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HEY, FREE FREE FREE Nationwide! FREE FREE& Loveland FREE HEY, of COACHELLA Ft. Collins FREE FREE FREE FREE COACHELLA HEY, Prototype Issue Prototype Issue The Neatest Little Paper Ever Read HEY, VALLEY... Shorline Publishing, LLC. Veteran Owned and Operated For Ad Rates call: (970) 658-6347 ads@tidbitsweekly4you.com VALLEY... COACHELLA COACHELLA 3” x 4” 3” x 4” 3” x 4” 3” x 4” VALLEY... Hey, Ft.VALLEY... & Loveland... Hey,Collins Northeast wireless 3” x 4” 3” x 4” 3” x 4” 3” x 4” Indiana... �������������� Readers Weekly Published by AdVenture Media For Ever Advertising 320-0997 Million Readers3.5Weekly The 3.5 Neatest Little Paper Read Call (760) ����� Million Readers Weekly

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2 medium red onions, each cut into 6 wedges 4 tablespoons olive oil 3 tablespoons balsamic vinegar 1 teaspoon Dijon mustard 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/2 teaspoon sugar 1/4 teaspoon coarsely ground black pepper 2 bunches (about 8 ounces) arugula

1. Cut each pepper lengthwise in half; discard stems and seeds. With hand, flatten each pepper half. In bowl, toss onion wedges with 1 tablespoon oil. 2. Place peppers, skin side down, with onion wedges on grill over medium heat. Cook peppers and onions 10 to 15 minutes, until pepper skins are blistered and onions are tender and golden, turning onions over once halfway through grilling. Transfer onions to plate. Wrap peppers in large sheet of foil and allow them to steam at room temperature 15 minutes or until cool enough to handle. 3. Remove peppers from foil. Peel off and discard skins. Cut peppers into 1/2-inch-wide slices. Transfer to plate with onions. 4. In small bowl, with wire whisk, mix remaining 3 tablespoons oil with remaining ingredients except arugula until dressing is blended. 5. To serve, line platter with arugula; arrange peppers and onions on top and drizzle with dressing. Serves 10. • Each serving: About 85 calories, 6g total fat (1g saturated), 0mg cholesterol, 125mg sodium, 8g total carbohydrate, 1g dietary fiber, 2g protein.

gardening gloves. “Feel” is a linking verb. People can act badly, golf badly and cook badly (all action verbs), but they can just feel plain bad.

