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FEBRUARY 17, 2017 Year 8, Issue 4

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“WHO’S THAT?” by Kathy Wolfe Have you ever heard of these folks? Maybe not by their original names, but most likely you’re familiar with the names they adopted. How many do you re­ cognize? • At the age of 17, Brooklyn native Allan Stewart Ko­ nigsberg legally changed his name to Heywood Al­ len. He used the nickname of Woody, and went on to fame as a film director, screenwriter, actor, musician, author, and comedian, bringing us the likes of Annie Hall, What’s New, Pussycat?, and Casino Royale. • Singer Elvis Costello was born in London in 1954 as Declan Patrick McManus. Prior to his success as a performer, he worked as a data entry clerk in the of­ fice of the Elizabeth Arden cosmetics company, and as a computer operator in a British bank. He took the name Costello as a tribute to his father, who was also a singer who had performed using the name Day Costello. Declan’s manager suggested combining the name Elvis with Costello. • Why did Meg Ryan change her name? Maybe be­ cause Margaret Mary Emily Anne Hyra wouldn’t fit on the theater marquis! The same goes for Audrey Hepburn who must have thought her new name looked better in film credits than Edda Kathleen van Heemstra Hepburn-Ruston!

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• Actresses born overseas or to immigrant parents simplified their names to fit in with the Hollywood scenes, such as Swedish-born Lovisa Gustafsson, bet­ ter known as Greta Garbo. The daughter of Russian immigrants, Natalia Nikolaevna Zakharenko chose the much simpler Natalie Wood for her stage name.

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• Not a day goes by that one of the hits by Stefani Joanne Angelina Germanotta isn’t on the radio. At age 20, a talent scout referred Stefani to a music pro­ ducer and the couple began dating. According to the producer, he created her new name, Lady Gaga, from the British rock band Queen’s 1984 hit “Radio Ga Ga.” Although some of her performances are controver­ sial to many, it hasn’t stopped her from achieving sales of 27 million albums.

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“WHO’S THAT?� (continued):

• Dana Elaine Owens was just eight years old when she found her future name. While looking through a book of Arabic names, Dana discovered the name “Latifah,â€? which means “delicate and very kindâ€? in that language. Queen Latifah released her first rap single in 1988. • In 1966, Mary Isobel Catherine Bernadette O’Brien was the world’s best-selling female singer in the world. Who was she? She was the British pop singer Dusty Springfield, whose first hit in 1963 was “I Only Want to Be With You,â€? followed by “You Don’t Have to Say You Love Meâ€? and “Son of a Preacher Man.â€? The nickname Dusty came about because she was a tomboy who en­ joyed playing football with the boys in the street. • From a jewel to a flower – that’s the route that Austra­ lian hip-hop artist Iggy Azalea took. Azalea, who moved to the United States to pursue her career at age 16, was born Amethyst Amelia Kelly. • “Batmanâ€? star Michael Keaton (born Michael Douglas) changed his last name in order to prevent confusion between himself and another well-known actor named Michael Douglas. He had recently read an article about actress Diane Keaton and decided he liked the sound of it. Ironically, Michael Douglas was the son of Kirk Douglas, whose real name was Issur Danielovitch Demsky, not Douglas at all! Kirk’s parents had emigrat­ ed from what is now Belarus, and as a child, he was known as Izzy Demsky. He changed his name just prior to entering the U.S. Navy in World War II. • Another celebrity changed her name to avoid being confused with another. Singer Katy Perry’s given name is Katy Hudson, but there was already a Kate Hudson

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on the scene, the daughter of Goldie Hawn and actress who had starred in “How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days,â€? “The Skeleton Key,â€? “You, Me and DuPree,â€? and many others. Although Katy Perry released her debut studio album under the name Katy Hudson, it was commer­ cially unsuccessful. Perry is her mother’s maiden name. She holds the world record for the most Twitter fol­ lowers, and was the first person to gain 90 million fol­ lowers. She was the highest-earning female celebrity in 2015, and her net worth is estimated at $125 million. • English singer David Robert Jones was also concerned about being confused with Davy Jones of the Monkees, and gave himself a new name, David Bowie, in tribute to the 19th-century American frontiersman Jim Bowie, who made famous the 9.25-in-long (23.5-cm) hunting knife he carried. Jim Bowie was killed at the Alamo. • Frederick Austerlitz and Virginia McMath danced their way through 10 motion pictures together from 1933 to 1949 under the names of Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers. But they weren’t a pair in all their respective movies. Fred made 21 others without Ginger, while she appeared in 63 films without him. At one time, Ginger Rogers was Hollywood’s highest-paid actress. • British actress Helen Mirren, who has an Oscar, 4 Emmys, 3 Golden Globes, and a Tony to her credit, began her career in the Royal Shakespeare Company. The daughter of a Russian immigrant father and grand­ daughter of a Russian diplomat, she was born Ilyena Lydia Vasilievna Mironov. • The star of 142 films, 83 of them Westerns, John Wayne was one of the top box office stars for 30 years. Born Marion Robert Morrison, his life’s original course involved a football scholarship from the University of Southern California, but a broken collarbone suffered in a bodysurfing accident derailed those plans. Without any funds to continue his studies in pre-law, he took a

job at a film studio, and was given a few small bit parts using the name Duke Morrison. (As a child, his constant companion was his Airedale Terrier, Duke, and Marion became known as “Little Duke.â€?) In 1930, the Fox Stu­ dios chief suggested the name of John Wayne. It wasn’t until he was 32 years old that the Duke’s career took off when he starred in “Stagecoach.â€? John Wayne was a great fan of the game of chess, and frequently played the game between takes on the movie set. • Two famous magicians/illusionists changed their names to something memorable – Ehrich Weiss be­ came Harry Houdini, and David Kotkin uses the stage name David Copperfield.


