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INVENTORS (continued): with gauze and adhesive tape. Dickson developed a compact bandage of small pieces of gauze and surgical tape that could be easily applied, and pitched his idea to plant management. A position as company vice president came along as the years went by, as well as a place on the board of directors. When Dickson died in 1961, Johnson & Johnson’s sales of Band-Aids topped $30 million a year. • As a Minnesota manufacturing plant worker during the World War I era, Charles Strite partook of his meals in the plant cafeteria. After being served burned toast countless times, he devised a machine that would turn off the heat and pop up the bread when the toast was done. Although General Electric had already marketed a toaster in 1909, their model only toasted one side at a time and had to be manually turned off. Strite added springs and a timer to his appliance and patented his “Toastmaster.” His later models added a lightness and darkness lever. • While Swiss chemist and textile engineer Jacques Brandenberger was seated in a restaurant in the early 1900s, a glass of wine was spilled on the tablecloth. As the chemist watched the waiter replace the cloth, an idea occurred to him — a transparent, protective film that would make cloth waterproof. After many experiments, he came up with what we know today as cellophane. The first company

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For Advertising Call (951) 695-2323 INVENTORS (continued): to use cellophane in the United States was the Whitman’s candy company, which wrapped its fine chocolates in the film. Brandenberger’s patent rights were later sold to the Dupont company. In 1912, he also began manufacturing a clear, thin film used in making gas masks. • Josephine Cochran didn’t invent the mechanical dishwasher because she was tired of washing dishes. This socialite politician’s wife was just tired of her hired help chipping and breaking her dishes! In 1886, she invented the Cochran Dishwasher, and the contraption made its debut at the 1893 Columbian Exhibition in Chicago, winning the fair’s highest award. Businesses were the only ones who seemed interested, and a smaller home model didn’t come out until 1914. She founded a company for her dishwasher, one which eventually became Kitchen Aid. • Chicago’s 1893 Exhibition was also the site for the unveiling of mechanical engineer Whitcomb Judson’s invention, the “Clasp Locker,” a device credited as the first zipper. Actually, sewing machine inventor Elias Howe had already patented an “Automatic Continuous Clothing Closure” in 1851, but his sewing machine success kept him too busy to market his fastener. Judson marketed his with the opening of the Universal Fastener Company, giving him recognition as the inventor. However, his original zipper bore little resemblance to those of today. One of Judson’s employees, Gideon Sundback, actually developed a design with interlocking teeth, and received a patent first for his “Hookless Fastener,” then another for the improved “Separable Fastener.” Whitcomb Judson was no stranger to the world of inventions, having been awarded 30 patents throughout his career, including 14 patents for a street railway system that ran on compressed air. • Although Sarah Boone wasn’t the first to invent an ironing board, she is credited with a major improvement to the design. Patent No. 473,653 was issued to this former slave in April of 1892, making her one of the first, if not the first AfricanAmerican woman to receive a patent. An “ironing table” patent had been awarded in 1858, but Boone’s featured a narrower design, enabling users to effectively iron sleeves and bodies of garments. • The Frisbie Baking Company opened in Bridgeport, Connecticut, in 1871, and earned a good living selling pies to many of the New England colleges, including Yale. Beginning in the 1940s, Yale students discovered that tossing the empty pie tin made for great fun, and students turned it into a game. Meanwhile, out in California, an L.A. building inspector, Walter Frederick Morrison, who was quite interested in flying saucers, invented a plastic flying disc in 1948, and named it the Pluto Platter. When Wham-O toy executives spotted Yale students engaged in

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www. tidbitssocal.com INVENTORS (continued): pie-pan tossing, they convinced Morrison to sell them his rights. Wham-O renamed the disc the Frisbee in honor of the pie company, although it altered the spelling slightly. Today, the games of Ultimate Frisbee and Disc Golf draw thousands of players a year as the plastic saucer continues to rise in popularity. Incidentally, William Morrison’s family was no stranger to inventing — his father had invented the automotive sealed-beam headlight. • A different kind of disc was developed in 1971 by Alan Shugart, an engineer at IBM. Shugart introduced the first “memory disc,” better known as the floppy disc, an 8-inch flexible plastic device coated with magnetic iron oxide, capable of storing computer data. This first floppy disc could hold 100 KBs of data. Shugart spent his off-hours founding a five-star restaurant in Monterey, California, and attempting to get his dog Ernest on the ballot for Congressman, a venture he chronicled in his book “Ernest Goes to Washington (Well, Not Exactly).”

OVERCOMING THE ODDS: THOMAS EDISON Thomas Edison is hailed as “the wizard of Menlo Park” and “the greatest inventor who ever lived.” But to reach that success, he encountered many obstacles that threatened to derail him. Take a look at how this wizard overcame them. • The youngest of seven children, Thomas Edison didn’t learn to talk until he was nearly four years old. Difficulty with words and speech, along with an inability to focus, followed him into the schoolroom. Today he most probably would have been diagnosed with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD). After only three months in the local one-room schoolhouse, the teacher informed Edison’s parents that Tom’s brains were “addled” or “scrambled.” And so came the end of Edison’s formal education. His