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and and itit was was packaged packaged under under the the name name of of “State “State of of Maine Pure Spruce Gum.” Maine Pure Spruce Gum.” Premier More Facts Premier The fighting fish of Siam make their egg nests out ® The fightingTidbits fishMore ofofSiam make their Coachella Valleyegg nests out Introductory Issue Tidbits Facts Tidbits® Issue Issue 11 Did you ever hear of “American Flag” or More Facts ® Page 2 Tidbits of Ft. Collins & Loveland of spit and bubbles. Page 2 of spityou andever bubbles. Page 2 Did hear of “American Flag” or “Licorice Lulu”? They’re the names of flavors Did you ever hear ofis a“American Flag” or Christopher Columbus famous name in U.S. Christopher Columbus is a the famous name in U.S. “Licorice Lulu”? They’re names of flavors of chewing gum that were made and sold more PONDERBITS “Licorice Lulu”? They’re the names of flavors history. But did ever hear of Bartholomew history. But gum did you you ever hear ofand Bartholomew Tidbits Of Trivia of chewing that were made sold more than 100 years These gums brothers. weresold made in of chewing gumago. that were made and more Columbus? Chris and Bart were They By V.B. Darrington Columbus? Chrisago. andThese Bart were brothers. They Unless you’re than 100 years gums were made in Maine bythe twoocean brothers named Curtis. Back in than 100 years ago.voyage These gums wereand made planned together, both planned thetwoocean voyage together, and both the lead dog Maine by brothers named Curtis. in 1848, they began making gum from theBack sap of Maine byabout two brothers named Curtis. Back in The First Fact and traveled Europe trying to raise money for the traveled about Europe tryinggum to raise money for the theOur viewMotto 1848, they began making from the sap of spruce trees. It wasmaking America’s first chewing gum, 1848, they began gum from the sap of • “There is much pleasure to be gained from trip. But then, got he and trip. Buttrees. then,ItChris Chris got the the money money he needed neededgum, and useless knowledge.” never changes spruce was America’s first chewing and it without was packaged underNotheone name of “State of spruce trees. Ithis was America’s first chewing gum, sailed knows why sailed without his brother. brother. Notheonename knows why Bart Bart –Bertrand Russell and it was packaged under of “State of Maine Pure Spruce Gum.” and it was packaged under the name of “State of got left behind. But if he hadn’t, Americans might Premier Quick Bits got left Pure behind. But ifGum.” he hadn’t, Americans might Maine The fighting fish of Siam make theirDay.” egg nests out • The Atlantic ® Maine Pure Spruce Spruce Gum.” Premier 1 Tidbits have a holiday called “Columbuses andIssue Pacific Oceans are more have a holidayfish called “Columbuses Day.” Premier The fighting of Siam make their egg nests out ® of spit and bubbles. Tidbits Issue 1 Page 2 than 2, 500 miles apart in most of the United The fighting fish of Siam make their egg nests out ® A baby sea lion to Issue 1 A baby sea bubbles. lion cannot cannot swim swim from from birth. birth. ItIt has hasPremier to be be States. But Tidbits of spit and in some places in Central America, Page 2 Christopher Columbus is a famous name inPremier U.S. of spit by anditsbubbles. Page 2 taught mother. the world’s two biggest oceans are separated ® taught by its mother. Premier Tidbits Christopher is famous name in U.S. ® Issue 1 history. But Columbus didget youdrunk. ever hear of Bartholomew Tidbits Christopher Columbus is aaThis famous name inPremier U.S. ® Issue 1 by fewer than 50 miles of land. Panama is Premier Ants sometimes happens when ants Tidbits ® Issue Ants sometimes get drunk. This happens when ants Page 33 11 the narrowest part of Central America, but Premier Tidbits history. But did you ever hear of Bartholomew ® Issue Page Columbus? Chris and Bart were brothers. They Tidbits Issue history. But did you ever hear of Bartholomew ® Page 33 11 there are no mountains in Panama that offer drink nectar from the of beetles. Issue Tidbits drink nectarChris from and the bodies bodies of certain certain beetles. Page Columbus? Bart were brothers. They Page planned theChris oceanants voyage and both33 view of both oceans. However, a peak in the Columbus? and Bart were brothers. They Page Then, “undrunk” carry aatogether, drunk ant to some Then, “undrunk” ants carry drunk ant to some planned the ocean voyage and neighboring country of Costa Rica, the 11, traveled about Europe trying totogether, raiseant money the plannedand thetoss ocean voyage together, andforboth both water itit in. The drunk sobers up water and toss in. The drunk ant sobers up 325 foot Mount Izaru, is the only point in the traveled about Europe trying to raise money for the trip. Butafter then,his Chris got the money needed traveled about Europe trying to raisehe money forand the world from which you can see both oceans. quickly dunking. quickly after his dunking. trip. But then, Chris got the money he needed and sailed without brother. one knows why Bart trip. But then, his Chris got theNomoney he needed and Guinea pigs not originate in Guinea, nor are Guinea pigs did did not originate in knows Guinea,why norBart are • It sounds strange to say that rain keeps the sailed without his brother. No one got left behind. But if he hadn’t, Americans might sailedmembers without his brother.family. No one knows why Bart earth dry, but that’s exactly what it does. The they of the they members ofBut theifpig pig family. process that generates precipitation gathers got left behind. he hadn’t, Americans have aare holiday called “Columbuses Day.”onlymight got left behind. But ifsharks he hadn’t, Americans might There full-grown that measure five There full-grown sharks that measure only five moisture from the air and concentrates it in Mention this ad have aaare holiday called “Columbuses Day.” A baby sea lion cannot swim from birth. It has to be clouds, which later deposit