Most people think flat roofing tar is made from coal tar, and there was a time when this was indeed the case. And if you ask them today, those same ill informed people think is made from pine tar, but these days its all made from petroleum bituman. Even with low oil prices the tar sands in Alberta is spewing out so much bitumen as a petroleum refining biproduct, it makes economic sense that this material be repurposed for other industries..
Regarding supplements, Chiro Web suggests 2 to 10 grams of dried juniper berries per day, or 20 to 100 milligrams of oil. Juniper tea is made by steeping a few berries in hot water. Chiro Web notes long term use of juniper can cause kidney problems, so limit your use to six weeks, and avoid the berries if you have kidney problems.
Jessie Soto told WREG he was horrified to realize at least 10 were dead. Southern Pines Rescue group director Ginny Sims said the van left Hattiesburg around 1:30 Friday afternoon. The two men were on a southbound 2 train near the West Broadway and Chambers Street subway station when they got into an argument.
Donald of! Jampstown, and Robert, Lancas ‘ ler Rt 6; two daughters, Mrs.’ William H e i n t z, Worthington, and Mrs. James Korstange, Ger many; 12 grandchildren; and two great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held j Friday at 2 pm. Wllford Gold man. Mrs. Myer Linzner and Mrs, Norman Rosen.
I excited to announce that they have changed the course for the Chattanooga Waterfront this year!! I super stoked about it because it now going to be a fast bike and run. I have participated in this race for 3 years and then the past 2 years I have done a lot of volunteering for it, instead of racing. However, this year it looks like I signing up again..
Striped skunks, which find food by using their keen sense of smell and hearing, eat just about anything including garbage and carrion. That why they thrive in a wide variety of habitats, including lawns and golf courses where they dig up grubs. But they prefer forest edges, old fields, and brushy farmlands where they do more good than harm, eating an incredible diversity of insects such as beetles, crickets, moths, ants, and grasshoppers, and specializing in such harmful to agriculture insects as bud worms, June beetles, army worms, cut worms, and scarab beetles.
Mulberries, with their strange, crooked, writhing shape and their delicate, bloody fruit, can live for hundreds of years in rare cases, and have had more of a political role than many trees can aspire to, representing as they did the lucrative silk industry. James I attempted to wrest away the French silk monopoly in the 1600s, but planted the bloody black mulberry rather than the sweeter, blander white mulberry, which grows better in the British climate, and the British struggle to compete with the Chinese silk market continued through the 1800s. What strange, fertile imagery this tree provides! Merely for that I be tempted to recommend it.