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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 18, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 22 THI IFTHBRIDGE HIRALD iQlurday, Novunbir II, 1971 YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON SUNDAY, NOV. 19 Your birthday today: Opens a mild year of a great deal of learning. Much of what you've Ion" worked for achieved. Today's natives se- lect arbitrary goals, share them with few or none, harm nobody in pursuing them. ARIES (Mni-cli 21-ApriI Make your appearance brighl and early for your share in communal expressions of faith. Then do all that's reasonable for family life. TAURUS (April 20-May Reflection in the calm of this Sunday will set you onto a productive to follow en long-range plans, legal mat- ters. GEMINI (May 21 June There's more than you can do conveniently; people to see, correspondence to catch up, all sorts of objects to stow away. CANCER (June 21 July Seek rest and relaxation for a leisurely, pleasant Sunday. So- cial movement should not be pressured let people find their own paths. LEO (July 23 Aug. Not so much to do should mean a chance to think, organize schedules and budgets, re- ceive news in perspective. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. The quality of your daily liv- ing rises leave old habits behind, find better customs Today in history By THE CANADIAN PRESS Nov. 18, 1972 The first operation o[ standard time in North America began at midnight in eastern Nova Scotia 89 years ago 1883. Scottish-bom Sir Sanford Fleming, who came to Can- ada in 1345, probably had more to cb with the intro- duction of standard time around the world than any- one else. He first proposed the international standard time' measurement at To- ronto in 1879. Board of Broad- cast Governors announced the regulations governing television broadcasting in Canada. Toronto Globe bought the rival Mail and Empire and merged the two papers as The Globe and Mail. 15-foot tidal wave struck part of Newfound- land's southwest coast, kill- ing 27 persons and causing ?1 billion worth of damage. last homeward- bound German troops crossed the French frontier. United States was officially divided into four time zones. and practice Iheni well. IJBHA (Scpl. 23 Ocl. 22) Relax and let others 1> themselves. Much that you'y planned now comes to il conclusion with little moi influence from you. SCOni'IO (Ocl. 23 Nov. 21) Close teamwork is the normn order of things to your way thinking. If people disagree you may be pushing toe hard. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc Almost any project turn out to be cosily. Giving your self a holiday at home mean deliberately viewing every thing in a fresh light. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Make as few demands on others as they upon you. Above all, be cheerful and enjoy a moderate Sunday of serious thought. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Fcb Stay near home, sort your local affairs out slowly, once and for all. You have plenty t Even the dullest routines offer opportunity for ideas if you deal with sensible small-scale applications first. LEO (July 23-Aug. Never mind putting on a production or expressing dra matic temperament just ge the essentials done wel enough. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. 22) Business and family concerns compete for attention. Get set [or an abrupt policy shift. You have changes to install soon. very LIBRA (Sept. 23 People co-operate established lines. Oct. only New along ideas lack support. Long standing questions come to crisis, re- quire solutions. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. Pler.ty of advice is floating about, none of It near enough to your situation for ready ap- plication. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc. Clrcumslf.ncos combine to force decisions y o u aren't ready (o make. Aside from per- sonal inconvenience, you have little to worry about. CAPUICOHN (Dec. 22 Jnn. Your capacity for organi- zation gets you into a squeeze with generous mar- gins for error and revisions are desired. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. Issues you thought wer settled and filed awny come u again. Avoid disagreement wit people of more authority. IMSCUS (Feb. 19-March 20) Choose very early which of sev eral claims on your time an attention you will honor. Mak dcfinile appointments on th others. (1972 By The Chicago Tribune) Apterous insects Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Vicki Lewis, age 11, of Louisville, Kentuckey, for her question: What arc apterous insects? Naturally we try to keep bugs cut of the basement. But some types seem determined to share our homes. Most of them stay hidden in quiet crevices. When they hear footsteps or see a light, they scuttle out of sight. These household pests often include scaly little silver- fish and frisky little bristle- tails. Both these types are classified as apterous insects. Apterous means "without wings" and the sub-class Ap- terygota belongs to a rather strange group of wingless in- sects. Scientists suspect that they resemble ancestral insects that appeared about 300 mil- lion year ago. They are said to be primitive because their relatives developed fancy wings and all sorts of other advanced features. The apterous insects did not do this. What's more, they even retained features that went out of style in the rest of the insect world more than a million years ago. So far, about species have been identified. They are smallish creatures that wear drab or pasty colors to match the secret places where they live. Various species are found all over the world and some can live where more advanced insects would perish. One of them claims to be the Antarc- tic ice field's only native insect. Others live in the Arctic and on mountain glaciers. Some live on the surface of quiet ponds and tidal pools. All of them like moisture and shun the daylight. Various types swarm in the world's soils, es- pecially in the tropics. Apterous insects come In very different types that do not seem to be closely related. Sci- entists subdivide them into groups, but they do not agree where all of them belong. Th ones we are most likely to no- tice are the silverfishes tha sneak into our homes. They ar whiskery little creatures abou an inch long. During the da; they hide in dark crevices. A night they hunt around for foot but when you switch on a ligh they scuttle back into hiding. Sometimes our homes are in vaded by bristletaiLs. You ca recognize one of these becaus he travels in jerky leaps. Hi remarkable tail is jointed s that he can bend it down an let it go like a spring. Severa bristletail species prefer to liv on the water. Hundreds of them crowd together to form a littl raft about an inche wide. It 1 a lively little raft because thi one and that one keeps spring ing into the air and droppin back. Some scientists clasify th silverfish and bristletails in th same order and some glv them separate orders. Two oth er orders include a vast var lety of apterous insects tha live in the soil. They are tin midgets and some are eyeles as well as wrogless. Aplerous insects hatch from eggs and grow by molting. But unlike other insects, they kee] on molting after they are full; grown. Many species havi whiskery tails and antenna and most of them have skinn; legs for fast scuttling. Unlik other insects, they have littl stubs which may be signs tha their ancestors had extra legs Questions asked by children of Herald reader! should He nailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765. Hunlington Beach, California 92618. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 19i2) Du Pont of Canada Ltd. could have sewage answer (CP) Du Is considered a gooc Canada Ltd. has developed of efficiency at relatively GOREN ON waste treatment sys-em which the company capital and operating he added. Tire Ontario BY CHARLES H. Both vulnerable, as Ihe world's has given ap- im-ar chicw Triknt WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q. As South, vulnerable, you you hold: AKQ5Z 0103 The bidding has proceeded South West North denitrification process for industrial effluents. The system will be used In a 2-million installation at to the system. Mr. Cotton said the process will have particular interest for The bidding has proceeded: East Sooth West V Pass Past 1 4 Pill Pass 2 O Maitland chemical and fibres manufacturing operation near Brockville, chemical companies and for those in steel manufacturing, mining and metallurgy. 1