Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 9, 1960 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 9, 1960
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE^PHAilOS-TRIBUNE aniT tOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA ' Fun of All Kinds Puzzles—StoriM— -Thingsto Do—Ptn Pol$ Duck Migration Follows Centuries-Old Tirnetable COLUMN Color in Your Own Picture of Ducks in Flight . Glance overhead in autumn and you are apt to see moving dots in the sky that are really migrating ducks. They'come so fast and go so fast that you only see them for,a minute. They are in a hurry. Where did they come* from? Like other birds, ducks begin as eggs, and most of thrones that fly south through the United States in the fall were hatched in Canada—where their parents | and grandparents of many generations were hatched. Most of them: migrate : to the southern part of the U.S; —. California, Texas, -Louisiana, Georgia and Florida. Some' continue' south, to Mexico. ..Others go .even farther and take the long flight across'the seas to the West Indies and Venezuela. In their flights between the northern breeding grounds and the southern wintering places, the decks follow time schedules that have remained unchanged for centuries. The first ones to take off for the journey are'the blue-winged teals."vSome 'of these small ducks are halfway down the Mississippi River Valley by the middle of August. The next to start out are the' pintails,, and they reach the peak of their flight by October. Last of all come the mallards, who are about .a month .later than-the pintails. They are on .their way-by November. . ^Changes in the weather, from year to year may make the ducks » little late, though it never - stops their flight. Stronger than temperature, wind, rain and.show, is-the urge they have to fly south each fall. The parade of ducks down the North American flyaway* is older .than any man-made parades we know about From" one year to the next, the order of flight is the same; blue-wings, pintails, then .mallards. And the timetable, by which; they travel varies by only a few 1 days. So,..when you see those fast - moving '-. dots against the sky, or hear -faint honkings overhead as you lie in bed, you can.'pretty well decide which type of duck is going by. +-Mabel Slack Shelton SURE/I CAN REMOVE THE CORD WITHOUT BREAK!NG]T| ORUNT-YIN&THEHAND- Act of Kindness Got Barry to Rodeo in Style .-.Barry had been looking forward to this day for most of the slimmer: It was the opening day of the rodeo. Chet Barker,,one of the most famous "bronc busters" m the country, was "going to be there. HERE'S HOW , BRINff THE100P DOWNTHROW, THE. HANDKERCHIEF ../AND UP OVER YOUR HAND.:.THEN PULL FREE: Everybody's Pet By Frances Gorman Kisser The mail box on the'corner Is everybody's pet; They feed it when the sun shines. pr when the day is wet. It stands on one leg only And opens wide its .mouth To gobble letters' going 'North, East; or West, or, : South. * « I'd:like for'everybody To feed'me day and night,' Except I don't think letters Would taste exactly right Did you know A queen bee lives from three to five years? Did you know* The name of the statue atop the Nation'* Capitol is* Freedom? ! Here Are More Pen Pals Just for You Marlene Horning, 444 Catawba Ave., Akron 19, Ohio. Age: 8 Mareda Swan, 820 Chicago 'Ave., Waukesha, Wis. Age: 11 Charmaine Chai, R. R. jf'i, Bo> 223, 'Holualoa; Hawaii. Age 12. SaUy Kerr, 791 Caddo Ave Akron 5, Ohio. Age: 13. Judy Wilsaman, 3708 Fishcreek Rd., Stow, Ohio. Age: 16. -Betty McRary, Route -1, Conover, N.C.;.Age: 13. , Marlene Diekfuss, Rt. 2, Box __ 405,. Waukesha, Wis. Age: 12 