Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
November 30, 2011     Cloverdale Reveille
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November 30, 2011

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Page 10 --WEDNESDAY, NOV. 30,2011 --SECOND SECTION -- CLOVERDALE REVEILLE • CLOVERDALE, CALIFORNIA "-----L-- ACROSS 1 Overseer of JFK and LAX 4 Jewel 7 Gear parts 12 Throw in 13 Big hatchet 14 Plankton compo- nents 15 Actor McBride 16 March Madness semis 18 Pirouette pivot 19 Movie 20 Pond gunk 22 Away from WSW 23 Verifiable 27 Antiquated 1 2 3 12 15 18 2O llm 31 32 33 35 satet 8ClausSUb°rdinate 33 9 10 11 iNN 24 25 26 The History Channel • On Nov. 28, 1582, William Shakespeare, 18, and Anne Hathaway, 26, pay a 40-pound bond for their marriage license in Stratford-upon-Avon. Six months later, Anne gave birth to their daughter, Susanna, and two years later, to twins. Shakespeare's plays were not published until after his death, when two members of his troupe collected copies of his plays and printed the First Folio (1623). • On Dec. 4, 1928, "Dapper Dan" Hogan, a St. Paul, Minn., saloonkeeper and mob boss, is killed when someone plants a car bomb under the floorboards of his new Paige coupe. The first car bomb was a horse- drawn-wagon bomb that exploded in 1920 outside the J.P. Morgan Com- pany's offices in New York City. • On Nov. 29, 1942, coffee joins the list of items rationed in the United States. Rationing was generally employed to guarantee a fair distribu- 42 43 44 tion to all citizens and to give priority to military use in World War II. On Dec. 2, 1959, the Malpasset Dam in France collapses after a week-long 4--7- ~- --- rain storm, and the resulting flood kills more than 400 people. The city of -- -- Frejus, built by Roman Emperor Julius Caesar as a port city on the French Riviera, was devastated by the massive flood. 5-X-- -- -- On Dec. 3, 1979, 11 people are killed in a stampede outside a Who concert 5-"d----- in Cincinnati when a crowd of general-admission ticket-holders surges forward through shattered doors in an attempt to secure prime unre- served seats inside. After the crowd cleared, 11 concert, goers were found Violinist's on the ground, dead from asphyxiation. need On Nov. 30, 1989, Aileen Wuornos, America's first female serial killer, 29 Riddler of 54 Golf prop 9 Id 36 Creche trio picks up her first victim in Palm Harbor, Fla. She would kill a total of yore 55 -- and outs counterpart 37 One inspired seven men in the next year. When caught, Wuornos confessed but 31 Verboten 56 Male and 10 Greek by Terpsichore claimed that they had all been killed in self-defense. 34 Trip around female consonant 40 Reach • On Dec. 1, 1990, workers 132 feet below the English Channel drill the world? 57 Raw rock 11 That woman 42 Ohio city through a final wall of rock, opening the "Chunnel" and connecting the 35 Namesake of 58 Favorable 17 Experts 43 O. Henry's two ends of an underwater tunnel linking Folkestone, England, and a sort vote 21 Jupiter has specialty Calais, France. 37 Conk out 23 Crowd? 44 Nervous (c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc. 38 Information DOWN 24 Tease 45 Commotions 39 Ottoman 1 Data 25 Numerical 46 Quaker officer 2 Kind of com-prefix address ['~'~J~-l~k/'~l 41 Way out mittee 26 Acldnl. 48 Flour-de- -- 45 Represent- 3 Farewell phone 49 Citric ative 4 Hook with a 28 Powell beverage 47 Before handle co-star 50 Reed I~i.~_~..~L~.~_~] 48 Done with 5 Ostracized 30 Luau bowlfulinstrument desperation6 "--Black" 31 X rating? 51 Definite 17T.A .... ~ .... .o~*'~--]~ ~ ...... ~.~',~T-.~, "-- 52 Opposite of 7 Chat 32 Mimic article I~~ll~'~'~ ,,o~,~,,-,-,-~ ₯o,,.~,~ c.,:...:.~,c.~E.,, R.ED. ...~-~~ byMike Marland © 2011 King Feat.... Synd., Inc. ANSWERS ON NEXT PAGE ~~ c~/~. ~,~L~ I~'~ ~'I~ Ill i s, .s ( ...................................... N t,z'* , ::i: I: :: ::; ::::: : "::~:: ~:::::: = :: YOD f-lAve NUPPEN ’~" SUPP[~I~,,, ~4SFO~E ~YmI~'NIGHT LAFF - A - DAY I , Avoiding Falls at Home • SERVICES • By Matilda Charles Have you fallen at home and not told your doctor? According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, one in three of us age 65 and older fall each year-- but only half of us tell our doctors about it. In 20 percent to 30 percent of us, falls can lead to hip fractures, head trauma and lacerations. Since we spend most of our time at home, the best way to reduce the number of falls is to make sure our living environment is safe, especially with the dark- er days of winter. Here are some steps you can take: • Reduce clutter. Magazines and newspapers stacked by the recliner are especially dangerous because of the slick pages. Don't allow anything to remain in walking paths through rooms. • In the bathroom, have grab bars installed next to the tub and toilet. • Make sure the lamp next to your bed is easy to reach. Keep a flashlight there in case the power goes out. • If you have stairs, make sure the railings are se- cure. • Turn on more lights. If you don't