the water in the have holiday called “Columbuses Day.” inches long. and recieve a $15 inches long. A baby sea lion cannot swim from birth. It of rains. If this moisture didn’t condense taught by mother. A baby seaitslion cannotNeed swim from birth. It has has to to be be form haircut. Facts You To Know to form rain, then the atmosphere would be Facts You Need Tohappens Know taught by its mother. Ants sometimes get drunk. This when ants taught by its mother. (TIDBITS GALORE! continued on page 8) unbearably humid. The entire earth would be If all the eggs of aagetfemale fly hatched, she would be If all the eggs of female fly hatched, she would be Ants sometimes drunk. This happens when ants heavily covered moisture, and life, as we drink nectaroffrom bodies certainwhen beetles. Ants sometimes get the drunk. This of happens ants know it probablywith the mother 131,000,000,000,000,000,000 baby couldn’t exist. the mother of 131,000,000,000,000,000,000 baby drink nectar from the bodies of certain beetles. Then, “undrunk” ants carry a drunk ant to some drink nectar from the bodies of certain beetles. flies in six months. flies in“undrunk” sixDID months. 1. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: In currency, YOU KNOW? Then, carry aa drunk to some water and President toss itants in.Theodore The drunk antant sobers up Then, “undrunk” ants carry drunk ant to some Once U.S. “Teddy” Roosevelt It’s Against the Law what is a watermark, and why is it used? Once U.S. President Theodore “Teddy” Roosevelt water and toss itittrip in. The drunk ant sobers up • It’s against the law in California to set a trap 2. TELEVISION: What TV show featured quickly after his dunking. When McDonald’s opened its first was on a hunting in Mississippi. One day a bear water and toss in. The drunk ant sobers up was on aafter hunting trip in Mississippi. One day a bear for a mouse unless you have a hunting license. the neighbors named Lenny and Squiggy? quickly his dunking. fiftyfor ago the to Guinea did notcamp originate Guinea, are cub was brought the shoot. quickly afterrestaurant hisinto dunking. cubdrive-in was pigs brought into camp foryears theinpresident president tonor shoot. 3. GEOGRAPHY: Which of the Great Lakes • In Gary, Indiana, it’s against the law to take a Guinea pigs not originate in nor are price forrefused. adid three-course meal ofGuinea, a burger, Roosevelt Because of Teddy Roosevelt’s they members of the pig family. is located entirely within the United States? Guinea pigs did not originate in Guinea, nor are Roosevelt refused. Because of Teddy Roosevelt’s streetcar or go to a3.3” theater within four hours after x 8” fries and a milkshake was 45 cents. 4. MOVIES: What book is the movie “Cluethey members of the pig family. liking for bear cub, toy bears are “Teddy There are full-grown sharks that measure five eating garlic. they members of the liking for the the bear cub,pig toyfamily. bears are called calledonly “Teddy less” loosely based upon? There full-grown bears” to this day. inches long. bears” to this day. sharks 5. MEASUREMENTS: What measurement There are are full-grown sharks that that measure measure only only five five America bought Alaska from the Russians for two inches long. is used to determine the height of a horse? America boughtYou Alaska fromTo the Know Russians for two Need inches Facts long. 6. SCIENCE: What instrument is used to cents an acre. Need To cents anFacts acre. ofYou If all the eggs a female fly hatched, she would be measure atmospheric pressure? Facts You Need To Know Know 7. MATH: What are congruent angles? If all the eggs of a female fly hatched, she would be the baby If allmother the eggsofof131,000,000,000,000,000,000 a female fly hatched, she would be 8. TRADITIONS: Traditional Chinese brides HOW the of flies in six months. HOW FAR FAR YOU YOU baby the mother mother of 131,000,000,000,000,000,000 131,000,000,000,000,000,000 baby might wear which color of dress on their GO DEPENDS flies in six months. GO DEPENDS Once U.S. President Theodore “Teddy” Roosevelt wedding days? Biz Card Size flies in six months. ON WHERE Once U.S. President Theodore “Teddy” Roosevelt ON WHERE was a hunting trip in Mississippi. One Roosevelt day a bear OnceonU.S. President Theodore “Teddy” 3.3” x 2” GET YOU YOUR YOU GET YOUR was on a hunting trip in Mississippi. One bear cub for the president to aashoot. waswas on abrought huntinginto tripcamp in Mississippi. One day day bear START. START. cub was brought into camp for the president to shoot. Roosevelt refused. Because of Teddy Roosevelt’s cub was brought into camp for the president to shoot. 1-800-854-CLUB 1-800-854-CLUB Roosevelt refused. Because of Roosevelt’s liking for the bear cub, toy are called “Teddy Roosevelt refused. Becausebears of Teddy Teddy Roosevelt’s The Positive Place For Kids. liking for the bear cub, toy bears are called “Teddy bears” to this day. Thecub, Positive Place Kids. liking for the bear toy bears are For called “Teddy bears” to this day. America bought Alaska from the Russians for two bears” to this day. America bought Alaska from the Russians cents an acre. America bought Alaska from the Russians for for two two TIDBITS WORD SEARCH cents an acre. cents an acre.Premier Grilled Pepper & Onion Salad “Coachella Valley” FAR YOU Tidbits® Issue 1 HOW An assortment of colorful peppers and sweet red onions is served on a bed of HOW FAR GO DEPENDS Page 2 HOW FAR YOU YOU tender arugula and drizzled with a tangy balsamic vinaigrette. To keep last-minDEPENDS ON WHERE R D A S T I J G B P T A E H YGO GO DEPENDS ute work to a minimum and free up your grill for the main course, you can grill ON WHERE YOU GET YOUR peppers and onions ahead. When ready to serve, bring refrigerated vegetables to WHERE A O M A Z W I YOU N ON D START. FGET A RYOUR MO E room temperature before arranging on arugula. YOU GET YOUR I L START. I G E K Y G E U L M L D E 1-800-854-CLUB START. 6 red peppers or a combination of red, yellow and orange peppers