Rozanhe Bellin, 430 Harrison . Ave., Waukesha, Wis. Age: 9 Susan Thomas, 1348 Cleveland- Massillon Rd., Copley _ ; , 21 Ohio. Age: 15. Judy Pritchard, 1185 Georgi Ave;, Akron 6, Ohio. Age:: 12 Susan•,-McManus," '203 ; .Gurne: Dr., 'Burlington, N.C. Age 11. Mary Agati, 150 Hancock St. Little Falls, N.Y. Age: 11. Terry Allen; 1 Menge St.,Dolgeville, N.Y. Age: 13. Marcy Shiltz, 2423. Call'.Ed., Stow, Ohio. Age: 8^ Molly Shiltz, • 2423 Call * Rd, Stow, Ohio. Age: 9. -Marilyn. Canfield, Route 3,; Box 198, Medina, Ohio..Age: 12. Dottie \Whited,- 3279 Hillcrest Ave:, Barberton, Ohio. Age: 12. ' Claire Vadnais,. 100 Granite St., Biddeford, Maine'. Age:, 12. Nancy -StowelL 475 S.W. 27th Ave., Fort. Lauderdale, Fla. Age: 13. „ - , , Nancy Janson, 909 Chicago Ave., Apt. 4, Waukesha,-Wis. Age: 12.- Ruth Ann Strausser, R.-D. # 2, Box 40, Ravenna, Ohio. Age: 12. ' Becky Schultz, 2424 Sunkist Ave,, Waukesha, Wis. Age:'12. Sandra Ray, 650 Lincoln Way East, McConnellsburg,' Pa. Age: 13. 'ohnnie Eee Simpson, Connelly' Springs, N.C. Age: 14. Dorothy Carter, 8~18 Erwin Ave., Corpus" Christi,- Texas. 'Age: 15."- ' .- ^ t 1 ' Devera Klemp, 562 W. College "Ave., Waukesha, Wis. Age: 10. iuzanne Wishsirt, 3679 N. Sa'n- lord'Ave., Stow;<Ohio. Age: 12. • lr . , , :. The rest of the folks were going in the car but Barry saddled Copper and left early, cutting across the sagebrush hills. He had just.gone down intd a" small gully when he heard the'bawl- ing of a calf. At first he wasn't even going to slow clown. "If there's a calf out.here the mother can't : be ' : far off,", he thought Then he heard it- again — so low and pitiful that he knew it must be in some kind of trouble. He rode over to a clump of sagebrush and saw the small, brown creature crying piteonsly and -trembling with fear. "What's the matter, -Teeme?" he asked, just as another glance showed him a. gray form-standing motionless in the brush. "So, that's it;" he exclaimed. "An old- coyote waiting to "grab you. Well,- not this time," and he picked up a rock to help send 'the .creature on its way. 1 Barry thought longingly of the rodeo. He couldn't take the calf all the way down there and he couldn't rleave it. There was nothing to do. but turn around and go home. -As they::struggled-back it seemed as if every minute stretched into an hour. "He put the calf in 1 a 'pen and was'just going to mount his horse again when a carstopped at 'the front gate; "Hi, ( there, son!" called the -driver!!' "Can I get some- water for this car? I've been delayed Toy a flat tire and I'm due at the rodeo' in .half an hour." "You. sure can, Mr. Barker/' beamed Barry, who had .recognized the famous cowboy from. his pictures. 'Tin going- there •myself as fast as I can make it." "Then maybe you'll ride with me and show me the way. I can't lose any more time." "I sure will," replied Barry lappily. As he took Copper back to the pasture he waved to the calf and called, "Thanks .Teenie. This makes everything even — and then some." \ Royal Pin-Up Puzzle Medley: • * ADD-A-HEAD Add a head to an abbreviation for '"left end" and'have "a malt drink"; add another Those Busy Bees Don't Know When To Quit Working head and-have "a- story"; still- "Busy as a bee" is the phrase we've heard. Except another and .have.."not -fresh^ ^^ fm theant ; tfa ' e b?e j s fte most iD - dustrious j^ •. SCRAMBLEGRAMS " |_ -..