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June 14 - June 20, 2012

Published by: TBI

Issue 711

(208) 525-5151


ANTIQUES • Furniture • Antiques • Rugs • Collectibles • Vintage Clothing • Appraisals • Vintage Jewelry & Repair • Books - Old, New & Rare


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This week, Tidbits continues with its lexiphanicism — showing off with big words! It’s time to learn more about these whatchamacallits and thingamajigs.


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• Those who love cats are ailurophilists, while those who love dogs are cynophilists. People who love all animals are referred to as philotherialists. • Misogamists and misopedists often go hand in hand. They hate marriage and children, respectively. Gamophobists don’t hate marriage; they’re just afraid of it. • Stop, thief! Look at the wide variety of terms used to describe these crooks — brigand, snaffler, kirkbuzzer, efter, ladrone or footpad. The snaffler is mainly a horse thief, while the kirkbuzzer robs only churches. The efter steals from theater customers while the performance is on, and ladrones and footpads are muggers who thieve while on foot. A specialized pickpocket who targets only churchgoers is referred to as an autem diver.

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• The Latin suffix “-aster” refers to anything with a lesser status, for example, a musicaster is a mediocre musician, while a militaster is a soldier without skills or abilities. The theologaster is a shallow theologian who has no deep spiritual thinking. • Pregnant women often have to endure allotriophagy, that craving for strange foods. Hopefully, they will choose items that are salutiferous, meaning conducive to health or well-being. • If you shilly-shally, dodder, quail, haw, demur or shrink before making a decision, you merely hesitate. Let’s say you’re diffident, gelid, reti-


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June 14 - June 20, 2012

UNUSUAL WORDS (continued):

• On June 29, 1613, the Globe Theater, where most of Shakespeare’s plays debuted, burns down. The Globe was built in 1599 from the timbers of London’s very first permanent theater, Burbage’s Theater. The galleries could seat about 1,000 people, with room for another 2,000 “groundlings,” who could stand around the stage. • On June 28, 1888, writer Robert Louis Stevenson and his family leave San Francisco for their first visit to the South Seas. Stevenson, an adventurous traveler plagued by tuberculosis, was seeking a healthier climate. His novel “Treasure Island” was published in 1883. • On June 27, 1922, the American Library Association awards the first Newbery Medal, honoring the year’s best children’s book, to “The Story of Mankind” by Hendrik Willem van Loon. The Newbery Medal seeks to encourage originality and excellence in the field of children’s books. • On June 26, 1948, in response to the Soviet blockade of land routes into West Berlin, the United States begins a massive airlift of food, water and medicine to the citizens of the besieged city. For nearly a year, supplies from American planes sustained the more than 2 million people in West Berlin. • On June 25, 1956, the last Packard rolls off the production line at Packard’s plant in Detroit. The classic American luxury car used the famously enigmatic slogan “Ask the Man Who Owns One.” • On June 30, 1962, Sandy Koufax strikes out 13 batters and walks five to lead the Brooklyn Dodgers over the New York Mets 5-0 with his first career no-hitter. Koufax went on to throw three more no-hitters, including a perfect game on Sept. 9, 1965, in which he allowed no hits and no walks. • On July 1, 1979, the Sony Walkman -- the world’s first low-cost, portable music player -- goes on sale in Japan. The initial production run of 30,000 units looked to be too ambitious, as only 3,000 were sold at $150 apiece in the first month. Some 200 million sales later, Sony retired the cassette Walkman in 2010. (c) 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

cent, chary or delitescent — you’re considered rather reserved. Now if someone calls you a miscreant, wastral, garmin, reprobate or varlet, consider yourself insulted. You’ve been labeled a scoundrel!

