I Long Grain and Wild Rice to harvest a Grumman canoe, According to legend, the Chippewa spirit of the water guided the Indian’s canoe to the wild rice harvest. And now Uncle Ben’s makes it possible for you to follow ancient waterways in your own canoe. Uncle Ben’s Long Grain and Wild Rice, with its blend of 2 rice and 23 herbs and seasonings, has a bold, unique flavor your family will love. So make your special meal extra special and take advantage of this very special offer from Uncle Ben’s Long Grain and Wild Rice. Save $150 on a Grumman Canoe � Save $150 on America’s most popular boat�A Grumman 17 foot double-end aluminum canoe! �Just submit five proofs of purchase seals from any Uncle Ben’s Wild Rice Product. �You will receive a $150 savings certificate plus a list of me participating Grumman dealers and addresses. �With the certificate, you can purchase the canoe from the participating dealer of your choice for only $329�instead of the suggested retail price of $479 (both prices quoted exclusive of standard taxes and delivery charges). II Please send certificates entitling me to $150 savings on the purchase of a Grumman 17 foot double-end aluminum canoe. I have enclosed proofs of purchase seals (five per certificate) from Uncle Ben’s I Long Grain and Wild Rice Products, I understand my submission of five proofs of purchase seals (or more) does not obligate me to purchase a canoe. I also understand only one certificate per canoe may be used and that the certificate is good on this model only. Nose, hose, and hand, an elephant’s trunk is long on versatility. An elephant in Kenya’s Tsavo National Park has learned how to turn on a water tap. To drink, elephants siphon as much as a gallon and a half of water up their trunks before spraying it into their mouths. In drier months the trunk may be used to dig to water level. During a midday snooze an elephant curls its trunk neatly in its tusks. Equipped with thousands of muscles, the trunk can deftly pluck a leaf or uproot a tree. Covered with sen�sory hairs, it also feels the shape, tex�ture, and temperature of things. Last rites for a bull shot for crop raiding were observed by the Douglas-Hamilton�s in Manyara. As an experiment lain set the skeleton by a well used trail. A passing kinship group closed in. The tusks were mouthed and passed about, the bones lifted, carried, and dropped a hundred yards away. “It was an uncanny sight,” he says. Though recorded before, such behavior is unexplained. To lend a helping trunk is natural in elephant family life i nParis apartment. A mother and old�est daughter rescue a calf on a slippery mud bank. All females in the kin group, even teenagers, share in tending infants. The young are well protected, and may nurse as long as eight years�or until their tusks become too long for mother’s comfort. Two juveniles assist one an�other in a mud bath. The mud pack pro�tects against heat and insects. lain and his assistant Mhoja Burengo took an unexpected bath when they unsuccessfully tried to navigate a swol�len river while tracking an elephant. A towline rescued their Land-Rover. “A latticework of wrinkles”: The Roman scholar Pliny the Elder so described the elephant’s sagging skin. The inch-thick hide lacks sweat glands, and the animals rely on their well-veined ears as a cooling system. When severely overheated, they may withdraw water from their throats or stomachs to spray their ears.
Reducing Paint Fumes: A Volatile Question In the Los Angeles area, despite aggressive antismog programs, ten million people breathe some of the dirtiest air in the United States, say local officials. One surprising culprit paint, as they dry, paints and related products release 60 tons a day of volatile organic compounds (VOCs) into the air, contributing to the region’s smog. That is equivalent to the smog-forming emissions of 1.8 million of L.A.’s six million vehicles. Officials have tightened restrictions on VOC emissions from paint over the past two decades, and recently approved regulations will help bring levels to their lowest point yet, removing 22 tons a day of VOCs by 2006.