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Tidbits® of Ft. Collins & Loveland

Page 4

More Facts

To Your Good Health By Paul G. Donohue, M.D.

Cholesterol Tests Keep Multiplying DEAR DR. DONOHUE: My husband had blood work for a cholesterol study. It included something called lipoprotein (a), something we never heard of. It was over the normal value. I called my doctor, but he was on vacation, so I left word for the covering doctor. A phone call came from his secretary, who said: “He didn’t say anything, so I guess it’s OK.” I want answers. Will you explain this to me? -- F. ANSWER: Lipoprotein (a), spoken as “lipoprotein little a,” is another cholesterol fraction that is an independent risk for artery clogging and heart attacks. It’s different from LDL cholesterol (bad cholesterol) and HDL cholesterol (good cholesterol). Frankly, at the present, doctors find it hard to counsel patients about lipoprotein (a), so most don’t order it. Now emphasis is placed on lowering LDL cholesterol (your husband’s value is very good) and raising HDL cholesterol (again your husband’s was very good). I will trade places with him if he wishes, and I’ll take his lipoprotein (a) reading to boot. I can tell you what lowers lipoprotein (a). Niacin does. There is no proof, however, that lowering it lowers the risk of a heart attack. Daily exercise of 30 minutes also brings it down, if the doctor approves of exercise for a person. As does losing weight if that applies. A low-fat diet high

in vegetables, fruits and grains is another way of reducing lipoprotein (a). From his other cholesterol values, I’d say he must be doing some of this anyway. All of this, except for niacin, is the much-preached recipe for heart health regardless of lipoprotein (a). Until told otherwise, put lipoprotein (a) on a back burner. The booklet on cholesterol explains this topic that is talked about to excess. Readers can obtain a copy by writing: Dr. Donohue -- No. 201W, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. 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. DONOHUE: None of my 21 grandchildren has had their tonsils out. All of my seven children did. Is this no longer done? I wish doctors would make up their minds about these things. -- B.B. ANSWER: When your children were young, it was almost standard practice to remove tonsils as a way to protect against strep throat. We now know this isn’t necessary, and we now have antibiotics to treat strep throat. Children who have repeated strep throat infections still have their tonsils removed, but the operation is no longer done for prevention. *** DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I work out at home on an exercise bike and a treadmill. On days my knees are bothering me, I don’t do either. One doctor suggests that I cease the exercise bike but use the treadmill. The other says just the opposite. They both can’t be right. Who is? -- R.G. ANSWER: You can answer this one for yourself. Which hurts your knees? I find that bike pedaling is harder on my knees. Others find running a bigger source of pain.

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• Did you ever hear of “American Flag” or “Licorice Lulu”? They’re the names of flavors of chewing gum that were made and sold more than 100 years ago. These gums were made in Maine by two brothers named Curtis. Back in 1848, they began making gum from the sap of spruce trees. It was America’s first chewing gum, and it was packaged under the name of “State of Main Pure Spruce Gum.” • The fighting fish of Siam make their egg nest out of spit and bubbles.

• Christopher Columbus is a famous name in U.S. history. But did you ever hear of Bartholomew Columbus? Chris and Bart were brothers. They planned the ocean voyage together, and both traveled about Europe trying to raise money for the trip. But then, Chris got the money he needed and sailed without his brother. No one knows why Bart got left behind. But if he hadn’t, Americans might have a holiday called “Columbus’s Day.” • A baby sea lion cannot swim from birth. It has to be taught by its mother.

• Ants sometimes get drunk. This happens when ants drink nectar from the bodies of certain beetles. Then, “undrunk” ants carry a drunken ant to some water and toss it in. The drunken ant sobers up quickly after his dunking. • Guinea pigs did not originate in Guinea, nor are they members of the pig family. • There are full-grown sharks that measure only five inches long.