• What do the words coquelicot, tilleul, smaragdine and smalt have in common? They are all names for different colors! Coquelicot is a brilliant poppy red; tilleul is a yellowish-green color; smaragdine is emerald green; and smalt is a deep blue. Speaking of colors, there is an actual name for those who fear the color purple — porphyrophobia. • Good words come in small packages! To aby means to make amends or atone for an offense. A wen is an enormously congested city. To soften something by soaking is to ret it. That broad sash we see wrapped around a kimono is an obi. And kir is a drink composed of black currant syrup and white wine. • Don’t confuse philalethists with philatelists. The former are lovers of truth, while the latter love collecting postage stamps. • How about that really boring person you meet at a party who has absolutely no conversational skills? This dull dude is a macrologist, and he frequently engages in battology — wearisome redundancy and trifling talk. He’s enough to give you a bad case of drapetomania, that uncontrollable urge to run away! • Some folks are famous for mentimutation — the act of changing their minds. Some might actually have hypobulia, which is an inability to come to a decision. • Do you have big feet? You’re sciapodous! How about great big ears? You’re macrotous! Maybe buck teeth, too? You’re a gubbertush! Is there a noticeable gap between those buck teeth? That’s called a diastema. Let’s add a buccula to the mix; that’s a double chin. • Everyone knows a breedbate, an individual who seems to enjoy starting arguments and stirring up controversy. Breedbates are occasionally suggilated — beaten black and blue! And how about that lazy loafer you know? He’s a drotchel, scobberlotcher, ragabash, lobcock, lollard or slugUNDER NEW  MANAGEMENT/BAJO  NUEVA  ADMINISTRACION     Un  Nuevo  Amanecer  Apartments   100  N.  Polson  Dubois,  ID  83423   ¥

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• At one time or another, everyone has had the misfortune of sitting behind a milver, a person who chatters non-stop through a movie. Related terms include pleniloquent (one who is full of talk) and blatteroon (a constant talker). Many of them have a cacoethes loquendi, that unquenchable desire to talk. No matter how you say it, you just wish they’d shut up! (Several of them are probably somniloquent as well, meaning they even talk in their sleep!) • The longest word in the English language is pneumonoultramicrosocpicsilicovolcanoconiosis, a disease resulting from over-exposure to ultra-microscopic silicone dust. Inhaling the dust found near volcanoes is a major cause of this disease. If this word frightens you, you may have hippopotomonstro-squippedaliophobia, the fear of long words. • When the time comes to absquatulate, it means it’s time to pull up stakes, to decamp and flee. • There are numerous kinds of beggars — A toothless beggar is a mumblecrust. One who pretends that his tongue has been cut out is a dommerer, while a female beggar who borrows or hires several children temporarily to arouse sympathy is an autem mort. There’s a whole new generation of beggars. The beggar whose parents are beggars is a palliard. If he bangs on a dish or cup to attract your attention, he’s a clapperdudgeon. No matter how you say it — mendicant, cadger, bezonian, panhandler, sponge, supplicant or gaberlunzie — He’s still a beggar. But, only a beggar monk can be a gyrovague. • What are you afraid of? If you are an epistaxiophobic, you are afraid of getting a nosebleed. Astrapophobics hide under the bed during thunder and lightning storms, while nosocomephobics have a fear of hospitals. Those suffering from pnigophobia are afraid of choking on fish bones, and koimetrophobics avoid cemeteries. Most people wouldn’t see anything unusual in being a little selacophobic or afraid of sharks. • When thinking of someone you know who is a workaholic, remember the technical term for someone who loves work is an ergophile.

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• Over the baize and into the side pocket! Baize is the green felt-like cloth covering your pool table.

• Pity the poor fellow who’s married to an objurgatrix! His wife is a nagging, carping, fault-finding battle-ax of a woman. Other terms of endearment for this special lady include termagant, shrew, beldam, virago, harridan and xanthippe.

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June 14 - June 20, 2012

Tidbits of Eastern Idaho - For Advertising Call (208) 525-5151

Page 3

De-Cluttering For Mental Health Q: My husband has claimed pretty much the entire garage with his workshop, tools and lawn-care equipment. A lot of it is necessary, but he just keeps collecting stuff. He’s got least three of the same screwdrivers and wrenches, and endless jars of old screws, nails and fasteners. I’d love to be able to park one of our cars in there. Or at least, you know, walk around without tripping over stuff. How can I get him to clean out the place without starting a feud? -- Carol T., Providence, R.I. A: Getting your husband to neaten up what’s become his man-cave can be a real chore. He probably sees as necessary what you see as extraneous: those extra sets of tools have a purpose, at least in his mind. Talk directly to him about it -- the trick being not to accuse, nag or cajole him. He may not be very receptive to your request that he give you enough space to park the car in the garage, but tell him that’s what you want.

Don’t build it into an argument; he’s likely to just dig his heels in and not budge at all. Instead, try to get him to talk about what he’d really like to do with the space. It’s hard to work in a messy workshop; did he have any projects planned that he hasn’t yet started? Does he really just want a place to get away for a few hours? Find out what he wants, and see if you can work from there. One option you might bring up is that the extra tool sets and other unneeded items can be sold by throwing a yard sale or putting them up online on a sales or auction site. The profit can be used to buy an item for the workshop, like a power tool, a refrigerator or an old couch. HOME TIP: A tackle box is one way to store different sizes and types of fasteners like bolts, nuts, washers, and so on. It’s portable and allows for quick access to the items you need to complete a repair. (c) 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.


