blends the best features of both history museums (extensive collections) and children’s museums (high interactivity) and provides families, children, adults, students, teachers, scholars, collectors, and others a multitude of offerings: •Engaging, hands-on exhibits, plus fascinating displays of artifacts of play •The great hall of the prestigious National Toy Hall of Fame •Fun-filled educational programs •Quality guest services, museum shops, and a food court •A working carousel from 1918 and the Strong Express passenger train •The National Museum of Play is an exciting, hands-on, welcoming place to play, learn, and dream; a place to pretend, wonder, and explore; a place to discover the past
NATIONAL TOY OF FAME
and imagine the future; and a place to rekindle memories and make new ones. The museum takes play very seriously. Its philosophy—that play is essential to learning and human development—is reflected everywhere you look beginning with its uniquely whimsical architecture (including a butterfly house built to look like the world’s largest butterfly, an undulating twostory caterpillar-shaped atrium, and a structure resembling a pile of gigantic children’s building blocks). Engaging hands-on exhibits invite you to attend Super Powers School, meet the Berenstain Bears, play your way through the history of video games, enter a giant kaleidoscope, board a whaling ship, see the world’s oldest Monopoly games, step into Sesame Street, walk into the pages of a giant pop-up book, and so much more! Don’t forget the food court, indoor train and carousel, two museum shops, and an outdoor Discovery Garden. A visit to the National Museum of Play® is not complete without a stop at Dancing Wings Butterfly Garden® at The Strong® , the only year-round indoor butterfly garden in upstate New York. Enter a lush rain-forest environment and walk among approximately 1,000 brilliantly-colored, free-flying tropical and native butterflies that flutter about (and may even
land on you!). Be sure to visit the chrysalis case and see emerging butterflies. Don’t miss. Rainbow Reef Marvel at the fascinating behaviors of nearly 150 species of fish and coral in Rainbow Reef. This 1,700-gallon coral reef aquarium—one of the biggest in the Northeast—features a large and low viewing surface that provides even the littlest Nemo watchers an amazing view of brilliantly colored sea creatures! The National Museum of Play is the perfect place to visit this holiday season!
2013 Inductees: Rubber Duck and Chess 2013 Nintendo Game Boy 2004 Mr. Potato Head Chess 2008 G.I. Joe Slinky Rubber Duck Baby Doll Rocking Horse 1999 2012 Skateboard Scrabble Duncan Yo-Yo Dominoes Stick 2003 Hula Hoop Star Wars Action 2007 Alphabet Blocks Lincoln Logs Figures Atari 2600 Game Checkers Radio Flyer Wagon 2011 System 2002 Roller Skates Blanket Kite Jigsaw Puzzle View-Master Dollhouse Raggedy Andy Raggedy Ann 1998 Hot Wheels 2006 2001 Barbie 2010 Easy-Bake Oven Silly Putty Crayola Crayons Playing Cards Lionel Trains Tonka Trucks Erector Set The Game of Life 2005 2000 Etch A Sketch 2009 Candy Land Bicycle Frisbee Ball Cardboard Box Jacks LEGO Big Wheel Jack-in-the-Box Jump Rope Marbles
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December 2013 • GOOD TIMES – 5
Choosing the right Medicare supplement policy
If you are approaching age 65, you will soon become Medicare-eligible, and you have a few decisions to make. For starters, if you aren’t yet collecting Social Security, you should apply for “original” Medicare around your 65th birthday (from three months prior to or after the month of your 65th birthday). Original Medicare includes Part A (hospital insurance), which generally is available at no cost, and Part B (medical insurance), which typically re- By JoAn quires a monthly premium of $100 per person (more if your income is beyond certain threshold levels). Drug coverage is provided through Medicare Part D, which is applied for during the same time period but separately from Original Medicare. Yet Medicare doesn’t cover all of the costs of healthcare in retirement. Given that most people are likely to need more medical care as they grow older, it makes sense to consider adding a Medicare Supplement
policy, sometimes referred to as “Medigap.” Here are some key points to know about Medigap insurance: •Private insurance companies sell these policies. Their purpose is to cover expenses that aren’t paid for by traditional Medicare, including copayments, coinsurance, deductibles and medical services outside of the U.S. •You can only buy a Smith, CFP Medigap policy if you enroll in Part A and Part B. •If you plan to buy a Medigap policy, you should do it during your initial open enrollment period. This begins on the first day of the month you are at least age 65 and enrolled in Medicare Part B. You have a six-month window from that point to choose any Medigap policy you want regardless of pre-existing conditions*. Insurance companies must charge you a standardized rate and cannot reject you due to
your medical condition provided you enroll during this six month window. In addition, they must renew your coverage each year regardless of your health status. •Medigap policies sold after January 1, 2006, aren’t allowed to include prescription drug coverage. If you want prescription drug coverage, you can join a Medicare Prescription Drug Plan (Part D) offered by private companies approved by Medicare. A variety of choices Private insurance companies offer Medicare supplement coverage, but the types of coverage offered are standardized. Every Medigap policy is required to abide by certain federal and state laws. However, you can choose a specific Medigap policy that suits your needs. These plans are identified with a letter system (Plan A, Plan B, Plan C, etc.). Any insurer who offers a plan under any of those categories must provide the standard level of coverage defined for that category. Plans typically cover coinsurance or copayments that you must pay under your Medicare coverage. Other benefits will vary depending on the type of plan you choose. The plan you select may or may not cover: •Hospice care •Skilled nursing facility care •Deductibles for services otherwise covered by Part A or Part B •Foreign travel You can decide on the type of coverage that is appropriate for your needs. Typically, the more comprehensive the coverage, the higher the premiums will be. If you are looking for a Medicare supplement plan, shop around to understand if you have access to plans that may include long-term care coverage, hearing aids and vision or dental care. Compare carefully You can consider Medigap policies from a variety of providers in your state (the types of plans offered in each state can differ). Pricing may also vary. Insurance
companies can base premiums in one of three ways: •Community rated, meaning premiums aren’t based on age. •Issue-age rated, where premiums remain steady (and generally lower) if you first buy the policy at a younger age. •Attained-age rated, where premiums are lower when you first buy the policy, but will rise as you grow older. Be sure you understand the pricing structure of the policy you are considering. If policies you are comparing use different pricing structures, a policy that might cost you less today could be more expensive down the road as there are a number of variables that can affect premiums. Also be sure to understand exactly how your policy works, what it covers, and how premiums might change in the future. You may want to check with the State Health Insurance Assistance Program where you live to answer any specific questions you have about Medicare supplement policies. You can also visit www.Medicare.gov for more information and a free, helpful booklet titled “Choosing a Medigap Policy.” Planning for healthcare expenses in retirement can be very complex and daunting so consider working with a financial professional who can help you review your options and determine what fits best for your personal goals and financial situation.