-> _^ Bees live in a.house called Scramble a four-letter word for "pillars" and have "to endure"; scramble again, and have: "a lath"; .once more "and have "a seasoning". Scramble, a.four-letter word lor "jump" .and have "wan"; scramble again and have "to ring"; 'repeat entreaty". and have ' "an "I" WORDS 'Puzzle Pete says there are 13. words beginning .with the letter "T" hidden in his puzzle. How many can you find? Making a. U.S., visit with her royal family, 'Thailand's 9-year-old Princess Ubol. Ratand,. left, becomes a- Girl Scout Brownie at LaVerne,' Calif. Young Kay Goldman presents, her with the Brownie World Pin, symbol of international friendship. Mr. INFO ANSWERS Make the Boys Dance In Spite of Themselves Dear'Mr; Info: I'm inviting [ feelings would 1 be hurt. Good — Mabel Banner Zoo-Fun \;" By Kay Cammer Monkeys make me laugh; So does the giraffe—_. am 1 never blue • Visiting the zoo. leals are lots-of Imu' - _ 'osing m the :sun;" * ire' they laughing ^ thV-zoo? ' several boys' and girls of ,10 and..11--years old to ay birthday party next month and would like them to dance as well as play games. The trouble is that none of_ the boys^can dance and a couple of them haveXalready told me. they don't wanJ-'-to .learn; :What can I do? —Sue -Ellen, Get all. the girls together in advance' and make plans, to 'have all the boys dance whether they want to; or not. Dear'Mr. Info: "Several of us boys in the fifth grade want tojplay baseball this summer but we need 'a coach and we don't,have>anyi equipment. Should v we • ask one of the teachers at school to help us? —Greg L. / Ask your fathers first because one or wore of them might want to be your coaches and their ,; BLOWUPS Write your Halloween party invitations in blown up brange co'r-ed balloons. Print' the wordi in black ink. -Let dry thoroughly. 1 and then let-the air out of the balloons. Mail your balloon invitations in regular envelopes. Enclose a slip of paper that, ays, "Blow me up and r -id mel" luck. • * * j Dear Mr. Info: How old do you have' to be before you can be considered a teen-ager? I'm 12 but don't know if I'm supposed to be a teen-ager.or not. Th anks.—Wond ering, Boy. - Actually a teen-ager in the true sense of the word is any girl or boy whn has celebrated a 13th birthday but not a 20th birthday. You'll be a teen-ager as of your next birthday. Dear Mr. Info: How can I get some historical information about the F.B.I.? It will be for an essay. Thank you.—Hose R I imagine your local library has several books about the F.B.I. or you can write directly to the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Washington, B.C., and Fm sure you'll'get all the information yon need. *• \_^ . * ^ * • * • Dear ,Mr.. Info: Was there ever any person by the name of TRIANGLE Puzzle . Pete has hung his word triangle from a ROMANCE. The second word is 'a speaker", third "a city official"; fourth "a kind of jomb"; fifth "neither" and sixth an abbreviation for "credit". Can. you complete "the triangle with the above clues? ROMANCE O M A CROSSWORD ' ACROSS 1 Pronoun 4 Shop 6 Rivers 8 Army reserve (ab.) 9. Indian army (ab.) 10_ Regenerate 14 .Fruit, (pi.) 15 Ensign DOWN 1 -Steamer (ab.) 2 Garden tool 3 Age 4 Sharpen, as a razor 5 Princes 6 Pouch ^ s 7 Perched 11 Born 12 Mover's truck • . 13 Bitter vetch Puzzle Answers I've just finished' about him 'and ;Bobin--Hood? reading,' all really liked the story but don't know if it's true? , Some,people say there wai a true Robin-Hood and others lay no. Personally,'I like to think there was because he did a lot of 'good for the poor. - : dHOAlSSOH3, 3 HO 1 HOtt -. JTO.LV aoAvw aoivao How jo Make A Needle Book For Mother - Here is an easy way:to make- a pretty needlebook gift for Moih'er. „ ' You can find scraps of cloth in Mother's sewing basket, any soft-woolen material will do. Cut a piece of cloth six inches long-by three inches wide. Now choose-a piece, of cloth of different color and cut it