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Tidbits of Eastern Idaho - For Advertising Call (208) 525-5151

June 14 - June 20, 2012

JUNK FOOD Junk food might be defined as “food that contributes lots of calories but has little nutritional value.” Let’s learn a little more about a few not-sohealthy choices. • What’s for breakfast? If you choose a bowl of Trix cereal, that product will be 38 percent sugar and will add a little red, yellow and blue dye to your system. How about some Froot Loops? Your portion will be 41 percent sugar, unless you opt for the marshmallow version, which computes to 48 percent sugar and more of those dyes. If you’re cuckoo for Cocoa Puffs, you’ll have a 44 percent ratio of sugar. A healthier choice would be Wheat Chex or Shredded Wheat, both at less than 3 percent sugar. • In 1930, baker James Dewar was dismayed that the strawberry season was so short; it was limiting his sales of shortcakes. In order to prolong his sales past the fresh fruit season, he experimented with filling his sponge cakes with cream. He called them “Twinkle Toes Shoes,” but the name was later shortened to “Twinkies.” Hostess bakes up about 500 million Twinkies a year, each with about 150 calories. That creamy center is no longer cream at all, but rather mostly Crisco shortening. • When Pringles debuted in October 1968 in their signature cylindrical can, they were known as Pringles Newfangled Potato Chips. Other manufacturers immediately objected, claiming that the product was not a potato chip at all, considering that only 42 percent of the snack is potato-based product, with the remainder composed of wheat starch and corn and rice flours. The U.S. Food & Drug Administration ordered the company to change the name to “potato crisps.” The snack was named for a street in Cincinnati, Pringle Drive, spotted by a Procter & Gamble employee.

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• The American Dietetic Association recommends a maximum daily caloric intake of 2,000 calories for a sedentary adult and a maximum of 60 grams of fat. Order up a Big Mac with a super-sized Coke and fries, and you’ll ingest 1,460 calories and 58 grams of fat. That’s a pretty scary figure when you consider that the average person visits McDonalds 1,811 times in his or her lifetime. Want to burn off that McDonalds lunch? It will take you seven straight hours of walking to burn off the above meal. • Although popcorn seems to fill up the box of Cracker Jacks, it’s not the principal ingredient — sugar and corn syrup are. This tasty snack was introduced at the 1893 Chicago World’s Fair, but the box didn’t contain a toy prize until 1912. • In addition to being high in calories, soda pop can lead to significant tooth enamel loss. The acids in soft drinks are nearly as corrosive to enamel as battery acid. In an experiment conducted by dentists, one group of children were given a can of pop every day for three years, and another group, water. The pop drinkers had 50 to 150 percent more tooth decay! • Snickers, the most popular candy bar in the world, is a 280-calorie treat with 14 grams of fat. It takes 100 tons of peanuts to produce the 15 million bars manufactured daily. Frank Mars, founder of the Mars candy company, named the confection after the Mars family’s favorite horse. • Visit your local 31-flavor ice cream parlor and ask for a double-scoop. With 31 varieties, there are 496 different combinations you could receive. F

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June 14 - June 20, 2012 FAMOUS LANDMARKS:

BIG BEN By Samantha Weaver

• It is still not known who made the following sage observation: “Never attribute to malice what can be adequately explained by stupidity.” • If you are an aficionado of the word game Scrabble, you probably know that there are only five words that can be played using a q but no u. In case you’re not in the know, those words are “faqir,” “qaid,” “qoph,” “qindar” and “qintar.” • In 1774, surveyors in Maryland marked off a parcel of land by mistake. The error was immortalized when the town that grew up on that land adopted the name Accident. • The English word “mistletoe” comes from an Anglo-Saxon phrase that means “dung on a twig.” It seems that the branches where mistletoe is often found have white splotches on them, which some say resemble bird droppings.