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1. Name the first major-league player to have more than 600 doubles, 250 home runs, 3,000 hits and 400 stolen bases for his career. 2. True or false: Pitcher Nolan Ryan recorded the most strikeouts in the decades of the 1970s and 1980s. 3. When was the last time before 2008 that the University of Alabama’s football team won 12 games in a season? 4. In 2007-08, Orlando’s Dwight Howard became the youngest player to win the NBA regular-season rebounding title (22 years, 130 days). Who had been the youngest? 5. The Avalanche have been in Colorado for 14 NHL seasons. How many times have they missed the playoffs (not including the 2004-05 NHL lockout)? 6. Which school won the first NCAA Division I men’s lacrosse championship in 1971? 7. When was the last time before 2009 (Rachel Alexandra) that a filly won the Preakness?

Who Are We Once We Retire? If somebody asked me if I wanted to reinvent myself, I think I’d reply tongue-in-cheek that there are parts of me that could use a tune-up, but overall, no. But after reading Marjory Zoet Bankson’s new book, “Creative Aging: Rethinking Retirement and Non-Retirement in a Changing World” (SkyLight Paths Publishing, $16.99), I’m reconsidering my answer. “Creative Aging” was written for those of us who are thinking about what it means to grow older and retire ... and what comes next. The book is about life transitions -- experiencing endings before we can make new beginnings, and then experiencing a period of trying things out before we take on our newly reinvented lives.

This kind of planning and thinking can be crucial, especially for those of us who have felt ourselves defined by career. If we’re no longer an (accountant/ factory worker/teacher), then what are we? What will we do with the rest of our years? Will they be meaningful? “Creative Aging” walks us through the steps of getting there: letting go of vocational identity, feeling stuck and resistant to change, drawing energy from the past, forming a new vision for the future, moving toward it, taking risks and finding a new purpose. Full of stories of those who have already walked this path, “Creative Aging” doesn’t so much take us by the hand as it opens doors to thinking about what is right for each of us. The stories are eye-openers as they tell what we can expect and how to spot opportunities for making changes. As the book says, “At this stage of life, we don’t have to wait for someone else to approve.” If you’re sensing even the slightest questions about “What’s next?” take a look at “Creative Aging.”


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a tissue and the alcohol to clean my phone and keyboard regularly. I believe this has kept me from getting many illnesses this past season.” -- F.D. in North Carolina

(c) 2009 King Features Synd., Inc.

• When frosting a cake, put a dollop of frosting in the middle of the serving plate, and then invert your cake onto it. It will keep the cake from sliding around while you frost.

Facts You Need to Know

• If all the eggs of a female fly hatched, she would be the mother of 131,000,000,000,000,000,000 baby flies in six months.

• “I try to keep a clean plastic no-spill cup in the car for each of my kids at all times. They don’t always remember to bring a drink, and we can fill them at water fountains when we unexpectedly visit the park or other fun places.” -- K.R. in Nevada

• Keep your outdoor hardwood furniture (teak, acacia, etc.) looking its best by cleaning and oiling it once per year. Liberally apply oil made for wood with a clean rag, then use another rag to wipe off any excess. It’s a simple thing that can make a big difference. • “When I replaced the towel rack in our bathroom, my husband decided to keep the old one for his shop. He put several ‘S’ hooks on it, and stores all manner of tools and supplies on it.” -- M.W. in Michigan • “Save the plastic cups from pudding and yogurt. You can refill them at a fraction of the cost by making a box mix. Cover the top with plastic wrap secured with a small rubber band.” -- A Reader, via e-mail

• “I purchased a small misting spray bottle from the travel-items section of my local drugstore. I filled it with rubbing alcohol, and keep it on my desk at work. I use

G TH N Y ET IN O O OU TI US TIC R TH DB AN E AD SP IS IT D D B A F S. S CE U P W Y LL U E F W O C RC EK EE R O H LY K $1 LO AS . 00 R E A

• Once U.S. President Theodore “Teddy” Roosevelt was on a hunting trip in Mississippi. One day a bear cub was brought into camp for the president to shoot. Roosevelt refused. Because of Teddy Roosevelt’s liking for the bear cub, toy bears are called “Teddy Bears” to this day. • America bought Alaska from the Russians for two cents an acre.

Tidbits Galore!