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WOLFSBANE Here’s some information on a scary-sounding plant, wolfsbane, also known as the werewolf plant. • At first glance, wolfsbane, a member of the buttercup family, is a lovely plant, with delicate purplish-blue flow­ ers and attractive foliage. Yet every part of this plant is poison­ ous, including its sap, and it should not be grown where children are present, nor used as part of your cut flower arrange­ ment. Certain varieties are also known as monkshood, due to the shape of the flowers that resemble the cowls worn by monks. . • The plant is part of the aconitum ge­ nus. Several species have been used to make poisonous arrows. Nomad­ ic people in India put aconite on their arrows to hunt ibex, a species of wild goats, while native Aleuts of Alas­ ka’s Aleutian Islands have used it for hunting whales. • When ingested by a human, symp­ toms begin within an hour, with nausea and vomiting occurring almost imme­ diately, followed by a powerful burn­ ing feeling in the limbs and abdomen, accompanied by motor weakness and numbness in the limbs. It takes just 20 ml. of aconite to kill an adult human, which usually occurs in as little as two to six hours. The toxin can cause heart arrhythmia, and paralysis of the heart and respiratory systems. • The roots of the plant are where the highest level of poison is found. How­ ever, great care needs to be exercised when picking the leaves of the plant. Without gloves, the toxin is easily ab­ sorbed through the skin. If a person has cuts on his hands, the poison enters the

bloodstream very quickly. • In 2014, an experienced gardener was tending the estate of a British million­ aire and brushed up against the monks­ hood flowers growing there. He col­ lapsed shortly afterward and perished from multiple organ failure. • According to mythology, wolfsbane can protect people from were­ wolves. Its unpleas­ ant smell repels them, and the toxin can also destroy them. Supposedly, it can also be used to determine if an individual is a werewolf. If the plant’s flow­ er casts a yellow shadow on the person’s chin, he/ she is indeed a were­ wolf. Legend also has it that aconite was an ingredient used by witch­ es for their magical ointments, and was useful for causing hallucina­ tions. • Greek mythology tells us that the granddaughter of the sun god, sorceress Medea, attempted to poison Theseus the king of Athens with a cup of wine poisoned with wolfsbane. • Wolfsbane has been mentioned many times in literature and films. In the 1931 horror movie “Dracula,” Van Helsing, a vampire and enemy of Count Drac­ ula, advises using sprigs of wolfbane as protection against vampires. In the 1941 movie “The Wolf Man,” the chant is recited, “Even a man who is pure in heart, and says his prayers by night, may become a wolf when the wolfs­ bane blooms and the autumn moon is bright.” In the “Harry Potter” movie series, the wizards teach that the plant can be used as an ingredient in a potion that werewolves can use to maintain their rationality and conscience when they are transformed into a wolf.


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HOLLYWOOD — Casey Affleck, Oscar nominated for "Manchester by the Sea," is neck and neck with Ryan Gosling, of "La La Land," in the Oscar race. His latest film, "A Ghost Story," with Rooney Mara, screened Jan. 22 at Sundance. "Manchester" cost $8.5 million and already has grossed over $50 million. That will double after the Oscars, which is a far cry from Casey's last film, "Triple 9," which opened last February, with Chiwetel Ejiofor, Anthony Mackie, Aaron Paul, "Wonder Woman" Gal Gad­ ot, Woody Harrelson and Kate Mara. It cost $20 million to make and grossed only $23 million. Casey's brother, Ben Affleck, would've been thrilled with those grosses for "Live by Night," which he wrote, produced, directed and starred in. It cost $65 million and grossed just $16 million ... ouch! *** Armie Hammer will have six films out this year. His last film, "Nocturnal Animals," with Jake Gyllenhaal, was a hit, with his next film, "Free Fire," opening March 31 in England. June 16 brings the animated "Cars 3," with Owen Wilson and Cristela Alonso. "Call Me by Your Name," Hammer's "Brokeback Mountain," screened Jan. 22 at Sundance. It's a 1980s love story between an Ameri­ can summer guest (Hammer) in Italy and a local 17-yearold (Timothee Chalamet), which contains explicit sex scenes. You can be sure it'll get a release date soon. Another British film, "Final Portrait," directed by Stanley Tucci and co-starring Geoffrey Rush and Tony Shalhoub, is in post-production. Hammer currently is filming "Ho­ tel Mumbai," with "Lion" Oscar-nominee Dav Patel, and is awaiting a release date for "Mine," co-starring "The Mummy's" Annabelle Wallis. The Italian-American psy­ chological thriller opened in Italy to lukewarm reviews in October.

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*** Are you ready for another award show hosted by anoth­ er talk-show host? James Corden hosted the Grammy Awards Feb. 12 on CBS, and Jimmy Kimmel hosts The Oscars Feb. 26 on ABC. He also hosted the Emmys in 2012 and 2016 on ABC. Jimmy Fallon hosted in 2010, Seth Meyers hosted 2014 on NBC, and Stephen Colbert now has been named to host the Emmy Awards on Sept. 17 on CBS. See a pattern here? At least Colbert has won nine Emmys (for "The Colbert Report" on Comedy Central), while Kimmel has never even appeared in a movie! *** The sequel for "Jurassic World" (which grossed $1.67 bil­ lion) will be unleashed June 22, 2018. Chris Pratt, Bryce Dallas Howard and B.D. Wong are returning, along with (reportedly) the raptors. A new addition is Toby Jones. He's the voice of Dobby in the "Harry Potter" films, and also starred in the recent BBC "Sherlock," and the "Cap­ tain America" and "Hunger Games" franchise. It won't be long before they create one of these parks for real ... hopefully, I'll be too old and tough to be eaten by a T-Rex! (c) 2017 King Features Synd., Inc.

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Q: I love Kristen Bell. Is it true that she'll be back in a revival of "Veronica Mars"? Please say yes! — Kendra F., via email A: Yes, but they are not sure yet when this will happen. Kristen and creator Rob Thomas have teased its return in a special six-episode redux of the cult-hit series. The only hitch: They have to work around her schedule for "The Good Place" and Rob's schedule for the CW's "Lost Boys" revival. Rob recently revealed: "Kristen and I both want to fig­ ure out some way we could do a six-episode 'Veronica Mars' mystery. If I were a betting man, I bet that it will happen. I just don't know when it will be. We need to find a window where we could both do it. When actors are on network shows, most standard contracts will give them outs for, like, one episode a year of guest-starring. But then there also are sometimes outs if you're doing something that is noncompetitive. Would NBC consider a 'Veronica Mars' thing on, like, Netflix noncompetitive? We haven't figured that out yet." *** Q: You mentioned a while back that "Hand of God" would be back on Amazon soon, but I haven't been able to find anything else about it. Do you have an update? — Valerie F., Madison, Wisc. A: The second and final season of the series starring Ron Perlman and Dana Delany is slated for March 10. Creator Ben Watkins gave me a few teasers on what to expect: "In season two, Pernell's empire is in jeopardy, and part of that Harris-family empire includes (new cast member) Linda Gray (as Pernell's aunt). She becomes a bigger part

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of the story because she wants to make sure that if he goes down, the Harris family doesn't go down with him. We get to explore a little bit about what was going on with PJ and the software he was working on. And there's a connection there to Jocelyn (PJ's wife) — that mystery is driven by Crystal Harris. She really steps into a leading role and drives the story forward because she is intent on finding out what happened to her son's software and fulfilling his legacy." *** Q: Do you know if "Longmire" will be back for a sixth season on Netflix? — Jeff S., via email A: Netflix has announced that the Western crime drama will be back for a sixth and final season. All we know as of this writing is that it will premiere sometime this year, and it will be 10 episodes. Executive produc­ ers Greer Shephard, Hunt Baldwin and John Coveny released this statement: "We are grateful to Netflix for the opportunity to compose a closing chapter for these beloved characters who inspire lasting memories. Most importantly, we're committed to delivering a dynamic and satisfying conclusion to our fans that rewards their longtime loyalty." Write to Cindy at King Features Weekly Service, 628 Vir­ ginia Drive, Orlando, FL 32803; or e-mail her at letters@ cindyelavsky.com. (c) 2017 King Features Synd., Inc.