Top 10 Pop Singles This Week Last Week 1. Gotye feat. Kimbra No. 1 “Somebody That I Used to Know” 2. Carly Rae Jepsen No. 2 “Call Me Maybe” 3. Maroon 3 feat. Wiz Khalifa No. 3 “Payphone” 4. fun feat. Janelle Monae No. 4 “We Are Young” 5. Nicki Minaj No. 5 “Starships” 6. Flo Rida feat. Sia No. 6 “Wild Ones” 7. One Direction No. 7 “What Makes You Beautiful” 8. The Wanted No. 8 “Glad You Came” 9. Justin Bieber No. 9 “Boyfriend” 10. Phillip Phillips new entry “Home”

Top 10 Albums 1. John Mayer new entry “Born and Raised” 2. Adele No. 2 “21” 3. Carrie Underwood No. 3 “Blown Away” 4. Slash feat. Myles Kennedy & The Conspirators new entry “Apocalyptic Love” 5. One Direction No. 10 “Up All Night” 6. Lionel Richie No. 9 “Tuskegee” 7. MercyMe new entry “The Hurt & The Healer” 8. Sara Bareilles new entry “Once Upon Another Time (EP)” 9. Various Artists No. 6 “NOW 42”



Hot Country Singles

1. Kip Moore No. 1 “Somethin’ ‘Bout a Truck” 2. Zac Brown Band No. 3 “No Hurry” 3. Eric Church No. 4 “Springsteen” 4. Carrie Underwood No. 5 “Good Girl” 5. Luke Bryan No. 6 “Drunk On You” 6. Jason Aldean No. 2 “Fly Over States” 7. Tim McGraw No. 7 “Better Than I Used to Be” 8. Brantley Gilbert No. 9 “You Don’t Know Her Like I Do” 9. Eli Young Band No. 10 “Even If It Breaks Your Heart” 10. Miranda Lambert No. 8 “Over You”

(c) 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

• The martial art that is known today as karate actually originated in India and spread to China before becoming popular in 17thcentury Japan, where it was dubbed karate, which means “empty hand” in Japanese. • These days you’ll rarely see an elected official with a beard, but facial hair wasn’t always considered to be a liability in politics. In fact, it’s been reported that Abraham Lincoln was inspired to grow a beard while he was running for president in 1860 because of a letter from an 11-year-old girl. Grace Bedell wrote to Lincoln that a beard would make him “look a great deal better, for your face is so thin. All the ladies like whiskers.” • When the United States bought Alaska from Russia in 1867, the going price was 2 cents an acre.

Thought for the Day: “Nothing gives an author so much pleasure as to find his works quoted by other learned authors.” -- Benjamin Franklin (c) 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

Big Ben is a well-known symbol of London, towering above the Parliament buildings. Here is a collection of facts you may not know about this famous landmark. • When you think of Big Ben, the tall tower surely comes to mind, but the moniker actually applies to the bell housed within the clock tower, officially known as the Great Bell. It is most likely named after London’s first Commissioner for works, Sir Benjamin Hall, and his name is inscribed on the bell. It was originally intended that it would be called the Royal Victoria bell. • The tower itself is named, not so creatively, the Clock Tower and is the third-tallest freestanding clock tower in the world. It’s the third tower to be built on Parliament’s grounds. The first was begun in 1288 during the reign of King Edward I and also contained a clock and a bell named Great Edward, which was rung on the hour. This was replaced in 1367 with England’s first public chiming clock. It stood for 340 years. • When a devastating fire destroyed much of the palace of Westminster in 1834, the plans to rebuild did not include a new tower. These plans were altered to include it in 1836, but actual construction of the current Clock Tower did not begin until 1843. Construction continued for nearly 16 years. When the clock was finally installed, it was discovered that it wouldn’t work because the cast iron minute hands were too heavy! They were replaced with lighter copper hands, and the four-sided clock began keeping time in May of 1859. The Great Bell known as Big Ben wasn’t rung for the first time until that July. • Just as the Clock Tower isn’t the first, neither is Big Ben the first bell. The first one developed a four-inch crack while it was being tested in 1857, and a new one was cast. Sixteen white horses pulled a carriage carrying the bell to the New Palace Yard. It took 18 hours to raise the bell into the belfry. Late in 1859, two fractures were found in Big Ben. The hammer was replaced with a lighter version, and the bell was rotated so that an undamaged section would be struck. This second bell still resides in the Tower. • The tower is 316 feet (96.3 m) tall, about 16 stories. Each of the clock’s four dials is 23 feet square (49.15 sq. m). The minute hands are 14 feet (4.26 m) long, while the numerals are two feet (0.6 m) tall. The base of each dial contains a Latin inscription, which translates “O Lord, keep safe our Queen Victoria the First.” • During World War I, the bell was not rung, and the clock was unlit at night to protect it from German Zeppelin attacks. During World War II, the bells were rung, but also from a darkened tower. • Although it’s one of the world’s most famous tourist attractions, only United Kingdom residents are allowed inside to tour Big Ben. Tours must be booked well in advance only through a Parliament member, with parties limited to 16 people, who must climb the 334 stairs to the top of its 11 floors, since there is no elevator. F

