Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 23, 1960 · Page 34
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 34

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 23, 1960
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Page 34
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THE PHAHQS-TK1BUNE and LOGANSPOKT PRESS, LOGANSPORT. INDIANA VOUHE FOLKS Spook Time Is With Us Once More SPOOK~FOOD This Halloween game is begun by players sitting in a circle. One player, the leader, begins by naming a food that spooks like. He could begin by saying: "Spooks like rice." Then the player to his left has a turn to name a food. He could say: "Spooks like marshmallows." If however, he had said that spooks like baked beans, the leader would have to say, "No, spooks do not like baked beans," and .that player, would have to leave the circle. The point of the game is that only things that. are white in color can be-named, and the players who discover this fact itay in the game, and those •who do not must drop out. Prizes may be awarded to those staying in the, game .for three rounds of "Spooks like ....." or -until the leader is mure the remaining players have discovered the- catch in the game. 'My Most Important Childhood Lesson' Nebraska Senator Once Worked All Afternoon for Just a Penny • - This article is: one of a series by the nation's leaders m which ' they tell the most important childhood lesson of their lives. BY CARL T. CURTIS ; soul, though 'to my youthfnt. mind a rather meddlesome type., The job. was not easy and it took me. most of one afternoon to finish the task. Small twigs and brush scratched my arms. Senator From Nebraska young America" can learn from .everyday experience, whether it be' at the soda fountain,, on the local sandlot or in Sweat poured from my brow the elementary classroom. before the job was completed. As a timid boy in Nebraska, 'Near the end, some young I recall an incident that taught friends came along. My em- me the value, of contracts and ployer noted their arrival and the importance of an under-, expressed fear that they would standing between parties en- cause 'me to spend my earnings gaged'in business. ' * too quickly. I was asked by an elderly She dropped a coin in my woman In our neighborhood to overall pocket. I thought It was chop wood. She was a kindly a'dime. When I reached home, to my dismay, r discovered that I had worked all afternoon for a penny. As an attorney, I have used this_experience in.advising clients who would engage in some form of enterprise without a written or oral agreement as to the terms. An understanding between ""X,; Sen. Carl T. Curtis -Born and raised in the small townofMinden, Nebraska, Carl parties, whether it. involves one Curtis itill makes his home in cent or one billion dollars, still the state and the town he loves. is a valuable lesson for young He was elected U.S. senator in and old alike. . 3055. Time for variety wit work: CROSSWORD Scaring Witches The custom of carrying Jack- O-Lantern* around on Halloween originated In England. The farmer aged to light a bunch of straw and carry It around his field* to keep the .witches away from the com. Later, he made a lantern •• or torch out of a hollowed-out turnip. The children took up the custom, and the. American children used hollowed-out pumpkins'with lighted candles in them. T h e a :. some one thought of making- funny faces out of the pumpkin, and thus was born the Jack-0-Uantern! Halloween Lights Big, fat, black gumdrops make fine party favors—one for each place at the table. They just need- a little fixing, 'that's all. Here's how to do it. Buy yellow or orange birthday candles and matching little sugar holders at the store.- Stick one candle and holder in each big black gumdrop. Set .each favor on a slightly larger circle of orange construction paper and there you are! All your guests -will say you have given them the 'sweetest' favors ever! WORD SQUARE After rearranging the letters in each strange line to form a good word, rearrange the rows of letters so your answer will read the same down as it does across: Puzzl< Answers: s I3A XNHHO ; s S3OIHIA AHHVH aia A 'QNOWVICE S3HAT H3XN3 ACROSS 1 Citrus fruit 5 Wrongdoing 6 American writer 8 Missives 10 -r—Tin'Tin/ : . -11' Serve as chairman 14 Body: of-water 15; Negative prefix 16 Where acting is done DOWN 1 Falsehood 2 Beg •'•'. 3 Way of access • 4 Neither , . 5 Hits with the open hand 7 German city 9 It is (poet.) 12 Legal-point 13 Female rabbit SOUND ALIKES Puzzle Pete's missing words sound alike, but they are spelled differently. Can you finish his sentence? Ton ean the singing rood from . E 'E e E e. o •E... E :u A N N. N R \ N R •A 5 D V T L Y I " Tvaar :3Hyn&S OHOM. '3NIIM 'pun" "PIT"! 'cnpo :NJVHO QHOAV .'