### * While the insurance company can’t make you wait for your coverage to start, it may be able to make you wait for coverage related to a pre-existing condition. Sources: “2013 Choosing a Medigap Policy: A Guide to Health Insurance for People with Medicare”, published by the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services and “When can I sign up for Part A & Part B” on Medicare.gov JoAn M. Smith, CFP®, is a Financial Advisor with Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc. in Delphos, Ohio. She specializes in feebased financial planning and asset management strategies and has been in practice 26 years. To contact her, call 419-695-7010 or visit 227 North Main Street, Delphos, OH 45833. Ameriprise Financial and its representatives do not provide tax or legal advice. Consult with your tax advisor or attorney regarding specific tax issues. Brokerage, investment and financial advisory services are made available through Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc. Member FINRA and SIPC. © 2013 Ameriprise Financial, Inc. All rights reserved. File # 755319
6 – GOOD TIMES • December 2013
Legends and Symbols of Christmas
When it comes time to decorate the tree, there’s an amazing assortment of styles, themes and choices. Perhaps you have some special ornaments handed down through generations of family members. What do some of these more traditional selections mean? The symbolism of the wreath (or a circle) has been around since the beginning of written language – and before. The wreath represents an eternal circle – life, celebration of completion of some feat or task and then death. Wreaths or circles have historically been used for bridal headdresses, tokens of appreciation (medals, laurel crowns) and for mourning at funerals. Today, wreaths are used for additional functions – welcoming visitors, a place to hold spices. It is also God’s never-ending circle of life, celebrating the birth of his son Jesus. The material used in wreaths and holiday arrangements are also symbolic. Ivy is the symbol of God; the rose represents God’s divine love; holly, the crown of thorns; evergreen is Christ’s triumph over adversity; pinecones are seeds of faith sown by Christ; and mistletoe is a sign of peace. The tree itself, with its fruit of pinecones, represents eternity – that we must always live our lives with an awareness of eternity as our final reward. The decorated Christmas tree can be traced back to the ancient Romans who, during their winter solstice festival, decorated trees with small pieces of metal. During the Middle Ages, an evergreen – the paradise tree – was decorated with apples as a symbol of the feast of Adam and Eve held on December 24. The glass bird ornament, considered the universal symbol of happiness and joy, is regarded by many as a necessity on the Christmas tree. Glass blowers would carefully capture wild birds in autumn to keep in cages in their workshops and to shelter them during the winter months. The sound of the gas flame form the Bunsen burners used to make the glass ornaments would prompt the birds to sing throughout the day, thereby entertaining the entire family. The cone. Cones were natural decorations that grew on majestic fir and pine trees, so they were of course among the first molded glass ornaments produced. Cones were believed to be symbols of motherhood and fertility. An old legend surrounding cones says: “One winter’s day, a poor old woman and her family went out to gather cones on the mountainside to use for fuel. Suddenly an obliging little elf appeared from under an evergreen tree and directed them to where the best cones could be found. As the baskets were filled they grew increasingly heavy until the old woman and her children could hardly carry them. But suddenly, to their delight, their burdens lightened when every cone they had selected had magically turned into silver.” The Christmas pinecone. When Mary, Joseph and Jesus fled pursuing soldiers they took shelter beneath the branches of a pine tree, which concealed the young family with its branches as King Herod’s soldiers passed. It has been said the Babe touched and blessed one of the tree’s pinecones. Even today, if you very carefully cut a cone down its length, you may see the imprint of His hand – the gift of faith and shelter. Nest in Christmas tree. A legend tells of the magic of all the world’s birds bursting into song as if with one voice the night the Christ child was born. Your family may find a bird’s nest in the Christmas tree – the gift of health, wealth and happiness throughout the year.
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December 2013 • GOOD TIMES – 7
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8 – GOOD TIMES • December 2013
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