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www.TidbitsFlorida.com • February 17, 2017 • 5

1. GEOGRAPHY: What are residents of Guam called? 2. GEOLOGY: What kind of mineral produces an em­ erald?

1. Who was missing from the Beatles when "The Ballad of John and Yoko" was recorded in 1969?

3. MUSIC: Who is godfather to John Lennon's son Sean?

2. Which artist had a hit with "Yes, I'm Ready"?

4. ZODIAC: What is the symbol for the zodiac sign Sagittarius?

3. What is the RIAA? Who was awarded its first gold re­ cord? 4. Who debuted with "To Cut a Long Story Short"?

5. ANATOMY: What does the "superior vena cavae" do in the human body? 6. U.S. GOVERNMENT: Who was the first vice presi­ dent of the United States?

5. Name the song that contains this lyric: "I need to know that you will always be the same old someone that I knew, What will it take till you believe in me?"

7. FOOD & DRINK: What vegetable gives borscht its color? 8. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: What fraternal organiza­ tion's motto is "We Serve"? 9. LITERATURE: Who wrote the Christmas novel, "The Cricket on the Hearth"? 10. EXPLORERS: Which explorer was nicknamed "The Pathfinder" for mapping the Oregon Trail?

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Ringo Starr and George Harrison

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1. George Harrison was on vacation, and Ringo Starr was off filming. It was the last No. 1 single for the Beatles in the U.K. 2. Barbara Mason, in 1965. The song peaked at No. 2 on the Billboard R&B chart. It was covered by Teri DeSario in 1979. 3. The Recording Industry Association of America awards certification based on the number of re­ cords sold. The first gold went to Perry Como's hit single "Catch a Falling Star" in 1958. 4. Spandau Ballet, in 1980. 5. "Just the Way You Are," written and released by Billy Joel in 1977. The song garnered two Grammy Awards in 1979. Joel wrote the song about his thenwife, and after their divorce said he never liked the song anyway, and rarely played it.

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One factor in the equation: We're not being pushed out by employers. They want us because we're reliable. That's often enough for an employer to hire or keep us. We're productive. And we are the talent pool that serves as the glue in many industries. To be considered: We're not job hoppers. If we're em­ ployed, we generally stay ... unlike many in the young­ er generations who move from job to job, using that as a way to climb the ladder. That's what they know, and staying put is what we know.

MEDICARE SIGN UP TAKES TIME, EFFORT

WHY WE'RE NOT RETIRING Complaints about boomers taking (or staying in) jobs go back for years. Critics became more vocal when the recession came along. We were supposed to retire and make room for the next generation to take the slots we'd been occupying. But we're still hanging in there, often past the typical retirement age. There are a few reasons why many of us seniors are still working, often at part-time jobs. We don't need a fulltime paycheck because we have Social Security. But we need the extra cash because Social Security isn't enough. (A recent survey showed that two-thirds of us are uncer­ tain about having enough money in retirement.) But some of the jobs we're "hogging" are upper manage­ ment, which serves to block those in middle manage­ ment from moving up. One thing to be considered: As long as we're fully employed, we're not collecting Social Security, we're paying into it. Some of us are holding on to our jobs because there's no way to cut back on the hours. What we do doesn't lend itself to being part-time. Or perhaps we didn't save enough for retirement, or we just like working.

There's a reason Medicare gives you seven whole months — three months before and after the month of your 65th birthday — to get signed up: It can take every bit of that time. Starting six months or so before you reach age 65, your mailbox will be filled with envelopes from places that want your business. Open them and at least review the details. By the time you make a decision, you'll have gone through a lot of information. Better to have taken it all in small bites. Here's a breakdown: * Advantage plans: An Advantage plan takes the place of original Medicare. All Advantage plans have to follow Medicare guidelines. Some will offer extras like vision and dental. Compare your co-pays, coinsurance and de­ ductibles. Look at the cost of your drugs with each plan. * Supplement plans: Here's where it gets tricky. There are 10 different plans, named A through N. Each covers a different level of care. Each has a different out-of-pocket limit. Each has a different monthly premium. If you're considering a supplement plan, spend a lot of time re­

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viewing your options, and make comparison notes to help you decide. * Drug plans: This also is tricky. If you're only on one inexpensive drug at the moment, it's tempting to as­ sume you'll always be only on that drug. Consider the future (or at last the next year) and balance the monthly premium cost versus the possibility of needing a more expensive drug, versus co-pays, versus what each plan will cover. For help sorting out the plans, you can call Medicare at 1-800-633-4227 or your state's State Health Insurance As­ sistance Program (SHIP), www.shiptacenter.org, which will counsel you for free. (c) 2017 King Features Synd., Inc.


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Please Support Our Advertisers bipolar disorder. I have read that up to a third of peo­ ple in new admissions for psychiatric conditions have thyroid abnormalities. It isn't always clear whether the thyroid problem caused the psychiatric illness, and probably most often there is a large combina­ tion of factors, including genetics, environmental and medical conditions that affect the development of psychiatric conditions. It is clear that sometimes, but not always, treating the underlying thyroid condition can make managing the psychiatric symptoms much easier. DEAR DR. ROACH: I have been taking Lipitor for high cholesterol. Lately, my pharmacist said that all statins can cause memory loss. I hesitate to stop taking Lip­ itor, but I don't want this side effect. Please advise. — P.C.

