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May 7, 2011

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TIDBITS® SENDS BIRTHDAY WISHES TO MAY BABIES by Kathy Wolfe Tidbits is taking a look at some familiar folks born during the month of May. Follow along as we take a brief glimpse into their lives. • Sally Ride, the first American woman to go up in space, saw an ad in the newspaper seeking applicants for the space program and along with 8,000 others, answered the inquiry. At age 28, this young woman with a Ph.D. in physics joined NASA. In 1983, her first memorable flight was taken aboard the Space Shuttle Challenger. A second flight followed in 1984, and she was preparing for her third when the Challenger disaster occurred. She left NASA in 1987 and is currently on leave from her professorship of physics at the University of California and directorship of the California Space Institute. • May baby Priscilla Beaulieu (born Priscilla Wagner) was just 14 years old in 1959 when she was introduced to Elvis Presley in Germany. Her stepfather, a U.S. Air Force officer, was stationed there, as was Presley, and a young Air Force recruit introduced the pair. Elvis returned to the states the following spring but stayed in contact with Priscilla via phone for the next two years. When she turned 21, he married her at the Aladdin Hotel in Las Vegas. Six and a half years later, they were divorced. turn the page for more!

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¥ “My dogs stay outside most of the day now, while the weather is so nice. We bring them indoors when it gets too hot, but for a treat, we will freeze a plastic cup of ice and then chuck the “ice block” on the porch. They lick at it and play with it. It’s like a little doggie water park when they are done.” -- M.E. in Ohio ¥ Finding a summer camp for your kids can be a chore. Check with your child’s school and school friends for recommendations. Also, see if your city’s recreation department is holding any camps. Some county extension offices (agriculture department) offer camps. Many of these are reasonably priced. Don’t delay. ¥ “I have a tip for you. When pouring water into your coffee maker, use a 4-inch funnel, placing it in the tank. It helps to keep from spilling water. Pour slowly!” -- P.T. in Illinois ¥ “To keep the kitchen garbage can from smelling, put meat, vegetables, fruit and peelings in a bread bag, and put it in the freezer until you take it outside for the garbage collector.” -- E.L. in Virginia ¥ “Keep fast-food coupons in your car’s glove compartment. They will be there if you need to drive through, and will be handy for picking up dinner on the way home. If you need them at home, chances are your car is there anyway!” -- F.D. in Alabama ¥ Got paper to recycle? More and more schools are recycling paper as a way to fundraise. Don’t have a kid in school? Drive by and look for a Dumpster or bin that’s labeled. Odds are good you’ll find one. If you don’t, ask! Send your tips to Now Here’s a Tip, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475 or e-mail JoAnn at heresatip@yahoo.com. (c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

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MAY BABIES (continued): • You may remember South African runner Zola Budd who, at age 17, broke the women’s 5000 meter world record. She was especially noted for the fact that she ran barefoot. While competing at the 1984 Olympics in the 3000-meter race, Budd had three collisions with U.S. runner Mary Decker, with Decker falling, injuring her hip and withdrawing from the race. An international athletic jury found Budd innocent of any wrongdoing in the incident. • Not too many music fans are familiar with the name Eithne Patricia Ní Bhraonáin, but millions have heard the music of Enya. Enya Brennan is an Anglicized approximation of how this Irish singer’s name is pronounced in her native Donegal dialect. As of 2009, her album sales stood at over 70 million. This multi-talented musician performs all the instruments and vocals in the majority of her songs and has sung in 10 different languages in her recordings. Her vocals are layered up to 80 times during recording to achieve her distinctive sound. If you’ve seen the movie “Fellowship of the Ring,” you’ve heard her composition “May It Be,” the film’s theme, a song for which she received an Oscar nomination. She is Ireland’s second-biggest musical artist. • If Enya is No. 2 in Ireland, who’s number one? That honor belongs to another May baby, Paul David Hewson, better known as Bono. Rolling Stone has ranked him as the 32nd greatest singer of all time, and his band U2 was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2005. Back in 1978, while still in high school, Hewson answered a note on the school bulletin board seeking musicians for a rock band that was written by drummer Larry Mullin, and U2 was born. As to why he is rarely seen without sunglasses, Bono states that his eyes are very sensitive to light and swell up and turn red. But that’s not the whole story. In his words: “It’s part vanity, it’s part privacy and part sensitivity.”

