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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 25, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 38 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, April 25, 1973 YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON TIIURSDW. Al'KIL Your birthday The tempest been mowing unwittingly for years buffets your course. Prayer resolves all doubts in due tune as you strive for real growth To- day's natives often have lilU.1 [il IliLUlUi 11 H wuiwiw iwiwi! Ask Andy Packaged yeast Andy iends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Stu- dents encyclopedia to Peggy O'Leary, age 10, of San Francisco, California, tor her question How do they make packages of yeast? The jeast we use to make bread may come wrapped in a neat, air-tight package. In the refrigerator, it stays this for a while. But when we ope'n the package and mix the yeast with the bread dough, it starts to multirily at a great rate. As it thrives, it tender- izes the heavy dough with nu- merous spongy bubbles. 1 Vt'e share our world with goodness knows how many wild yeasts. A few types have been domesticated to make breads, other foods and vari- ous beverages. All the yeasts are single-celled plants of the fungus family. Like mush- rooms and other fungus plants, they have no green chlorophyll to manufacture their own basic sugary food. This lack of chlorophyll gov- erns the life style of all the fungi. It determines what the yeast must do to survive. It also gives us a chance to store the useful types in packages. The single cells are shaped like miniature footballs or baseballs, too small to be seen. In the wild, they thrive by ab- sorbing nectars and malts, plus a varied menu of other organic sugars and starches. Their nourishment must be Film-maker dies SAX FERNANDO, Calif. (AP) Horace Lund Woodard, an Academy Award-winning producer and director of docu- mentaries, died here after a long illness. He was 68. In the 1930s, Woodard and his brother, the late Stacy Woodard, wen Oscars for The City of Wax and The Sea. KILLED MOSCOW (AP) A train roared around a bend near the Estonian ullage of Janeda and collided with a herd of runaway steers, killing 41 of the animals, a Soviet newspaper said. seerved in liauid form and most yeasts do best in hot summery weather. Then they gorge and multiply. In most cases, a veil fed yeast cell sprouts a bud that becomes a daughter cell. Some types pro- duce spores that become more cells. A few multiply when a cell divides into a pair of ident- ical twins. When food is plenti- ful and other conditions are suitable, all yeast cells keep increasing at a great rate. However, these thriving fungi are prepared for periods of famine. This occurs when there is no fotiu 01 moisture or perhaps the air and tempera- ture are not just so. Then the yeast cells become dormant raid do nothing nothing at all. When conditions improve, they resume their busy activities. Yeast manufacturers simply arrange for the cells to become dormant then wrap them up in moisture-proof packages. Through the ages, bakers have selected the best yeasts for the job. A smallish sam- ple is started in a huge vat of warm liquid food and air. The basic food may be molasses. The exploding yeast population may be skimmed off or whirl- ed away from the soupy mix- ture. When this newly-grown yeast is washed and dried, it is de- prived of food and other things it needs to keep mul- tiplying. It promptly becomes dormant. In this stage it is pressed into cakes and sealed into packages. These yeast cells may sleep quietly for several weeks. But when we mix them with warm moist dough, they wake up and con- tinue to feast and multiply. Packaged yeast stays use- able for awhile if we keep it chilled. Some bakers prefer to use loose granules of dry yeast because it keeps longer. The batch of yeast is made in the same wav. But the cells are mixed with com meal. As usual, the cells are reactivated when mixed wth warmish wat- er, flour and maybe a little sugar. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should bp mailed to Ask Andy. P.O. Box 765. Hnnticgton Beach, j California 9264S. (Copyright Chronicle j Publishing Co. 1973) some special gift for healing, tho it is unrecognized. ARIKS (March 21 April Stick to business. A day out of sight improves your image where it's imortant, and gives you time to reflect. TAUKUS (April 20-May Relying on luck generally leaves you high and dry. To- day, however, something spe- cial comes when you're not even thinking of it. GEMINI (May 21 June Be able and willing to paddle your own canoe. Some ob- stacles are not of natural caus- es, find ways of overcoming them CANCER (June 21 July Gentle, candid comment re- solves a long-standing person- al issue. Review accounts, get facts and figures correctly. Tl-'w yen love need your help. LEO (July 23 Aug. If people misunderstand y o u, brinng them into the scene so there's no mistake VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. The more simple vour ap- proach the better and make it soon. Getting routines out of the way opens a special opportun- ity later. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. It's important you acknowl- edge sources of help, make amenities, gather good will. Time away from routine is well invested in personal pro- motion. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. 21 It's not so much what you're trying to achieve, but the dir- ection you're headed, and how you're going about it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 Dec. Find ways of collecting extra cash a sideline may yield good results, or perhaps you can sell unneeded items. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. For onnce your desires are somewhat unreasonable, but much more obtainable with j even slight moderation. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. Get en briskly with money- making efforts. Don't wait for friends the more people you involve, the less effective your venture. PISCES (Feb. 19-March Patient search brings gems of wisdom, long lost prizes, the final piece in some assembly or set of objects. (1973, The Chicago Tribune) TheBunnies-ATaleof Mirth and Woe. laughed the bunnies. "HaHaHaHaHaHa HaHaHaHaHaHa' (SO MUCH FOR. MUE MIRTH I TUMBLEWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan IS FOOPErVTYHOOW VTJS TIME YOUSE THUNK APOUTYER FUTURE! WHAT PERFESSION HAS YOUSE IN MINP? I 50RTA LEANS RQLLIN' PRUNKS T5K-T5K1 HOW VULGAR! HOW PASE AN'TAWPKYJ NO 0APY PKIWER 'MINE'S GONNA MANUAL LAPOR1 BLONDIE-By Chic Young LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Anemia blood tests are first PAGWOOD IM PLEMTY MAD AT YOU ISA THAT'S FOR YOU TO FIGURE IT'S THIN6S LJKE THIS THAT MAKE BACHELORHOOD j SO POPULAR Dear Dr. Lamb Some months ago our family doctor told me (after x-rays) that I have pernicious anemia and began B-12 shots without a blood test. The omission may have been due to the fact that I had told him of having had similar shots in the past from another doctor. He possibly misunderstood and thought I GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN 1973, TM TYItaM Both vulnerable. East deals. NORTH A42 used, but m summation or _ The re'siity Niagara Rher is factorial symbols. Don't forcct' mightier ihsn this spring. I types cf decimals, powers j desp'.lc the fact ttat Ontario and roots