CRACKED FINGERTIPS? TRY A HOME REMEDY DR. ROACH WRITES: I wrote a column on cracked fingertips, and received a wealth of suggestions from readers. For prevention, some suggestions I liked included avoiding too-hot water for handwashing, antibacte­ rial soaps and wool gloves, all of which can remove protective oils from your fingers. A humidifier in the house can prevent drying of all the skin. Home-treatment remedies included flax-seed oil or B vitamins by mouth. (I don't know if these are ef­ fective, but they should be safe.) Most people recom­ mended emollients to the hands, specifically Prepa­ ration H, O'Keefe's Working Hands, Bag Balm, CeraVe, Chapstick and Carmex Healing Cream. Plain petrola­ tum (Vaseline) works very well for many people and is inexpensive. The area can be covered at night by a bandage or glove. Several people recommended saltwater soaks. One noted that the pure mountain water of Colorado Springs cured him in three days. Finally, one person recommended trimming the nails quite short. These home remedies have helped many. *** DEAR DR. ROACH: After an extreme case of vertigo, including vomiting and being taken to the emergency room, my unsteadiness remains. Over a week later, I need to use a walker to be safe. I am 79, and this hap­ pened once four years ago, but without the afteref­ fects. Any suggestions? — M.W. ANSWER: The major causes of vertigo, acute laby­ rinthitis and benign paroxysmal positional vertigo, often continue to produce attacks that tend to less­ en in severity up to a month after the initial severe attack. A walker may be a useful precaution while recovering. If the problem persists, I strongly rec­ ommend a visit with a physical and/or occupation­ al therapist for vestibular rehabilitation, which is physical therapy to restore balance. It also might be necessary to revisit your doctor to confirm the orig­ inal diagnosis. The booklet on vertigo explains this disruptive condi­ tion in detail and outlines its treatment. Readers can order a copy by writing: Dr. Roach — No. 801W, 628 Virginia Drive, Orlando, FL 32803. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Canada with the recipient's printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. *** DEAR DR. ROACH: My 15-year-old son was just ad­ mitted to the hospital for depression and ADD. His thyroid tests came back abnormal. There is thyroid disease in the family. Is that the cause of his illness? — Anon. ANSWER: Thyroid conditions, including both hyper(too much) and hypo- (too little) thyroid hormone are common in the general population, but more so in people who are diagnosed with a wide variety of psy­ chiatric illnesses, including depression, anxiety and

ANSWER: Your pharmacist is quite right that some users of statins can have the unwanted side effect of memory loss. This is quite variable: Some people nev­ er get this effect, and it can be quite severe in a few. It appears to be reversible in the majority of people who get it. I wouldn't recommend stopping unless you are having the side effect. *** DEAR DR. ROACH: I have chronic constipation, and have had it most of my life. I have used most of the bulking (husk) things that are out there. Nothing works. Years ago, I went to my doctor, and he said that I could take MiraLAX and use it for the rest of my life. It has worked! Now my new doctor wants me off of it, and wants me to incorporate fiber into my diet. I already do this. Plus I drink a lot of water. I start my day with a 24 ounces of water every morn­ ing before anything else. Is there anything wrong with taking MiraLAX every day? I do not take the full dose. — V.B. ANSWER: While I recommend non-drug treatments, such as increased water intake, high-fiber diet and exercise as treatment for constipation, that doesn't work for everybody. In that case, using a medication as recommended by your doctor makes sense. Poly­ ethylene glycol (MiraLAX) is a generally safe treat­ ment that works by increasing fluid in the bowel. It's a good idea to use it as little as is needed to keep the stool from getting uncomfortably hard. READERS: The booklet on constipation explains this common disorder and its treatments. Readers can ob­ tain a copy by writing: Dr. Roach — No. 504W, 628 Virginia Drive, Orlando, FL 32803. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Canada with the recipient's printed name and address. Please allow 4-6 weeks for delivery. *** DEAR DR. ROACH: Have you ever heard of someone with sleep apnea outgrowing the need of a breathing aid, such as CPAP? — G.S. ANSWER: Most cases of sleep apnea are due to ob­ struction of the airway, caused by the relaxation of muscles in the back of the throat. Excess weight and obesity are the major risk factors for sleep apnea, but it can happen in normal-weight people. It is more common in older people, and men are at higher risk than women. Almost any condition can go away by itself, but in nearly every case of obstructive sleep apnea getting better without a specific treatment that I have seen, it has been associated with significant weight loss. It doesn't have to be extreme weight loss. Since alcohol can make sleep apnea worse, stopping alcohol occa­ sionally is enough to get it under control. I also recently mentioned singing exercises as a thera­ py for OSA, in addition to oral devices, CPAP or BiPAP devices, and surgery. *** Dr. Roach regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but will incorporate them in the column whenever possible. Readers may email questions to ToYourGoodHealth@med.cornell.edu. To view and order health pamphlets, visit www.rbmamall.com, or write to Good Health, 628 Virginia Drive, Orlando, FL 32803. (c) 2017 North America Synd., Inc. All Rights Reserved

www.TidbitsFlorida.com • February 17, 2017 • 7

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IS BRADY THE BEST EVER? ROGER THAT If you've done a little studying in your life, you know that there are abstract concepts you can ponder (think Descartes) and cold, hard facts (I was told there would be no math, however). The scientific method teaches us that we learn by observing. So, by any measure, if you watched Super Bowl 51, you witnessed something that can only be called irrefutable in the truest, most classic form of the word: Thomas Edward Patrick Brady Jr. is the

I don't know what it is about the New England Patriots that inspires every coach not named Tom Coughlin to shave hundreds of IQ points off their cerebrum in the fourth quarter of the Super Bowl. This bewildering ten­ dency to just do the stupidest things imaginable with the Patriots on the ropes is almost as awe-inspiring as Brady's leveling up in response each time. The Seahawks passing instead of running? The Falcons acting like they smoked legal weed at halftime? It almost looks like the equivalent of Ali knocking out Sonny Liston without laying a glove on him. Either way, Brady is the greatest of all time. This cannot be disputed any longer. Five Super Bowl rings will tend to work in your legacy's favor. It's a matter of record that I called for a Falcons-Patriots Super Bowl, and I have the texts to prove that I believed the smart money was on the Patriots to win and cover the spread, beating the over. But like anyone who grew up a Giants fan and can't stand seeing Ben Affleck any more than I absolutely must, I was pulling for the Falcons. It's a great franchise,