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www.tidbitskingman.com MAY BABIES (continued): • Who hasn’t heard Bing Crosby croon “White Christmas” in his distinctive bassbaritone voice? Born in May, 1903, Crosby was a descendant of Mayflower passenger and Pilgrim spiritual leader William Brewster. At age six, Harry Lillis Crosby became a fan of “The Bingville Bugle,” a column in the Sunday edition of Spokane, Washington’s Spokesman-Review. A 15-year-old neighbor and fellow fan began calling him Bing and the nickname stuck. Crosby had his first No. 1 hit at age 25. His success continued as 10 of 1931’s top 50 songs featured his voice, either solo or with others. He made 1,700 recordings, and 383 made the Top 30, and 41 were No. 1 on the charts. Known as an avid golfer, he was also part owner of baseball’s Pittsburgh Pirates. • Little did Ken Jennings know when he stepped onto the set of the game show “Jeopardy!” on June 2, 2004, that he would be appearing in 75 episodes and set a record for the longest winning streak on the popular program. During his tenure as champion, the Utah software engineer earned $2,520,700, plus $2,000 for second place on the day of his defeat and another $500,000 prize during the program’s Ultimate Tournament of Champions. Barbara Walters featured Jennings on her 2004 ABC News Special “The Ten Most Fascinating People of 2004.” In addition, Jennings chronicled his success in a 2006 book “Brainiac: Adventures in the Curious, Competitive, Compulsive World of Trivia Buffs.”

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MAY BABIES (continued): • At age 24, Tina Fey became a writer at NBC’s “Saturday Night Live,” and by 29, she was the head writer. The next year she joined the cast, where she remained six years until 2006. She is the creator of the TV series “30 Rock” and is the winner of seven Emmy Awards and three Golden Globes. Her daughter was born in 2005, and she returned to work just one month later, saying, “NBC has me under contract. The baby and I only have a verbal agreement.” • Clint Eastwood turns 81 this May and seems to have no intention or retiring. He spent his early years in a series of jobs, including lifeguard, grocery clerk, forest firefighter and golf caddy. He was almost 30 before the turn in his career came along with the role of Rowdy Yates in television’s “Rawhide,” a character he would play for the next six years. After starring in a string of Western movies, he moved on to the “Dirty Harry” films. When Sean Connery left the role of James Bond, it was offered to Eastwood, but he declined, stating that Bond should be played by a British actor. Eastwood has had a lifelong love of music and the piano and has composed the music for many of his films. • The family of Henry Kissinger fled the persecution of Nazi Germany in 1938 and moved to New York when he was 15. After serving in the U.S. Army for three years (where he was a Bronze Star recipient), he went on to Harvard University, receiving his Ph.D. in 1954. For the next 15 years, he was a member of Harvard’s faculty before entering the political world, serving as the U.S. Secretary of State under Presidents Nixon and Ford.

TM

PAW’S CORNER Choosing the Right Doggie Day Care

By Sam Mazzotta

DEAR PAW’S CORNER: I was wondering how to choose the right day-care center for my dog, “Chet,” a medium-size Collie mix. Price is a consideration, though it seems that all these day cares are pretty expensive. I’d like to find a place to board him for two weeks while my family goes on vacation. -- Barbara C., Atlanta DEAR BARBARA: It’s clear that you’re already thinking through some of the requirements a day care or boarding center will need to meet before placing Chet there. You’re looking for longer-term care that includes overnight care, but which provides an active environment for an energetic dog. Here are a few questions to ask each prospective care provider: --How long has the facility been open? How much experience do the owners have in boarding dogs? --Are certified dog trainers on staff? How much training do other staffers have? --Will a certified trainer be on duty at night? --Talk with one of the trainers; ask specific questions about how training is handled. --Can you drop in and tour the facility at any time during normal business hours? --Ask for a look at the actual living area for boarding dogs to make sure Chet will be provided for adequately. --How does the facility screen dogs for health or behavior problems? How does it handle behavioral issues and fights? These are just a few of the questions you should ask when visiting prospective day-care centers, in addition to the usual questions about cost, day-care rules and so on. If you don’t have a good feeling about a facility, move on. Send your questions or comments to ask@pawscorner.com, or write to Paw’s Corner, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Find more pet advice and resources at www.pawscorner.com.

