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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Your Horoscope By JEANE DIXON FRIDAY, MARCH 19 YOUR BIRTHDAY TO-DAY: Challenge is the watchword in the turbulent year ahead. Changes occur suddenly from causes beyond your immediate reach or full understanding. Consis tent and conservative preparations stand you in good stead when dramatic moments arrive. Romantic and sentimental matters are at times sidetracked, but are not lost, in the rush of events. Today's natives are interested in a wide range of human achievement, usually somewhat slow to talk about it. Often they thrive best in places far away from their birthplace. ARIES (March 21 - April 19): Play it safe today on all fronts. Review your expenses, earnings, budgets, and plan for adjusting a more favorable balance. TAURUS (April 20 - May 20): Steady diligence brings notice and promise of future rewards. GEMINI (May 21  June 20): Doing more than routine today is beyond reasonable expectations. CANCER (June 21 - July 22): It is all too easy to stir people up now, perhaps even be stuck with clearing up the errors of others. LEO (July 23  Aug. 22): Neglecting nobody, go ahead without great concern for the mood changes of friends and family. VIRGO (Aug. 23  Sept. 22): Self  confidence is its own vindication now; where you lack it, a competitor pops up and you're in for a hard run. LIBRA (Sept. 23  Oct. 22): You can't afford to wait for others to come up to your stage of development and today's conditions. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21): Attend to existing responsibili' ties, or better, find others willing to carry them. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Somebody wants to know your limits, what you will permit, where you draw the line. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Facts and figures may check out and still leave you on the short side. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20  Feb. 18): Today brings clashes of personalities, views, perhaps squabbles among people you like. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Work your way through a complexity of changing moods and circumstances. 1971: By The Chicago Tribune) LAWRENCE E. LAMB* M. D. Radiation in body can be measured Dear Dr. Lamb - Is there some way of finding out the amount of radiation the body has accumulated from X rays? Is there a specialist who could give us a definite answer? Does this radiation ever leave the body? Dear Reader - It is not easy to find a medical center that can really do this. A. device called a whole - body counter has the ability to determine the amount of radiation the body contains. That would give some indirect information. Then, of course, if you were to list all the X rays and procedures that might have exposed you to radiation, a specialist in radiology could give you a pretty good idea if you have had too much or if there is really nothing to worry about. We all get radiation of some sort every day. Radiation from the sun striking the earth is a major source of energy for all forms of life. Without it the earth would be a cold and life- Environment week OTTAWA (CP) - The Senate gave second reading Tuesday to a bill to establish the second week in October as Canadian National Environment Week. The bill was sent to the Senate health committee for study. I has already passed the Commons. less planet. The atmosphere screens out the more harmful types of radiation from the sun but some still get to earth. Dear Dr. Lamb - Since 1 am almost a vegetarian, I would like to know which nuts are most unsaturated. I eat dauy foods, nuts and meat substitutes made by Seven Day Adventists. I use peanut butter which has oil on top, not homogenized. I love cheese. At 70, my doctor says I am in good health. Dear Reader - You are probably getting less saturated fat and more polyunsaturated fat in your diet than most Americans and your total fat intake is probably less. Most vegetables have little fat content and a large part of what they have is usually polyunsaturated. Concerning nuts, I have calculated the ratio of saturated fat to polyunsaturated fat as reported by the U.S. Agriculture Department for shelled nuts: English walnuts Safflower Seeds Wasps' nest Andy sends a complete 20-volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Kirk Pulsipher, age 8, of San Diego, California, for his question: Do all wasps make nests of mud? Some wasps use mud to mold pretty little vases; other mold packages of tiny tubes. There are hundreds of different wasps and many of them use other materials to build their nests. In some families they use homemade papery material. Others dig tunnels in wood and some mine tunnels in the ground. Many wasps do not bother to build nests at all. They find ready  made holes in the ground to lay their eggs. As a rule, these wasps also stuff in a spider or an insect for the young grubs to eat. Most grown - up wasps feed on sap or plant juices. But their growing grubs must eat insects or spiders. The grownups nave many different plans for solving this problem. The big, handsome hornets and yellow jackets share a social life with a large family. They are called the social wasps. The workers chew up dried wood and mold the soggy mixture in flat layers to build cells like honey combs. The dry material forms stiff, sturdy brown paper. Some social wasps build a flat comb and stick it under a sheltering roof. Others hang a nest like a football on a bough and cover it with a shell of water - proof paper. The worker wasps catch insect food, chew it up and serve it to the grubs in the cells. Hundreds of wasps in other families prefer to live alone. They are called solitary wasps -and many of them live very, very busy lives. All by herself, the mother has to choose the right place, find the right material, build her nest and provide food for her grubs. A miner wasp digs a tunnel in the ground. A carpenter wasp digs a neat row, of cells in a tree trunk. Each cell holds one egg that hatches into a hungry grub. The mason wasp uses her spit to mix up a moist mortar of dirt and stones. She may plaster it on a stone and when it dries it becomes a very sturdy little nest. Several different solitary wasps use their saliva to make nests of mud. The potter wasp mixes a moist, muddy paste and molds a neat little' jug. Often she fixes a row of her little jugs on a twig. When they dry hard and firm, she lays her eggs in them. The famous mud dauber mixes her muddy paste and molds it into small tunnels. She builds them side bv side and plasters the package in a safe place. If you scout around outdoors, you may find a mud dauber's nest on a tree or a post or under the porch roof.  *  Wasps build different nests of different materials. But all of them change through the same stages of life. When the grubs become sleeping cocoons, they need no more food and the grown wasps depart. Even the social wasps desert their elaborate paper nests in the fall. Only a few wasps live through the winter. They start new fan* iiles during the next summer season. Questions asfted by cnildron of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. .Box 765, Huntington Beac'a, California 92648. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1971) Food preservative may cause cancer Black walnuts Sunflower seeds Beech nuts Filberts Pecans Almonds Peanuts Brazil nuts Cashew nuts Coconut meat saturated fat with only a trace of polyunsaturated fat. 1 to 10.0 1 to 8.6 1 to 1 to 1 to 1 to 1 to 1 to 1 to 1 to 2.7 to almost 7.0 5.0 4.0 3.3 2.8 2.7 1.4 1.3 1.0 all GOREN ON BRIDGE by CHARLES H. GOREN le Wli By TM Chld90 Trftunt] Both vulnerable. East deals, north *kqi