For Advertising Information Call 954-667-3237 headed up by a great owner, led by Matt Ryan, the right­ ful MVP. The people and fans of Atlanta are champion­ ship starved, and on any other Sunday, against any other team, they would be coming home with the hardware. But how could you not root for Brady in the final min­ utes of the fourth quarter? In overtime? After his 60th passing attempt? And how could you not smirk along with him as Roger Goodell — possibly the worst com­ missioner in organized sports history, the guy that stu­ pidly suspended the league's only real marquee star over a few ounces of missing air — had to hand the Lombardi Trophy to him? If your life depended on it, could you imagine starting any other quarterback? Baby Boomers and subsequent generations have wit­ nessed some of the greatest players and athletes of alltime. We've seen Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, Jordan, Gretzky, Howe, Bonds, Ali, Federer, Nicklaus, Woods, Serena Wil­ liams ... and now we can say we saw Tom Brady. And nobody summed it up better than the man himself. "I've been labeled a cheater. I've been suspended. My mom is dealing with cancer. I've been ripped for my Donald Trump friendship. I'm playing the Super Bowl against the MVP of the league (Matt Ryan). I was a sixthround pick, No. 199. Nothing is easy. Nothing is handed to me. I'm going to do what I set out to do in this league from the start. And that is become the greatest quarter­ back that ever played." Greatest quarterback to ever play the game? Absolutely. Roger that. You bet your life. Mark Vasto is a veteran sportswriter who lives in New Jersey. (c) 2017 King Features Synd., Inc.

1. When was the last time before 2014 that Oakland had six players named to the All-Star team? 2. Name the last major-league player before Bryce Harper in 2015 to have 30 home runs and 100 walks in a season in which he was 22 or younger. 3. Jay Cutler holds the Chicago Bears record for most TD passes in a career (154). Who is No. 2? 4. Lon Kruger was the first men's basketball coach to take five different teams to an NCAA Tournament. Who was the second? 5. What was hockey legend Gordie Howe's age when he won the World Hockey Association Most Valuable Player Award in 1974? 6. Bill Elliott won the Daytona 500 twice during his NASCAR career. How many times did he have the Day­ tona 500 pole position? 7. In 2016, Angelique Kerber became the oldest wom­ en's tennis player (28) to debut at No. 1 in the WTA rankings. Who had been the oldest?

Answers 1. It was 1975, when the A's had seven players be part of the team. 2. Eddie Mathews, in 1954. 3. Sid Luckman, with 137 (1939-50). 4. Tubby Smith (Tulsa, Georgia, Kentucky, Minneso­ ta, Texas Tech). 5. He had just turned 46 years old. 6. Four times, including for both of his victories. 7. Jennifer Capriati, who was 25 years, 200 days old when she became No. 1 in October 2001.

8 • February 17, 2017 • www.TidbitsFlorida.com

(c) 2017 King Features Synd., Inc.


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one. Unfortunately, I don't know much about it and hope you can help me. I understand the artist is from Arizona. — Chris, Provo, Utah A: The "Space Rocks" are the work of Tempe artist Al Harp. He has done several hundred of these intriguing rocks, which have been exhibited and sold throughout the American Southwest. Each rock is hand painted, so no two are alike.

COOKIE CUTTERS Q: My grandmother and two of her sisters were bakers who specialized in cookies. I have about four dozen of their cookie cutters, including several duplicates. Is there a group or club so I can trade my duplicates for ones I don't already have? — Beth, Lincoln, Nebraska A: Cookie cutters have become quite collectible, espe­ cially ones that were given away as premiums by flour and baking-related businesses. Some of the rarer ones sometimes can sell in the $50 to $75 range. One of the better groups is the Cookie Cutters Collectors Club, P.O. Box 22518, Lexington, KY 40522. Dues are $25 per year, which includes a subscription to its quarterly newsletter, "Cookie Crumbs." This is an active club with helpful members. *** Q: Last summer I received a river rock that had been painted to represent the head of an alien space creature. It is about the size of an orange, and I use it as a paper­ weight on my desk. Everyone who sees it is fascinated. They want to know who did it and where they can get

Harp's work has been featured in several publications and was recently selected for inclusion in a juried exhi­ bition at the Cobre Valley Center for the Arts, 101 North Broad St., Globe, AZ 85501 To find out more about Harp's "Space Rocks," contact the artist at Al Harp at 2214 North College Drive, Tempe, AZ 85281; 480-659-1535. He can provide illustrations of his current inventory. *** Q: I have about a dozen issues of Farm Journal, all from 1939. Are they worth keeping? — Stan, Hastings, Nebras­ ka A: Issues of Farm Journal from the 1930s generally sell in the $10 to $15 range. There are always exceptions to every rule when it comes to collectibles. Condition and content are important when determining values. Write to Larry Cox in care of KFWS, 628 Virginia Drive, Orlando, FL 32803, or send e-mail to questionsforcox@ aol.com. Due to the large volume of mail he receives, Mr. Cox cannot personally answer all reader questions, nor does he do appraisals. Do not send any materials requir­ ing return mail. (c) 2017 King Features Synd., Inc.

their shape in the oven, try freezing them for 30 minutes before filling.

* Seat warmers are for more than cold bottoms: The next time you pick up a pizza, turn on your seat warmer to keep your pie from getting cold on the ride home! * "My kids love snack crackers, but they can be easy to overdo. When I buy a box, I go ahead and portion them out into snack-size zip-lock baggies. Then the kids can grab a bag and won't just keep eating out of habit (and spoil their supper)." — O.V. in New Mexico * A beaded necklace can make a fun imprint on the edg­ es of your pie crust. Then, to help your pie crusts hold

* To save time making potatoes, try microwaving instead of boiling. Follow the manufacturer's directions on your microwave.

"I like to make a big presentation, so I use sliced fruit, nuts and fresh herbs for garnishes. I prepare them ahead of time and store them in the fridge to take dishes from stove to table quickly. I have found that if you use a little lemon juice on apple slices, they won't discolor and you can cut them up ahead of time, too." — T.C. in California

* For great-looking candles, use a plain nylon stocking to buff out smudges, nicks and fingerprints. This works es­ pecially well on white or cream-colored candles, which can pick up all sorts of ugly-looking soot stains.

* Because fabric softeners can leave residue on the dry­ er's lint trap, clean yours out at least every other month. Just scrub with plain old soap and water.