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Diet Center’s Weight loss tip of the week In the good old summer time! Hi this is Eunice from Diet Center! It looks like spring is finally here! With the weather finally getting nice you might be thinking about back yard barbecues, family gatherings and parties, those summer weddings and baby showers, and summer vacation. Don’t forget to throw in Holidays. From April through December there are 26 holidays listed on the calendar. Not to mention birthdays and anniversaries. You personally might not celebrate all of those but usually special occasions are celebrated with food. It is very easy to find ourselves making statements like “well I won’t worry about what I am eating today I will start over on Monday”. That thinking can add up to a lot of unwanted pounds and inches. So hear are some ideas that you might be able to put into practice. 1. It’s easy to get into trouble at a buffet style gathering. Small little bites here and there may not seem like much; however, most party dishes pack a lot of calories and fat in a small volume. In addition, more trips to the buffet table means more opportunities to give in to temptation and consume too much. 2. Plan ahead. Plan what foods you are allotting for the party. For example, you may want to make sure that you allot starches and fat for your meal at the party. 3. Plan to consume a healthy snack prior to the party, to help curb your appetite.

SPORTS QUIZ By Chris Richcreek 1. Who was the first Latin American to win the A.L. Cy Young Award? 2. Name the last baseball team to win the College World Series in its first time there. 3. In 2009, New Orleans quarterback Drew Brees set an NFL record for single-season completion percentage (70.62 percent). Who had held the mark? 4. When was the last time before 2010 that St. Mary’s College men’s basketball team won an NCAA Tournament game? 5. Sixteen NHL coaches have compiled at least 500 career victories. How many did it with only one team? 6. When was the last time before 2010 that the Italian men’s soccer team was ousted in the first round of the World Cup? 7. Who was the youngest super welterweight boxing champion before Saul Alvarez, 20, won the WBC belt in 2011? (c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

4. At mealtime, scan the whole buffet table first, and determine what the healthiest choices are. Then try to fill your plate with a balanced meal. 5. Enjoy your meal away from the food tables with water, and avoid going back for more. 6. Eat slowly it takes 20 minutes for your brain to recognize that you have eaten. 7. After you have eaten try consuming a sugarfree mint or gum or brush your teeth to remind yourself that you’re finished eating. 8. Don’t skip meals prior to a gathering or a party. You may think by not eating through out the day and just at the gathering you will eat less which should help you lose weight or at least allow you to eat more at the party. When in fact, depriving your body of essential nutrients and energy can slow down your metabolism and can also cause you to become over hungry making you consume more calories then if you had just eaten little meals through out the day. 9. Grazing: Eating little bites and nibbles of food here and there may make you feel as though you’re not eating much. However, if you’re not keeping track, little bites of caloriedense foods can add up quickly. 10. After you have eaten visit with friends and family either in another room or as far away from the food as possible to help prevent nibbling or grazing through out the evening. 11. Drink water – It can raise your calorie-burning rate by 30%. 12. If you are not seeing weight loss success please let Diet Center work for you! 928-7535066

OVERCOMING THE ODDS: EDWARD P. JONES It’s hard to say where Edward P. Jones would be today if he hadn’t been fired from his job. He devoted his “down time” to writing a novel, a decision that changed his life. Tidbits gives you a glimpse into the timeline of this award-winning author. • It’s ironic that a New York Times bestselling author would be raised by a single mother who couldn’t read or write. His father, a kitchen worker, abandoned the family when Jones was a preschooler. Growing up in poverty in Washington, D.C., he read a steady stream of comic books until he was 13, when he discovered novels. A good student, Jones spent much of his time in libraries and earned a scholarship to Massachusetts’ Holy Cross College. • Following his college graduation, Jones began writing a few short stories depicting life as he knew it in the D.C. area in the 1950s and 1960s. He was living with his terminally ill mother, and following her death, he was unemployed, suffering from depression and living in one of the city’s rescue missions. • Jones took a job as a proofreader and columnist for Tax Notes, a journal publication for tax professionals. On his days off, he continued to write. His collection of short stories about Washington was finally published in 1992, and “Lost in the City” was nominated for a National Book Award. But it was a full 10 years later before he began writing a novel in earnest.