• Francis Scott Key composed the words to “The Star Spangled Banner” on the back of an envelope. • Since serving soda water on Sundays was against the law in the 1800s in most U.S. towns, some drugstore owners could not serve ice cream sodas. Instead, they served a concoction with ice cream, nuts, fruit, and syrup but no soda water. These “sundaes” on Sunday became so popular that they were soon served every day of the week. • The motto of the famous Pinkerton Detective Agency is: “We Never Sleep, “And that motto is printed over a picture of an open eye. That’s why private detectives are referred to as “Private Eyes.” • The reason moths and other nocturnal insects circle your porch lamp is not because they crave the spotlight. Moths and insect use the moon to help them navigate in the dark. When an insect gets too close to a light, it does what nature tells it to do – it keeps its body aligned in relation to the light source. If the light source were the far distant moon, the insect would fly straight. However, since the light is so close, the bug ends up flying in circles.

Cabinet Hinges Can be Easy Fix Q: I was visiting my elderly neighbor the other day and noticed that one of the lower cabinet doors was dangling by one warped hinge (the other had snapped completely). I’d like to fix that for her but have little experience with home repair. -- Megan in Delaware A: It’s great that you’re being a good neighbor, and hinges can be a quick fix. Bring a helper to hold the cabinet door in place and make the job go faster. Once you have permission from your neighbor, unscrew the hinges from the cabinet frame and door. Place the door in a safe place, put the broken hinges in your pocket, and head for the hardware store. You’ll want to purchase two new hinges that closely match the original hinges, and screws (if they don’t come with the hinges). You’ll also need a utility knife, a screwdriver (most likely a Phillips head), an electric drill with a range of drillbit sizes (borrow one if you don’t want to buy it at this time, although I highly recommend having one of your own), wood putty and wood stain to match the color of the cabinet. Pick up some wood glue and a small pack of wooden golf tees, too. In a perfect world, not only will you find the exact replacement hinges and screws, but the screw holes in the door and cabinet frame won’t be marred by years of use. In the real world, you will probably need to re-drill the screw holes (if the hinges are the same) or drill all new holes if the hinges are larger or smaller. If you just need to re-drill the original screw holes: Coat the pointy end of a golf tee with wood glue and carefully tap into a hole until it’s tightly wedged. Let the glue dry, then cut away the rest of the tee so that the remainder is flush with the wood surface. Now, drill a new pilot hole using a drill bit slightly smaller than the diameter of the screw you’re going to use. If you can’t use the original holes due to the new hinge size, carefully mark the location on the cabinet frame and the door where the new hinges will go, and mark the screw drill locations exactly. (Have your helper hold the door in closed position while you measure and mark -- you must be precise so it hangs correctly.) Drill new holes. Fill the old holes with wood putty, let that dry, sand and stain or paint the old hinge area. Install the hinges on the cabinet door first, then attach the hinges to the frame while your helper holds the door in place.

of Ft. Collins & Loveland Published by: Shoreline Publishing LLC

Dan Mason

Owner/Publisher dan@tidbitsweekly4you.com www.tidbitsweekly4you.com

P.O. Box 2565 Loveland, CO 80539 Bus: (970) 658-6347

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Tidbits® of Ft. Collins & Loveland • In a single summer afternoon in 1935, Jesse Owens broke four world records! He set or tied marks in the 100-yard dash, the 220-yard hurdles, the 220-yard dash and the broad jump. Since then all of Jesse Owens’ records have been bettered, but never has another athlete broken four records in a single day. • A huge diamond of tremendous carat weight was taken to the finest cutter in Amsterdam. The entire value of the stone depended almost completely on the first cut. Needless to say, the diamond cutter felt the tremendous pressure of his task and spent a full month examining the stone to determine its natural cleavage. Finally, the moment of truth arrived, and the diamond cutter raised his mallet to crack the massive diamond. But when his cleaver hit the stone, the cleaver itself broke into two pieces. After collecting his wits again, the master cutter struck the stone again, and was rewarded when the stone split perfectly. He was so relieved he fainted on the floor. • Bulldogging is a popular rodeo event. In it, a cowboy on horseback chases after a steer. He then jumps from his horse, grabs the steer by the horns and tries to wrestle the steer to the ground. But where did bulldogging get its name? One story claims that a famous cowboy Bill Pickett invented bulldogging. History says that Pickett used to grab his steer by the horns, and then he would bite the upper lip of the animal, letting go with his hands just like a bulldog.