* "Use a tab pulled off a soda can to double hang items in your closet. Simply thread the soda tab onto the hanger hook, and put the hook of a second hanger through the bottom hole. This is a great idea for hanging outfits to­ gether." — W.P. in Washington

* Create your own nonslip hangers for your closet with your glue gun. Run a thin bead along the top sides of your hanger. Allow to dry thoroughly and you will be able to hang the flimsiest of tops on the hanger with­ out them falling off. No glue gun? Try wrapping a pipe cleaner tightly around each side; this works well for tank tops! * "Print out recipes and tape them to your kitchen cabi­ nets, or hang from a door pull with a pants hanger. You could even stack a week's worth of recipes on a clip­ board and add a dedicated hook for them in your kitch­ en." — T.Y. in North Carolina

* "With two teenagers and all their friends, as soon as the snacks come home, they seem to disappear. Well, here's the trick to hiding food in plain sight: I stash candy bars in a whole-wheat noodle package. There are ice-cream sandwiches in a bag that used to hold frozen spinach. Also, chips stay nicely in an old-fashioned oatmeal con­ tainer on a high shelf." — A.R. in Missouri Send your tips to Now Here's a Tip, 628 Virginia Drive, Orlando, FL 32803. (c) 2017 King Features Synd., Inc.


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• 954 534 7565 619 N.21 Ave. Hollywood FL 33020 * On Feb. 23, 1945, during the bloody Battle for Iwo Jima, U.S. Marines take the crest of Mount Suribachi. The iconic image of six Marines raising the American flag on the peak was taken by photographer Joe Rosen­ thal.

* On Feb. 26, 1919, the Grand Canyon is established as a national park. American geologist John Wesley Powell, who popularized the term "Grand Canyon" in the 1870s, was the first person to travel the entire length of the gorge in 1869. The harrowing voyage was made in four rowboats. * On Feb. 25, 1938, the city of Miami gets its first drive-in movie theater. At their peak in the late 1950s and early 1960s, there were some 4,000 drive-ins across America.

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* On Feb. 22, 1959, Lee Petty defeats Johnny Beauchamp in a photo finish at the just-opened Daytona Interna­ tional Speedway in Florida to win the first Daytona 500. The race was so close that Beauchamp was initially de­ clared the winner. * On Feb. 21, 1965, in New York City, Malcolm X, a black nationalist and religious leader, is assassinated by rival Black Muslims while addressing his Organization of Af­ ro-American Unity in Washington Heights. * On Feb. 28, 1982, the J. Paul Getty Museum becomes the world's most richly endowed museum when it receives

a $1.2 billion bequest from the American oil billionaire. Getty died in 1976, but legal wrangling over his fortune by his children and ex-wives kept his will in probate un­ til 1982. * On Feb. 20, 1985, in a highly controversial vote, the Irish government defies the powerful Catholic Church and approves the sale of contraceptives, a major turning point in Irish history. Up until 1979, Irish law prohibited the importation and sale of contraceptives. * On Feb. 24, 1991, after six weeks of intensive bombing against Iraq and its armed forces, U.S.-led coalition forc­ es launch a ground invasion of Kuwait and Iraq. By the end of the day, the Iraqi army had effectively folded, 10,000 of its troops were held as prisoners and a U.S. air base had been established deep inside Iraq. (c) 2017 King Features Synd., Inc.


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right there. It doesn't get a reward until the entire train­ ing sequence is done correctly: the dog sits, stays and then comes to the owner on command.

WHY TRAIN DOGS TO "STAY"? DEAR PAW'S CORNER: I understand why I should train a dog to "sit" or "come," but why do training books always want you to teach them to "stay"? Doesn't telling them to sit mean the dog should stay there? — Peter L., via email DEAR PETER: "Stay" is a reinforcing command used after you order a dog to either sit or lie down. I can see your point in that it seems unnecessary, but it's really an im­ portant training command. During basic obedience training — which you should do with your dog daily — command the dog to "sit" in a firm voice. As soon as it follows the command and sits, use the command "stay." Walk a few steps back, wait a moment and command the dog to "come." The power of this command is that it reinforces, partic­ ularly in early training stages, that the dog should stay

This can take awhile for the dog to get right, so many owners break up the command training into three levels: first, teaching the dog to "sit" on command, re­ warding that success with a pat or a tiny treat. Second, getting the dog to stay seated for more than a couple of seconds. This takes a great deal of patience and repe­ tition. Again, a reward is given when the dog "stays" for a specific amount of time, like 3 seconds, and then 10 seconds and upward. The third stage is getting the dog to stay while you're walking away, gradually increasing the time and distance. As the dog's training progresses, some owners stop using the "stay" command. But it's a word that makes obedi­ ence training much easier for both owner and dog.

FIGHTING ANIMAL ABUSE AT YOUR FRONT DOOR DEAR PAW'S CORNER: My neighbor and I are concerned about an older dog — a black Lab, I think — who comes down every day barking, begging and having accidents in front of our door. He can hardly walk and often falls down. He has open sores all over and you can see his ribs. He is definitely almost blind. We know where his home is and went down there a few times, but no one

answered the door. We're so fed up with the sadness of the situation and his using the bathroom in front of our door daily. We called the police asking them to speak with its owner, but nothing seems to have changed. I really need your advice on what to do next. It breaks our hearts to know he is suffering. — Carla V., via email DEAR CARLA: I commend you for trying to get help for this dog. I'd be interested to know what action the po­ lice took. Since the dog is still coming around, more complaints from you are necessary. Call the local police non-emergency number each time the dog shows up, and ask why the dog is still suffering and wandering off a leash. If the city or county has an animal-control de­ partment, contact it as well. It's important to document what you see: You sent me a photo of the dog, and you should give that to the author­ ities, along with notes on how often the dog has shown up. The Animal Legal Defense Fund offers more informa­ tion on how to help animals you suspect are being abused. The Humane Society of the United States also has advice and instructions on contacting authorities or getting more help. Send your questions, tips or comments to ask@ pawscorner.com. (c) 2017 King Features Synd., Inc.

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Dinner Under Pressure As a child, I remember coming into the kitchen and hearing my mother's pressure cooker rattling away. It sounded like a runaway steam engine had taken over the kitchen stove. I'd heard stories about pressure cookers blowing up and leaving what was sup­ posed to be dinner all over the ceiling.

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affordablesalesandrentals.net • We speak Russian, Spanish, Portugese and Hebrew 1 teaspoon olive oil plus more for drizzling (about 2 ta­ blespoons) 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon ground black pepper 1/2 teaspoon garlic powder 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper 1 1/2 cups of water or vegetable broth 1 large lime or lemon, zested and juiced 1 1/2 cups of chopped, raw veg­ etables (bell pepper, purple onion, celery, avocado, cucum­ bers, tomatoes, etc.)

So I must admit, I was afraid to use the Fagor pressure cooker I received as a gift, until I realized that mod­ ern pressure cookers have been completely redesigned. For example, my Fagor pressure cooker has three safety valves that allow any possible ex­ cess pressure to escape, so the cooking experience is com­ pletely secure.