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STRANGE BUT TRUE By Samantha Weaver ¥ It was the multitalented Pierre Beaumarchais -- born in the 18th century, he was a revolutionary in both France and America as well as a watchmaker, diplomat, musician, spy, inventor, publisher and arms dealer -- who made the following sage observation: "It is not necessary to understand things in order to argue about them." ¥ If you live in Florida, you probably won't be surprised to learn that there are more than 3,000 different species of mosquitoes. ¥ The experts claim that roses don't really have thorns. Botanically speaking, thorns are considered to be modified branches and are difficult to break off the stem. What roses have are known as prickles, which are just outgrowths of the stem's outer skin -- and they are, fortunately, much easier to break off.

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EDWARD JONES (continued): • Jones, an African-American, had a great interest in the history of slavery and began researching the subject. It especially fascinated him that there were free blacks who became slave owners during the time of the Civil War. He started a short story about it during his Tax Notes employment, but it was shelved for years, although he continued to ponder the idea. • In 2002, the staff at the tax journal was reduced, and after 19 years there, Jones was fired. He dug out the 12 pages of the slavery story he had begun and set a goal of writing five pages per day. With only a small savings account, two months’ severance pay and a plan, he started putting on paper the plot he had been pondering for a decade. It took him just two-and-a-half months to complete it. He entitled it “The Known World” and dedicated it to his late mother. • In “The Known World,” published in 2003, Jones penned the story of a former Virginia slave who purchased freedom and became the owner of 33 slaves and landowner of 50 acres. The novel was declared the winner of the 2004 Pulitzer Prize for fiction and became one of the choices for “The Today Show’s” Book Club series. Oprah Winfrey declared it “the best book I have read in 10 years.” • Edward Jones followed up his Pulitzer winner with a second collection of short stories, which also was nominated for various awards. Overcoming the odds, he has progressed from proofreader at Tax Notes to Pulitzer winner and an instructor of fiction writing at several universities, including George Washington University and Princeton. •

¥ Statistics show that after having her first child, a woman's driving sees a measurable improvement. ¥ The name of the great state of Missouri comes from a Native American word meaning "town of large canoes." ¥ A man named Henry Budd, before his death in 1862, directed in his will that if his sons, William and Edward, grew moustaches they would receive nothing from his estate. In further discrimination against facial hair, one Mr. Fleming, a British upholsterer, left 5 pounds in his will to each of his mustached employees, but double that to those who were clean-shaven. ¥ Those who study such things say that the Atlantic Ocean is getting 1.2 inches wider every year. If you enjoy apricots, be sure you don't accidentally swallow the pits -- they contain substances called cyanogenetic glycosides, which, once they reach the digestive tract, are converted to cyanide. *** Thought for the Day: "Half of the modern drugs could well be thrown out of the window, except that the birds might eat them." -- Dr. Martin Henry Fischer (c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

BICYCLES (continued): In the 1890s, the first “modern” bicycles appeared: chain-driven vehicles with similarly-sized tires. These were safer than the high-wheel models (and were even called “safety bicycles” as a result), but proved a step backwards in comfort. While the long spokes of high-wheel bikes absorbed bumps and ruts, the smaller wheels on these new bikes, particularly when coupled with the hard-rubber tires of the era, made for jarring, unpleasant rides. More than a million bicycles were sold in the United States by the time 1895 rolled around, but one last improvement would propel the bicycle into the must-own category: the pneumatic tire. Under the guidance of the Pope Manufacturing Company (which made bicycles), the Hartford Rubber Works produced America’s first pneumatic tires in 1895. Providing a much softer ride, they soon became a standard feature on all bicycle models. Dozens of smaller-scale improvements boosted the speed, comfort, longevity and performance of bicycles during the 20th century. As women began to find them as necessary as men, two varieties of bicycle were made. Men’s bikes were built with an extra stabilizer bar across the top of the bike. Women’s bikes omitted the bar, providing for easier mounting and dismounting of the vehicle when wearing skirts. The 1970s saw the development of two bicycle extremes. First came bicycles that took you nowhere. Otherwise known as exercise bikes, these training aids first hit the home market at the beginning of the decade. Then, as time went on and the energy crisis sent fuel prices skyrocketing, mopeds appeared. These bicycle/motorcycle hybrids, most popular with city-centered business workers, could either be pedaled like a regular bike or powered using a small, low-powered gasoline engine.