.TOH 'SSranv tMflOS DIAMOND 'Puzzle Pete has centered his . word ^diamond on your VIRTUES. : The second word is "large"; third "a boy's name"; •fifth "to make a deep, short noise" and sixth "still." Complete the diamond from these clues: V I • ' - ' B. VIRTUES U E , ''S - ; • WORD CHAIN :<1HOMSSOHD Interesting Yarn By Kay Cammer I don't like to wear sweaters; My arms aren't free. Yet mother is always Calling to me, "Put on your sweater, Or. you will catch cold." I can hardly wait Until I'm too old .Change GOLD to MINE in To be pampered and petted', four moves by changing , only And can wear what I please; one letter at a time and having But I'll miss mother's scolding, a good word on each change. And will probably freeze. There Are Plenty of Tenants For Mother Nature's Houses Fall Js moving time for people. Did you know that it is moving time lor animals, too? When the wind start* to blow and the days grow cold many animals start looking for a cozy place to spend the winter. Some, like the birds, move long distances' away. They fly south to a warmer climate. But many of the animals just move to a warmer house when winter comes. There are no "For Rent 1 signs in the foreils but eack tree is looked over by the acile squirrel in hit search for THIS'RAT' IS A HANDSOME FELLOW You'll Probably Never See a Coypu 7 But His Firr Is Prized by Ladies Most rats are unwelcome in- ruders, hunted down and quickly killed; But one member of the rat family is treated like royalty:- and given the best reatment possible. This is the coypu, a rat-like fur animal. The males grow to b« about the :ize of a dachshund. Until a little over 20 years ago, it was thought that they must be. imported from South America. Then a male coypu gnawed its way .to freedom rom a pen on Avery Island, Louisiana, one dark night and campered to,freedom in the ush marshes. It was joined by 11 companions from the same pen. They -were all expected to be killed in a few days by alligators in the swamp. Yet 15 years later Louisiana r a p.p e r s took coypu pelts /alued at several hundred housand dollars to market. The coypu's fur is called nutria. Often referred to as a 'swamp beaver," the coypu is actually a rat, the larrest of Iti kind. At first rirht It does look ike a slanted beaver with a meny coat. Itc head If short, t* ean romd, and tone whiak- iproat all around it* imrath. Full grown, it welfh* up to tS pound*. Its short legs are hardly able o keep its body off the ground, o it spends most of it« time n the water, even though it is trictly a vegetarian and does iot eat fish. It loves icy water, nd is often observed running ver the ice in search of an Goypu gtts handout from Laura Miller, 14; in Syracuse, N.Y. opening to plunge in and swim about. This often freezes the.tip of its long black bristly tail, and it drops off with no ill effects. Nutria fur diffen from the for of all other water animate in one rapeet—the back la of BO use, for for; only the belly ean be wed in maklnr fur f»r- ments. This is dark Mae-brown in it* natural, color, soft and rich, like beaver in color beauty. This new resident of the United States is seen in many parts of the country now. It is well established- in Texas and Washington, as well as Louisiana. —Mabel Slack SheMon warm winter home. Tola lively little animal ha* probably been Urine in a nice cool leafy home in the fork of a tree. Now with the approach of cold weather lie want* to move to a snuff tree bole. The hole has to be large enough for the squirrel to enter and big enough to store a winter's supply of nuts. It must b» deep enough to keep out the snow and cold. Each hole ii looked into until the house hunting squirrel finds one that suits him. Then he starts to fill it with nuts and other good things to eat. Some animals look for their winter horae in a lake or pond. Frogs • and salamanders swim deep down to the very bottom and curl up in the mud. Snails and some kinds of fish do the same thing-. The lively water strider and the whirligig beetle often follow them and lay dormant in their muddy apartment all winter. Cave hoiwe* are always well Mled by the flr»t snowfall. A bear nay move Into the save*. •aocooni, skunk*, and even bat* like the eo»y-warmth of a eave away from the bitter wind* of winter. A large number of insects go underground to look: for a place to spend the winter. They burrow deep down and stay there all winter. Some kinds of in- secte die in the fall, leaving their eggs to hatch the following year. Others like some moths see a "for rent" sign on any fluffy cattail head and spend the winter inside snug and warm. A few like the wasps fly into a hole or .under a low overhanging roof and stay there until it warms up next spring. The field noun builds several underground runways. It spend* the coldest day there and eat* from it* store of food. Tfcere are lot* of "House for Hent" signs in the fields and forests, but it takes an animal'* sharp eyes to see them. —JuelfaHMc *UrM«* MOU0UA V, ., .„ fOK. MUMAM* KIT -= Junior Photographers Snapped These Winning Pictures Not one of the -four pictures shown below wot taken by anyone pott the lOtk grade. These were among the winners in a recent photo contest sponsored b r Eottman Kodek. To» winner in Htc junior ranks was Heniy Yar»ey,'15. Hit photo it at HM extreme Wr. "TOAD STUDY" by Henry Varney, 15, Lot Angeles, Calif. Asked whether the picture wot posed, Henry mid, "I put the 4-month-old beagle puppy and the toed together and hoped for tht best." AHrtoet Stone, IS, Stuart, Tla. »«*i*«j*c«ft "TmtOVSX" by Gordon Minns Jr., '15, Spencer, W.Va. Gordon planned thit picture carefully with lent'opening'"THfTINISH" by Jack Curtti, 15, OaroV* Ofty Jhm Jot* and shutter tpeed^set in advance. He used an electronic taysthat he didn't plan thit picture in any UK*. At c • *" h ' mfjl fc ** *^7 triew camera to halt the movement of thit of fact, ht wot jutt trying out hit eamero Tht mng* beat the air. the runmr t tplit tteond

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