1. Measure 1 cup of quinoa and place into a fine-mesh strain­ er. Rinse thoroughly with cool water for about 2 minutes, rub­ bing and swishing the quinoa with your hand. Drain.

The pressure cooker was created by French inventor Denis Papin in 1680. The clunky heavy metal pressure regulator of old that made so much noise was the updated version of his original "marmite de Papin" or Papin Digestor. Fagor has created a sleek, easy-to-use pressure cooker with a temperature device built into the tight-fitting lid with a locking handle. When the lid is properly locked into place, an air- and steam-tight seal is created. As the cooking liquid in the pressure cooker is heated to the boiling point (212 F), steam is created. Since the steam cannot escape from the sealed pot, intense pres­ sure is created. The internal cooking temperature will vary depending on the different levels of pressure creat­ ed by the trapped steam. Foods cooked under high pressure reach a temperature of 250 F, which is 38 F hotter than when food is boiled in a normal pot. This speeds up the cooking process considerably. The intense pressure also reduces cooking time by one-third, which saves energy too. It also keeps your kitchen cool, retains more than 50 percent of the vitamins and minerals in your foods — as well as the natural colors — and can cook without oil to reduce fat and calories. The steam pressure breaks down the fibers in food in a very short time, leaving food moist and suc­ culent, with an intense intermingling of flavors. The beauty of using a pressure cooker is that you can quickly and easily turn almost any type of produce, grain into a fantastic meal… and don't forget about des­ serts, which can be made in half the time.

2. Heat the olive oil in the pressure cooker pot (without the lid) over medi­ um-high heat. Add the drained quinoa, salt, pepper, garlic powder and cayenne pepper. Cook, stirring, for about 1 minute to let the water evaporate and to toast the quinoa and the spices. Add the water or broth, mixing well.

If you haven't used a pressure cooker before, my recipe for Pressure Cooker Quinoa Salad is a simple and tasty introduction to this wonderful piece of kitchen equip­ ment.

PRESSURE COOKER QUINOA SALAD (Serves 6)

Quinoa is a complete protein source that also is high in iron, magnesium and fiber. It has a delicate, slightly sweet and nutty flavor, and easily can be used in any recipe that calls for rice or pasta. Quinoa has a natural coating, called saponin. Saponin can make the cooked grain taste bitter if it isn't rinsed thoroughly just before cooking. Boxed quinoa is often pre-rinsed, but it's best to rinse it again. Toasting qui­ noa after it has been rinsed improves the texture of the grain. You can change this recipe to incorporate your fa­ vorite herbs, spices, vegetables and flavorings as desired. 1 cup black quinoa, rinsed well

CHUNKY SWEET POTATO SOUP Sweet potatoes, loaded with vitamin A in the form of beta-carotene, form the base of this hearty, vivid-orange soup. Avocado adds fresh green color along with healthy, skin-softening fats, which also aid the body's absorption of beta-carotene.

2 tablespoon olive oil 1 medium onion 1 medium red pepper 3 clove garlic 1 1/2 teaspoon ground cumin 1/2 teaspoon smoked paprika 1/4 teaspoon ground cinnamon Salt and pepper 1 quart lower-sodium vegetable broth 2 pound sweet potatoes 2 can lower-sodium black beans 2 cup water 1 Hass avocado 1/4 cup packed fresh cilantro leaves 1 lime 1. In 5- to 6-quart saucepot, heat oil on medium. Add onion and red pepper; cook 5 minutes, stirring. Stir in

3. Close and lock the lid according to manufacturer's in­ structions. Turn heat to high; when pressure is reached, lower the heat and cook for 1 minute at high pressure (or 2 minutes at low pressure). To release the pressure, turn off heat and wait 10 minutes for steam to release naturally. Then release the remaining pressure by care­ fully opening the valve. (Even if you hear the pressure releasing completely before the 10 minutes are up, do not remove the lid.) 4. When the time is up, remove the lid and fluff the qui­ noa gently with a fork. Toss quinoa with the zest, juice, vegetables and a drizzle of olive oil. *** Angela Shelf Medearis is an award-winning children's author, culinary historian and the author of seven cook­ books. Her new cookbook is "The Kitchen Diva's Dia­ betic Cookbook." Her website is www.divapro.com. To see how-to videos, recipes and much, much more, Like Angela Shelf Medearis, The Kitchen Diva! on Facebook. Recipes may not be reprinted without permission from Angela Shelf Medearis. (c) 2017 Angela Shelf Medear is and King Features Synd., Inc.

garlic, cumin, paprika, cinnamon and 1/2 teaspoon salt. Cook 2 minutes, stirring. 2. Add broth, potatoes, beans, water and 1/4 teaspoon black pepper. Heat to boiling on high. Reduce heat to medium, simmer 15 minutes. 3. Transfer 3 cups of soup to blender. Puree until smooth; return to pot. Stir in 1/2 teaspoon salt. Serve, garnished with avocado and cilantro, with lime. Makes 6 main-dish servings. For thousands of triple-tested recipes, visit our website at www.goodhousekeeping.com/recipes/. (c) 2017 Hearst Communications, Inc. All rights reserved


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PRESCHOOLERS CREATE ART MICHELANGELO-STYLE

What child doesn't love to create art using colorful pencils, paper and pots of paint? As they grow, watch their en­ thusiasm blossom while they devel­ op new techniques and get inspired by one another and the great masters. Yes, artists like Michelangelo. Here's a fun, unusual artsy activity to inspire your kids to consider art from an entirely new vantage point when they lie on their back under a chair and draw Michelangelo-style.

Here's where the kids shine. Explain how Michelangelo would lie on his back on a scaffold facing the ceil­ ing, and paint and paint and paint. In dim light. In the heat. In the cold. Then pull over a kitchen chair and say, "Artists, it's your turn!" Here's the stuff you'll need: Kitchen chair or bench with a flat seat, or low child's play table Drawing paper Masking tape Markers, pencils and crayons Here's the fun:

First, talk to your children about Michelangelo and how it took him years (1508-1512) to paint the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel in the Vatican in Rome. Thumb through pages in an art book from the library, or grab some images of the Sistine Chapel online to show them examples of one of the most famous painted in­ terior spaces in the world.

Tape a sheet of paper to the bottom side of a chair. Place markers, pencils and crayons within reach to the side of the chair, then prompt your child to wiggle under. Now go ahead, reach up and create a masterpiece.