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For Advertising Call (951) 695-2323 EDISON (continued): mother withdrew him and began to educate him at home. • Edison’s father encouraged the young boy to read great classic literature and rewarded him with a dime for each one he read. Edison had a great love for Shakespeare and even considered becoming an actor for a time because of it. When Edison’s interest in the sciences advanced beyond his parents’ abilities, they hired a tutor for him. • A bout of scarlet fever and untreated chronic ear infections led to severe hearing loss for the young Edison. He became completely deaf in his left ear and lost 80 percent of the hearing in his right. • As a teenager, an event occurred that changed the course of his life. As he boarded a train, the stationmaster’s young son walked onto the tracks in front of an oncoming train. A quick-thinking Edison grabbed the boy and saved his life. As a reward, the stationmaster helped Edison become skilled in the use of the telegraph and Morse code. A job with Western Union followed, working 12 hours a day, six days a week. In his free time, he was experimenting with various inventions, and six months later, received his first patent for his electric vote-recording machine. • After being fired by Western Union for doing too much moonlighting, Edison had the time to concentrate on his experiments, and while in his mid-20s, came up with a stock ticker for which he received $40,000 when he sold its rights to a private corporation. By age 30, he had invented the first phonograph. • It’s a misconception that Edison invented the light bulb. The light bulb had been around for many years; what Edison did was improve on the original with the first incandescent electric light, a more reliable, longer-lasting source of light with a carbonized filament suitable for home use. • As Edison’s wealth increased, he had the resources to have an operation that very likely could have dramatically improved his hearing.

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www. tidbitssocal.com EDISON (continued): He refused to do it, afraid that he “would have difficulty re-learning how to channel his thinking in an ever more noisy world.” His one regret about his hearing was that he could not hear the sounds of singing birds, creatures that he loved so much. He collected more than 5,000 feathered friends in a private aviary. • Over the course of his career, Edison was patenting an item every two weeks, and amassed 1,093 patents for a variety of inventions, including the dictaphone, mimeograph and motion picture camera. He founded 14 companies, including General Electric, still one of the largest publiclytraded companies in the world. • Edison’s efforts were not without failures, although he refused to view them as such. After 1,000 unsuccessful tries at the incandescent bulb, he said, “I didn’t fail 1,000 times. The light bulb was an invention with 1,000 steps.”

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DEAR PAW’S CORNER: I have a 5-month-old Golden Retriever. I was wondering if you could give me any tips regarding “Saucy” biting and jumping up on people. How can I stop it? -- Crystal, Pensacola, Fla. DEAR CRYSTAL: Jumping up and nonaggressive biting (or mouthing) are two of the most common undesirable behaviors among dogs. And because they’re fairly instinctive actions, if you’re not consistent with the way you deal with Saucy’s behavior, the problems can continue indefinitely. Fortunately, the solution to jumping and biting lies in basic obedience training, particularly in the sit-stay commands. Saucy should get obedience training at least once daily in addition to her twice-daily walks. (By the way, regular walks will dampen some of that excitability.) To reduce jumping, note where and when Saucy tends to jump up the most. Is it at the door, greeting visitors? Train her in sit-stay next to the entrance, preferably in the same spot each time. When she responds well to “sit” and “stay,” increase the difficulty by having another person ring the doorbell and come in. Command her to sit and stay if she stands, lunges at the door or does

anything other than sit in the designated spot. Mouthing, like jumping, is an absolute no-no, and should be treated as such. As Saucy’s owner, each time she tries her biting routine, firmly but calmly say “no” and gently move her muzzle away. Then command her to sit and stay; when she obeys, give her a chew toy. Now, puppies and even adult dogs tend to lapse a bit with these two behaviors, especially when company is over. If you haven’t got time for a training session, use one of my favorite quick-correction methods: turn your back. For a playful dog, nothing is more disconcerting than someone indicating “I don’t want to play with you.” Use that moment of confusion to turn back around and command sit-stay. If Saucy doesn’t follow instructions or is just too excited and distracted by guests, place her in a quiet room with her bedding and chew toys until your guests have left. Send your pet questions and tips 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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• On March 3, 1887, Anne Sullivan begins teaching 6-year-old Helen Keller, who lost her sight and hearing after a severe illness at the age of 19 months. Under Sullivan’s tutelage, Keller flourished, eventually graduating from college and becoming an international lecturer and activist. • On March 6, 1899, the Imperial Patent Office in Berlin registers Aspirin (acetylsalicylic acid) on behalf of the German pharmaceutical company Friedrich Bayer & Co. The brand name came from “a” for acetyl, “spir” from the spirea plant (a source of salicin) and the suffix “in,” commonly used for medications. • On March 2, 1904, Theodor Geisel, better known to the world as Dr. Seuss, is born in Springfield, Mass. Geisel’s first book, “And to Think That I Saw It On Mulberry Street,” was rejected by more than two dozen publishers before making it into print in 1937. • On March 1, 1932, Charles Lindbergh III, the 20-month-old son of aviation hero Charles Lindbergh, is kidnapped from the family’s new mansion in Hopewell, N.J. Days later the baby’s lifeless body was discovered near the Lindbergh home. • On Feb. 28, 1940, Mario Andretti, whose name will become synonymous with American auto racing, is born in Montona, Italy. His long list of achievements includes a Formula One World Championship and wins at the Indianapolis 500, Daytona 500 and Pikes Peak Hill Climb. • On March 4, 1966, a John Lennon quotation that was ignored in England sets off a media frenzy in America: “We’re more popular than Jesus now.” Bible Belt disc jockeys declared Lennon’s remarks blasphemous and vowed an eternal ban on all Beatles music, past, present and future. • On March 5, 1977, the Dial-a-President radio program, featuring President Jimmy Carter and CBS news anchorman Walter Cronkite, airs for the first time. Carter answered calls from all over the country from his desk in the Oval Office. Some 9 million calls flooded the CBS radio studio during the two-hour broadcast.


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