five inches long and two inches wide. Place the small piece, of cloth on : top of the large piece, Leave an even margin on all four sides. Draw a line from top to bottom, dividing the pattern into two halves. Thread a needle with colored thread or with embroidery floss. Sew the two'pieces^of cloth together along- the line you have drawn. Sew one-half-.of a metal snap to each inner side of .the large piece of cloth. Fasten the snap so that the needle-book' is closed and press it under a book to.make it .lay'flat You may want to embroider a;- pretty flower on the front Did you know it "takes about five quarts . of milk to make a pound of American cheese? hive, made from a thin wax which they make in ;, their bodies. -The hive has hundreds of six-sided. rooms. 'Here ths flower nectar and pollen u stored. . ,• The most.important and! the largest, member of" this littl* community is the queen bee. Living only three or four years, the queen lays eggs alt day, be- in? catercd;to and waited on by another-class of bees called workers. The .worker bee's toil from dawn till dusk, gathering nee,tar (which is the sweet juic« of the flower) and the pollen '(which is the golden dust that we can see in the center of the blossom) \ will become thick: honey. The backbone of the hive. th« workers are always fer les, averaging about 1% .'inched long. Equipped with six legs and two pairs of wings, the. worker bee has a life span of only six or seven weeks. The worker bee has two feelers in front and a -stinger on the rear of her body. When she stings someon* the stinger is- torn from.- her body, causing her death. Last, we have the drones, whose only purpose is to marry the new queen. After this -wedding takes place, all other drones are driven from the' iive. You might think,it- odd that bee gets married,-but, this : i» true. After :the old queen has laid her eggs, a new one. is hatched.. The first act of the new queen is to scout the hive and-kill all the unhatched queen eggs, so ; she -will have no .other rivals. She does not bother those' eggi containing drones'or workers: A-short time after she.is born .the new queen emerges from • the hive on her. wedding flight, 1 meeting one of the drones in ,the air. When the new queen returns to the hive to lay her eggs the old queen leaves with her loyal subjects following. —Lorena 'O'Conner' Brain Teaser How many.names of the foreign lands below can'you : com'plete? : 1. F ----- Paris is its capital. ' Z. — O ---- Prince Rainier JH and Princes* Grace are its julers. 3. R ----- A big bear is often used to sym- >J * ' bolize this country. 4. — E --- •— • The United States', southern neighbor.^ 5. I ------ The Shamrock is tae emblem of , this '• -country:. v 6. — G --- The Nile- "is the largest river of this country- , '• N ----- "• — Its capital is Oslo, 8.' — L ------- ^— The smallest of the Central American'countries. 9. A ----- - — i— Second largest country in South - 1 ' America. 10. — N --- , New Delhi is its capital. 11.. D — ----- Native land of Hans Christiam Andersen. 2. — S — — — — ^> T ew c o u at r y formed by the Jewish 'people". ( EUi}U3gJV~6 — g 13—8 'Bissn5j— £ 'oDt>uoj\r— g BJ3AISHV- — II" — L 'jdiC3;j — -j 'doj 'aiquitq; "/siasnoj} 'sibo; 'ap -.SdHOAV ads; „!„ I5ACOUSIWTOTHB' 6RAS5HOPPER.COCK* _ __ ROACH AND CRICKET.. THE KATrOID'S FIDDLING APPARATU5 15 HIDDEM-ISJ A ' SMALL TRIANGULAR. PATCH,COVERED BY A.STIFF MEMBRANE, LOCATED OJ ITS BACK, JUST BEHIMD TH E RESU LTS FROM-A SWIFT ' ACKOSS RIDSEUKE - HATVD,DSL-AYTH El a ESG5 INTHE SOFT , TREE5 TOE ADULTS OF BOTHSEXESDIE WHEN THE COLD WEATHER. COME5.H

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free