have an over- head light in each room, plug in a lamp that can be turned on as you enter a room. • Never have an electrical cord stretched across an area where you walk. • Put a night-light in the bathroom and at the top of stairs. • Make sure rugs have a non-skid backing and aren't placed in traffic areas. For more information, visit the Home Safety Coun- "cil website at www.homesafetycouncil.org. Click on Older Adults. You'll find a number of topics, includ- ing fire safety, stairs and ideas for making your home safe. Also check www.ces.ncsu.edu and put "Housing Safety Checklist" in the search box. Write to her in care of King Features Weekly Ser- vice, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or send e-mail to columnreply@gmail.com.(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc. ADVAN( )ED EARTHWORKS • "r-l= ~ L~__~'(~~l-ll@ Ix~fi][~Trees and more Go online to the website ~d~9 http://pickyourownchristmast ree.org/ and click on your state or country to find choose-and-cut Christmas tree farms, pre-cut (freshly cut, pre-harvested) trees, stands, sleigh rides, hay rides and related winter events in your area. @ 2Oll by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved. . "They don't make a very high pile when you squash them down a little." For Real Bargains, Read Food Labels By David Uffington Not only do consumers need to juggle brands and stores to find the best bargains on food, but deter- mining what's in the food is a minefield as well. In theory, the label and packaging will disclose this information, but they often need some translation. • Low sodium: "Low" is subjective. Check the per- centage of daily value on the label. It's not low if one serving can equal more than half your daily allotment of sodium. • Light: While generally meant to indicate fewer calories, it's not true across the board. Compare two cans of soup, the regular and the "light" ver- sion of the same kind by the same manufacturer. Is there an appreciable difference in calories? • Made with real fruit: How much fruit is actually in the food? If it's listed after the third item on the ingredients list, you're not getting much. • Organic: "Certified organic" food is regulated and promises to be grown on land that was pesticide free for the previous three years. With meat, the animals would have been fed a special diet with- out antibiotics or hormones. "Made with organic ingredients" isn't the same as wholly organic. • Whole grains: The health benefit depends on how much is actually present. See where it falls in the ingredients lineup. If it's third or fourth on the list, you're not getting much. Note: Enriched bleached flour is white flour with vitamins added. If "en- riched" bread is dark, look for coloring that's been added to make it appear to be made of whole grains. • Fiber: Which form of fiber is in the food? You'll need to check the ingredients list. • Serving size: Be realistic. If a serving size is a half cup of a dessert, are you going to stop at that half cup? On the other hand, if the food is a main dish, will you family be satisfied with half-cup serv- ings? Know what you're spending your money on so you can get the most nutrition for your dollar. If you're not in the habit of reading labels, start by checking at least five things on every label before the food goes into your cart. Choose what those five things will be -- perhaps sodium, protein, sugars, fats and the first three ingredients. It's a start. David Uffington regrets that he cannot personally answer reader questions, but will incorporate them into his column whenever possible. Write to him in care of King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or send e-mail to columnreply@grnail.com.(c) 20~ King Features Synd., I~c. BOB HNDER@ ANDERSEN 4", Septic Systems • Dump Trucks ° Water Tt~uCks Backhoe ° Loader ° Dozer ° Grader PO Box 221, CLOVERDALE, CA 95425 Gen. Eng. License 340786, PUC-CAL-T 154-265 Rock Deliveries • Tight Access • Excavations • Paving Road Construction • Underground Utilities • House Pads Demolition & Cleanup • Land Clearing • Septic Systems Pond Construetion & Repair • Erosion Control Mention this ad for 10% OFF Adam Vlasak 744-1554 • Ceil 318-7337 Lic. #846195 Is Now CLOVER ALARM "~'~ C~rati~ 40 years~, Residential • Commercial • Life + Guard 894-3531 50 Industrial Dr, Just [.ike Cat~ & D~ ~ D~ T. ~ 27705 butcher Creek Rd. Cloverdale, CA 95425 707-894-599 l We Have Everything For Your Building Needs... "Serving the Homeowner andthe Contractor Since 1946" 31210 McCray Rd. • Cloverdale, CA 95425 • 894-2989 "When Quality & Reliability Matter" /ii7~ 217-0085 www.rickjonesdrywall.com by Linda Thistle 8 9 3 9 7 4 7 6 2 7 5 2 2 1 6 7 Place a number that each row each 8 5 1 3 1 7 9 4 4 6 2 5 3 4 in the empty boxes in such a way across, each column down and small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine. DIFFICULTY THIS WEEK: * * Moderate ** Challenging * * * HO0 BOY! © 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.