1. Is the book of Titus in the Old or New Testament or neither? 2. According to Hebrews 9, when Christ appears a second time, it will be to do what? To awake the Heavens, Start anew, Save those who look for Him, Cease all evil 3. Where is the Codex Sinaiticus, the oldest complete Bible in existence? Smithsonian, Hall of Jerusalem, British Museum, Vatican 4. Which hour mentioned in the Bible means the last possible moment that something can be done? First, Second, Eleventh, Twelfth 5. From Revelation, the lion of the tribe of Judah will open which book? Life, Everlasting torment, Death, Seven Seals 6. What Philistine city was home to Goliath? Jericho, Bethel, Gaza, Gath

Help for Homeowners Who Are ‘Underwater’ The Home Affordable Refinance Program has been extended, which is good news for potentially millions of homeowners. Set to expire this summer, the program now will run until June 2011. HARP is aimed at homeowners of properties that are currently worth less than what is due on the note, known as being “underwater.” Because of the home-price declines of a still-failing housing market, more and more people are experiencing the loss of equity in their homes. While most underwater homeowners continue to make payments

and are current, it’s been reported that when homeowners face losses of equity of more than 25 percent, defaults and foreclosures increase. Foreclosures are up to 4.6 percent of all homeowners now. Some merely walk away from the house when all hope of regaining equity is lost. Without solid loan-to-value numbers, a homeowner can’t refinance. Without good appraisal numbers -- because neighborhood values have fallen -- there is no refinance. Homeowners can’t sell their homes, either, if they’ll still owe more than they can get for the house. In many cases, the underwater homeowner is not at fault. Unemployment can cause whole neighborhoods to fall, as owners sell at low prices one step ahead of foreclosure, bringing down values. To qualify for the refinance program: • You must be current on your mortgage. • Only Fannie Mae or Freddie Mac loans can participate.

• The lender must approve and agree to rewrite the balance of the loan and take at least 10 percent off the principal. • After the refinance, the mortgage amount cannot exceed 115 percent of the value of the home. • The new mortgage payments must be less than 31 percent of your income. • The property must be your primary home. • If you have a second mortgage, the first and second will be combined. • Your FICO credit score must be 500 or above. If you have an interest-only loan or an interest rate that will rise, a HARP refinance can help stabilize your payments by giving you a fixed rate. If you have a high interest-rate loan, a HARP refinance can help reduce your payments. For more information, check the government’s Making Home Affordable site at makinghomeaffordable. gov. Click on Eligibility, and scroll down to Home Affordable Refinance Program.


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Reader: Don’t Allow House Pets to Breed By Samantha Mazzotta

DEAR PAW’S CORNER: It never seems to amaze me. I’m talking about the people who do not get their critters fixed. I know some very educated people whose pets have litter after litter. What are they thinking? Where and when will it end? It is never right or a good thing to allow your critters to have a litter. Never! Take a look at our overcrowded animal shelters. It just breaks my heart at the number of animals they have to put down. These “educated” people tell me, “Oh, I find homes for all my babies.” That’s beside the point! If you don’t have babies to give away for free, then people will have to adopt a critter from the shelter that is fixed and won’t reproduce any more unwanted and unloved animals. Get all your pets fixed! If you can’t afford to get them fixed, find a program that will help you pay for it or take them to your local shelter. Please! -- Dee in Palmyra, N.Y.

DEAR DEE: Thank you for making an important point so forcefully. Litters of puppies and kittens are very cute, but they add to an already huge population of dogs and cats, most of which are never adopted and end up in shelters, where they’re often euthanized. Unless you are an AKC-certified, professional breeder, you have no business allowing your pets to procreate. I have heard many excuses from pet owners as to why they don’t spay or neuter. “Oh, it would be cruel.” “Oh, my Maximilian would lose his confident personality if he were neutered.” And of course, “My pet is well-behaved and indoors most of the time, so she’ll never get pregnant.” Don’t let yourself be swayed by these fantasies. Learn the facts about spaying and neutering. Send your tips, questions and comments to Paw’s Corner, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 328536475, or e-mail them to pawscorner@hotmail. com.