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2nd Quarter 2006 Week 22 May 28 - Jun 3 Back Page

1. Baltimore’s Mike Cuellar, in 1969. 2. Minnesota, in 1956. 3. Cincinnati’s Ken Anderson had a 70.55 percent completion rate in 1982. 4. It was 1959. 5. Two -- Montreal’s Toe Blake (1955-68) and Buffalo’s Lindy Ruff (1997-present). 6. It was 1974. 7. Fernando Vargas was 21 when he won the 154-pound title in 1998. (c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.


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MAYS AND BERRA Two of Major League Baseball’s greats claim May as their birth month. Willie Mays turns 80 this month, and Yogi Berra will celebrate his 86th birthday. Let’s take a short look at each of their lives and careers.

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• The professional baseball career of Willie Mays, the “Say Hey Kid,” began while he was still in high school. He started playing on Tennessee’s minor league Chattanooga Choo-Choos during his summer break in 1947. After a stint in the Negro American League, he joined the New York Giants’ Class B team in 1950. He missed 266 games when he was drafted during the Korean War but was back in the game for the 1954 season. The Giants moved to San Francisco in 1958. • Many consider Mays to be the greatest all-around player of all time. He played in 24 All-Star games and had a lifetime batting average of .302. He ranks fourth on the list of career home runs with 660 and had 3,283 hits. During two seasons, he blasted 50 or more home runs, and he was named “Player of the Decade” for the 1960s. • One of Mays’ best friends on the Giants was right fielder Bobby Bonds. When Bobby’s son Barry was born in 1964, Mays was asked to be his godfather, and he has remained close to the younger slugger his entire life. (Bobby himself was no slouch in the home run department, having hit 332 during his career.) • After 17 years with the Giants, Mays was traded to the New York Mets at age 41. The Giants were in financial trouble, and Mays couldn’t be guaranteed an income after he retired, whereas the Mets had offered him a coaching position upon retirement.

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MAYS AND BERRA (continued): • At his induction into the Hall of Fame in 1979, reporters asked Mays who was the best ball player he had seen over the course of his career. His reply? “I don’t mean to be bashful, but I was.” And in the words of baseball great Ted Williams, “They invented the All-Star Game for Willie Mays.” • Lawrence Peter Berra’s famous nickname Yogi has nothing to do with a bear. His friend told him he looked like a Hindu holy man, or “yogi,” because he always sat with his arms and legs crossed as he waited for his turn at bat. Berra’s parents came to America from Italy, arriving at Ellis Island in 1909 and later settling in St. Louis. • Berra lost a spot on the St. Louis Cardinals to his best friend Joe Garagiola in 1942. Instead, he played Class B ball until he entered the Navy during World War II, where he served as a Gunner’s Mate during the D-Day invasion. • Berra has been called the greatest catcher in baseball history. His career with the New York Yankees began in 1946. He played in the All-Star game 15 times, was the league’s MVP three times and appeared in 14 World Series. His lifetime batting average was .285, and he slugged 358 home runs. • Berra is noted for many memorable quotes, perhaps the most famous being, “It ain’t over ‘til it’s over.” Other wise advice was, “When you come to a fork in the road, elrosetake it.” His reason as to why the Yankees & lost the 1960 World Series to the Pirates was, “We made too many wrong mistakes.”

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Tidbits of Kingman Issue 2 5-7-11  

Tidbits of Kingman Issue 2 5-7-11

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