Parenting note: The kids will no doubt be enthralled. Somehow there's a real intimacy between the art and the creator that doesn't quite happen out in the open with a desk and chair. Try it. You'll see! Tip: If your kids want to use paints, here's where you come in. Carefully wipe their brush off at the side of the paint container before they start painting the "ceiling." Otherwise, they may be painting their heads! *** Donna Erickson's award-winning se­ ries "Donna's Day" is airing on public television nationwide. To find more of her creative family recipes and activities, visit www.donnasday.com and link to the NEW Donna's Day Facebook fan page. Her latest book is "Donna Erickson's Fabulous Fun­ stuff for Families." (c) 2017 Donna Erickson Distributed by King Features Synd.

eral iterations since the first one was built in 1170; wood­ en buildings constructed on the bridges have burned down, and some of the bridges have been torn down, but none has ever fallen of its own accord. * The paintings of Dutch master Rembrandt are so de­ tailed that modern specialists were able to diagnose a basal cell carcinoma — a kind of skin cancer — by exam­ ining a portrait of the artist's mother.

* It was Rose Bird, the first female chief justice of the California Supreme Court, who made the following sage observation: "We have probed the earth, excavated it, burned it, ripped things from it, buried things in it, chopped down its forests, leveled its hills, muddied its waters, and dirtied its air. That does not fit my defini­ tion of a good tenant. If we were here on a month-tomonth basis, we would have been evicted long ago." * Have you ever heard of an "oreo" cow? It's officially known as the Belted Galloway, a breed of cattle that originated in Scotland. A typical specimen is black with a broad white band around its middle. * You might be surprised to learn that London Bridge has never actually fallen down. The bridge has had sev­

* The Guinness Book of World Records (now known simply as Guinness World Records) has earned a spot in its own roster: It is officially the best-selling copyrighted book of all time, with sales of more than 100 million copies in 100 different countries and 37 languages. * According to ancient Chinese philosopher Confucius, an ideal meal is made up of one-fourth meat and threefourths vegetables. *** Thought for the Day: "The central function of imagina­ tive literature is to make you realize that other people act on moral convictions different from your own." — William Empson (c) 2017 King Features Synd., Inc.

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AROUND TOWN Antique & Flea Market There will be an Antique & Flea Market Fundraiser on Saturday, February 25 at St. Maurice at Resurrection Church located at 441 NE 2 Street in Dania Beach from 8am-2pm. Get a bang for your buck at this bargain shopper's event including a variety of items, unique collectibles and antiques, jewelry, coins, glassware, new and used items, plants, clothing, silverware, and much, much more. Bring in your jewelry, gold, broken gold, silver, coins and antiques for cash. Buyer on premises. Admission is free. For more information, please call 305-951-7349 or email jeweldai­ sy@aol.com. Vendor space is still available. Directions: Take I-95. Go east on Stirling Road. Turn left on U.S.1 (Federal High­ way). Turn right at NE 2 Street. Church is on your left.

Help the World’s Loneliest Orca Save the date for the upcoming March for Lolita, an orca who has been imprisoned at the Miami Seaquarium since she was captured from the wild over four decades ago. The government has agreed that she should be included in her family's Endan­ gered Species Act listing and receive the same protection from harm as wild orcas, opening the door for her return to her home waters.

Events & Occasions

Please join in marching for her freedom. WHEN: Saturday, April 1 from 9am to 3pm WHERE: The march will begin in Virginia Key Beach Park and continue along Ricken­ backer Causeway to the Miami Seaquarium loated at 4400 Rickenbacker Causeway CONTACT:

No pre-registration necessary. Volunteers can register upon arrival or at fortlauderdale.gov/volunteer. Volunteers should: *Be at least eight years old – adults must accompany minors; *Wear appropriate attire – T-shirt and shorts are acceptable; *Bring a hat, sunscreen and water; *Wear closed-toe shoes – no flip-flops.

For more information please contact Wendy King at ShutDownPalace@yahoo. com

For more information, please call 954-7977793.

Fort Lauderdale Beach Cleanup! March 11, 2017 @ 7:00 AM – 11:00 AM Fort Lauderdale Beach 300 S Fort Lauderdale Beach Blvd - Fort Lauderdale, CONTACT: Bobby Lieberman at (954) 5938501 SMOKE FREE LIVING Beach Cleanup Fort Lauderdale Volunteer Join us as we clean Fort Lauderdale Beach! Fort Lauderdale Beach Sweep is held the second Saturday of every month, from 7am – 11am. Find us at our NEW LOCATION at The Hub, 300 S Fort Lauderdale Beach Blvd., at the intersection of E Las Olas Blvd. and A1A North. Limited volunteer parking is available at the Las Olas Intracoastal South Lot, 40 Las Olas Circle, Ft. Lauderdale, until 11am. Volunteers are needed! Students receive community service credit! Come for one hour or all four!

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Relax Your Mind with Raja Yoga Meditation Saturday, February 25, 2017 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM Dania Beach Paul DeMaio Branch Meet­ ing Room 1 Park Avenue East, Dania Beach Contact Tim Bain at 954-357-7073

Talented 10th Poetry Slam Wednesday, February 22, 2017 City of Hollywood City Hall 2600 Hollywood Boulevard Room 219 The City of Hollywood African American Advisory Council invites high school stu­ dents to participate in the poetry/spoken word Open Mic Night at Hollywood City Hall on Wednesday, February 8th and again on February, 22nd from 6:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Students are encouraged to write their

poems based on the topic of "EDUCA­ TION". Students should be prepared to recite their poem during the events. First place winners will receive a "Kindle Tablet" courtesy of Liberia Economic and Social Development and AT&T Pioneers. Poems must be submitted prior to the events. Click the link above to submit your poem for consideration. For more information, please call City of Hollywood Communi­ ty Development at 954.921.3271.

iPhone Essentials Wednesday, February 22, 2017 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM Hollywood Branch Computer Technolo­ gy Center Hollywood Branch Computer Center 954-357-7760 Department Oasis Connections Computer Classes Event Information Have a new iPhone? This class will help you master all of the functions you need to get started including how to set up email accounts and connect to the Inter­ net, download apps and organize them using Home screens and folders, how to take pictures and share via social media, how to use maps, and Siri and of course, how to make and answer calls. This course covers the newer iOS iPhone apps including Health, Wallet, and using Apple Pay. Also included, tips to make your iPhone easier to see with larger text and graph­ ics.


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Tidbits of Greater Ft. Lauderdale & Aventura - Vol 8, Issue 4  

Tidbits of Southeast Florida is published every two weeks, on the first and third Friday of each month, 24 times a year. Our newspaper is di...

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