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• On June 22, 1775, Congress issues $2 million in bills of credit. The bills, known at the time as “Continentals,” notably lacked the then de rigueur rendering of the British king. Instead, some of the notes featured likenesses of Revolutionary soldiers and the inscription “The United Colonies.” • On June 27, 1844, Joseph Smith, the founder and leader of the Mormon religion, is murdered when an anti-Mormon mob breaks into a jail where he is being held in Carthage, Ill. Smith claimed in 1823 that he had been visited by a Christian angel named Moroni, who spoke to him of an ancient Hebrew text that had been lost for 1,500 years. • On June 23, 1902, Daimler-Motoren-Gesellschaft first registers “Mercedes” as a brand name, feeling that the non-German name might sell better in France. The famous Mercedes symbol, a three-point star, was registered as a trademark in 1909. • On June 26, 1948, U.S. and British pilots begin airlifting food and supplies to Berlin after the city is isolated by a Soviet Union blockade. By July 15, an average of 2,500 tons of supplies was being flown into the city every day. • On June 25, 1950, armed forces from communist North Korea smash into South Korea, setting off the Korean War. The United States quickly sprang to the defense of South Korea. More than 55,000 American troops were killed in the three-year conflict. • On June 24, 1975, an Eastern Airlines jet crashes near John F. Kennedy International Airport in New York City, killing 115 people. The Boeing 727 was brought down by wind shear during severe thunderstorms with heavy winds and rain. Seven passengers and two flight attendants survived the fiery crash. • On June 21, 1982, John W. Hinckley, Jr., who shot President Ronald Reagan, was found not guilty of attempted murder by reason of insanity. In the trial, Hinckley’s defense attorneys argued that their client had a pathological obsession with the 1976 film “Taxi Driver,” in which there is an attempt to assassinate a fictional senator.


• The famed Pony Express was an abject financial failure. It was in existence for only two years.

• It was American author, playwright, screenwriter and political activist Gore Vidal who made the following sage observation: “Any American who is prepared to run for president should automatically, by definition, be disqualified from ever doing so.” • The next time you get a chance, you might want to check the pressure of your car’s tires; if they’re not inflated to the correct pressure, you’re contributing to the $9 million in fuel that is wasted due to improper tire pressure, according to the Department of Energy. • If you ever go to Rome, one of the sights that must be seen is the Trevi Fountain, the elaborate Baroque installment that was completed in 1762. According to legend, anyone who throws a coin in the fountain is ensured a return visit to Rome. This is, evidently,

• If you were asked where the tallest pyramid on earth is located, would you answer San Francisco? The huge pyramid-shaped a popular tradition; every night approximately $3,500 is skyscraper that dominates the Bay-area retrieved from the fountain. The money is used to fund a skyline exceeds even the massive height of supermarket for the city’s needy. the pyramids in Egypt.

• The workers at a bakery in Connecticut used to play a game at lunchtime. They would play catch with a tin pie plate from the local bakery. The game became so popular that the idea was picked up commercially. Soon the disks were copied • Due to the rising prices of the materials used to mint coins, in plastic and embossed with the name of it now costs 2 cents to manufacture every penny and 9 cents to make a nickel. the pie company, “Frisbee.” •In this era of ubiquitous technology and instant communication through e-mail and text message, the average American still receives 1.5 personal letters each week. Of course, you have to weigh that against the 10.8 pieces of junk mail that arrive on a weekly basis.

• In 2006, an Illinois police officer was arrested for driving under the influence of alcohol. This probably would not be noteworthy, except that it was the same police officer who received an award for making the most DUI arrests in his county.

1. Craig Biggio of the Houston Astros (1988-2007). 2. True -- 2,678 in the ‘70s and 2,167 in the ‘80s. 3. It was 1994. 4. Dolph Schayes was 22 years, 226 days old when he won the rebounding title in 1950-51. 5. Twice -- 2007 and 2009. 6. Cornell, which beat Maryland in the final. 7. Nellie Morse in 1924.

BIBLE TRIVIA ANSWERS: 1) New; 2)

Save those who look for Him; 3) British Museum; 4) Eleventh; 5) Seven Seals; 6) Gath

1. A distinguishing mark on paper money to prevent counterfeit 2. “Laverne & Shirley” 3. Lake Michigan 4. “Emma,” by Jane Austen 5. Hands (one hand equals 4 inches) 6. Barometer 7. Angles that have the same measure in degrees 8. Red, for good luck 9. “O Holy Night” 10. Swallowing

• The kangaroo got its name from Captain James Cook. When the English explorer was in Australia, he asked a native what the name of the strange, jumping animals was. The native replied, “Kangaroo.” In his language it meant, “I don’t know.”

• Most baseball players don’t like being booed by people watching them play. But John “Boog” Powell of the Baltimore Orioles said he didn’t mind being booed. “After all,” said Powell, “a boo is just three quarters of a Boog.”

• You probably know that a group of bees is called a swarm, and a group of cattle is called a herd. But did you know that a group of elks is called a gang? And did you know that several leopards are known as a leap? Other animal group names include a band of gorillas, a clowder (or a clutter) of cats, a knot of toads, a gaggle of geese and a pride of lions.

The Final Fact

• India Ink originally came from China.

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Ft Collins Prototype