June 14 - June 20, 2012

Tidbits of Eastern Idaho - For Advertising Call (208) 525-5151

Page 7



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HOLLYWOOD -- Aug. 5 marks 50 years since the strange and curious death of Marilyn Monroe. The former Norma Jean Baker is still one of the highest-earning and recognizable images from Hollywood’s history. Today many people believe her supposed suicide was a carefully orchestrated murder to keep her from exposing Kennedy secrets. Some of her personal effects were sold recently for more than $6 million at auction, and in May, a 25-foot statue of MM by artist Stewart Johnson was erected in Palm Springs, Calif. It’s the scene from “The Seven Year Itch” of her standing on the subway grating with her dress blowing up. “Forever Marilyn” weighs 34,300 pounds, has legs 14 feet high and a head-and-torso section 10 feet high and 7 feet wide. It’s on display for a year where PS Resorts plans the Desert Fashion Plaza revitalization. The statue cost $78,000 in private donations to assemble, insure and transport from Chicago, where it was formally displayed. There’s controversy already: Is it art, an eyesore or too big for its space? The Palm Springs Chamber of Commerce hopes it’ll draw more tourists to Palm Springs. The real question is: Why are we still so obsessed with everything Marilyn Monroe, Elvis Presley and “The Wizard of Oz”? The recent Tom Selleck TV movie, “Jesse Stone: Benefit of the Doubt,” the eighth in the series, brought in more than 13 million viewers, won its night and beat

the pants off the “Billboard Music Awards.” Yet CBS announced that this would be the last one. Why would it kill a ratings grabber like that? For the same reason given by NBC when it canceled Kathy Bates’ “Harry’s Law.” While both grabbed high ratings overall, they were lower in the 18-49 demographic needed to attract high-paying sponsors. When will networks learn that older folk have money and buy lots of products too? If you want more Jesse Stone movies, write to CBS. Are movie studios with blockbuster films running scared? Given the low box-office performances of “John Carter,” “Battleship” and “Dark Shadows,” Paramount Pictures moved the release of “G.I. Joe: Retaliation” from June 29 to March 2013. It removed all the merchandise from stores and lost its hefty investment in Super Bowl ads. Paramount says it wants to turn it into a 3D movie and build up Channing Tatum’s part now that he’s a star. A nice trick, since he died in the first “G.I. Joe” film. Meanwhile, Brad Pitt’s film “World War Z” has been moved from December to June 2013, and Jeremy Renner’s action-adventure film “Hansel and Gretel: Witch Hunters” was pulled last March and will now open in January. See what happens when you cater to the 18-49 demographic? I rest my case! (c) 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

June 14 - June 20, 2012

Tidbits of Eastern Idaho - For Advertising Call (208) 525-5151

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Only one S uite left! 946sqft wi th 5 offices -- Recalls of consumer products, boats, food, medicine, cosmetics and environmental products. -- Vehicle recalls, as well as the service bulletins, at the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s website. Sign up for email alerts, and start by doing a search on the make and model of your vehicle.

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(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

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Full Service Auto Repair Diagnostics • Tranny Flushes BYRON HODGES

Only a fraction of defective auto, food and product recalls make it into the newspaper or the nightly news. Hundreds more occur quietly with consumers left unaware -- unless someone is made ill or is injured. Here are some examples: --A prescription compounding pharmacy was notified by the Food and Drug Administration that sterile preparations it produced were contaminated with microorganisms and fungal growth. The preparations were for human and veterinary use.


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) Neither 2) Virtues 3) Jacob 4) John 5) Balaam 6) Ishmael

1. Is the book of Dan in the Old or New Testament or neither? 2. Prudence, courage, temperance, justice, faith, hope and charity are the seven “what”? Deadly sins, Archangels, Virtues, Horsemen 3. From Genesis 31, who told Laban that he had gone 20 years without a decent sleep? Adam, Jacob, Moses, Noah 4. Which book of the New Testament (KJV) is divided into three parts (books)? Corinthians, Timothy, Peter, John 5. From Numbers 22, what prophet had a talking donkey to ride on? Nimrod, Rehoboam, Balaam, Zimri 6. What did Abraham name his son whom Hagar bore? Herod, Joshua, Asa, Ishmael (c) 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

Tidbits of Eastern Idaho 711  

Tidbits of Eastern Idaho 711

Tidbits of Eastern Idaho 711  

Tidbits of Eastern Idaho 711