York Daily Record from York, Pennsylvania on September 18, 1945 · 20
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York Daily Record from York, Pennsylvania · 20

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York, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, September 18, 1945
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20
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t J K t 1 . 20- BOYS and GIRLS- NEWSPAPER The Gazette and Daily, York, Pa, TuWlay MoraiAg, September 18; 'ID 15 fh l.lttl Nwtnpr In itm World HAPPY BIRTHDAY TtKiim, nmwiiH u, m IIAIUAN K A Y IK m I Nhl(, II Vtulc It D d KAJKAN MAII IK 110111 NKH, fi yr. Sluing Ginvi , JOAN A MARIK llol H-.KliUM II, 12 ynur, h.'tl Krm M MAItJOKIK Mi IIKKNNKMAN, 12 yrui. Ml Wolf 61.01(1 A JEAN UltUWN, U yrr. fatrw-Mil at own NAN( V MAHIK CARTER, 10 year. Blrw- Ullllowil Al.U K T DOLES 1.1 yrnrr. I jinaiitif . t'lIAKUmK MARGARET EA'1XN, 14 vvuir, VV im i I ln H l 1. Slllltl.EY ANN KUI.fulll.UTK, yrr. CHARLES JKI' FREY KLSTKODT. 2 yer. I 1 1. 1 Mounl Itimr Avo UOKOIIIY EISENHOWER. 14 yenr. 441 Nmlh Gim Nl W A I TON DUANK KMKi, 14 yeur. Spnng A RUNE K KEIUtKK, 11 ytmr. Vlolrt Hill HAHIIAKA JOAN FKKKS, 7 yur. 750 IiiIiuoii Axe DoNAl.U El GENE GRIMM. 13 year. Ab-ImlKtown It II 1 NANCY ANN ,!.A1)KKI.TRII, 15 years, ipi imk (iiiive it n i MAKGARK'I CI.AItA GROVE. 16 year, Mrwdi tstown Kuril ANNK HARRAUGH, 14 years, Red I loll DEITY JANE HKYN 15 years, Glen Itixk VIRGINIA IIORNKIt, 12 year, York H K N It Y Sl KACY KKRCHNEIt, 15 yeur. 2') Weut Collude IUce DoNAI.Il KUGK.NK KEKKEE, 3 years, Wlnlelmil. Md . J CLAIR 1. 1 '1 1 1 Kit LOVE, 10 yeais, Wind-s. i It D 1 BARBARA ANN MoCLURE. 14 year, Iliih Itix-k It 11 1 JOHN HENRY MILLER, 10 years, 241 Smi 111 llurUoy St KENNETH W MILLER, 19 years, 608 ( onimiiy St ARLENE JOY( E MYERS, 15 years, Spung ( nve It I) 1 GLENN EAR!. MYERS, 10 years, York If 1) 7 THOMAS M lETERS, 4 years, Columbia i: I). 1 JANET ARLENE RAUHAUSER. 11 years, k R I) 7 DAISY MILDRED RICHCREEK, 8 years, I, mxherry It D 1. DONALD SOLOMON RUDIS1LL, 7 years, I I, mover RUTH ELLEN RUEF, 16 years, Laurel. TRl'DA NADINE SCU RIVER, 11 years, O' I North franklin St Mil DKED ELLEN SHEWELL, 7 years. .1 Snijser St NAIALIE ANN SILAR, 8 years, East 1 i ospirt CLARENCE WILLIAM S1PE, 12 years, .VI Wolf R D 1. DONALD HENRY SIPE, 14 years, Hellam R D 1 LILA LEE SMITH, 13 years, Spring Grove. RITA SMITH, 6 years, 822 East Pros-p 1 1 St KAY A WAGNER, 3 years, Spring Grove n 2 JUDITH RUTH WOLFE, $ years, 387 South Albemarle St. WEASEL TO ERMINE We have heard much lately about transmutation of metals, not m the old. alchemical sense of lead into gold, but of uranium into other elements, with general revolutionary results. Out in the woods another transmutation takes place every autumn one that the old alchemists would have approved, too when base weasel turns into noble ermine. For the same little animal that is an unpretentious brown all summer puts on its snow-camouflage suit of pure white as winter approaches. Only the jet-black tail-tip, prized by furriers, reminds us that the whole pelt was once colored. Science Service. A cynnic said recently, A simple way to prevent secret treaties is to employ women diplomats. Happiness has this advantage over great wealth people dont try to borrow it. A pun is the lowest form of humor unless, of course, you happen to think of it first. JOE PALOOKA THE OLD HOME TOWN i I I m Mmo , ... ... - , fd voif utntTf1 trouble pm give you plenty of trouble. Put give you plenty em out if yoy can, but dont gripe if some score against you. 1. Who was the first person who put his John Hancock" on the Declaration of Independence? 2. What are California grapefruit popularly called in Florida? 3. What kind of fruit does the electric plant grow ? 4.' What turns but never moves? 5.' If abanana and an orange were on a roof, and tne orange rolled off, why wouldnt the banana? 6. Why does time fly? 7. What did Lots wife turn to? 8. What is the easiest job in a watch factory? 9. What is cat fur chiefly used for? 10. What is the name of the device that helps people see through brick walls? Excuse Me Answers 1. John Hancock. 2. Grapefruit. 3. Currants. 4. Sour milk. 5. Because it is yellow. 6 Because some people kill it. 7. To rubber. 9. Making faces. 9. As a skin cover for cats. 10. Windows. Sunshine - Magazine. METAL FOILS KEEP MOISTURE FROM WALLS Aluminum, copper and other metal foils may be used as a base for decorative wall finishes in future , homes. New decorative finishes' are being developed to replace conventional wallpapers because of the need to keep moisture in the room from seeping into the house walls, causing supporting timbers to rot. Wallpaper applied with a vapor-resistant adhesive reduced 100-fold the amount of moisture .vapor which passed through the wall, investigations at the National Bureau of Standards showed. Samples of the same wallpapers applied in the usual manner were found to allow about 38 ounces of moisture per square yard per day to pass through the wall. Wallpapers having a vapor-resistant coating on the face and applied in the usual manner likewise reduced 100-fold the amount of moisture vapor passing through. So far, however, no vapor FLOSSYS PET Here is Flossy scattering crumbs and seed for her little friends in the field. Flossy says she would like to have one for a pet. If you resistant adhesive or coating has would like a picture of one of her been found that does not disfigure friends join all the numbered dots wallpaper. Vapor-resistant plaster together, starting with dot num-sheetings, though difficult to ap- her one and ending with dot num-ply, were found . quite satisfac- her forty-six. Color when finished. tory. Paint films and varnished with and without metal powders That radio static may really be were easy to apply, but gave vari- Molotov making another confer-able results. Good aluminum, ence speech in Russian. copper and other metal foils were . in most cases impervious to mois- The thing . most people dread summer level. Mr. Bellrose states, the lake can be used for hook ture vapor. Science Service. By Stanley lifiiMi v I hM ONe ' rmATimm -T-i-r.T- u mn mmmim aft SOME DRIED 'VEGETABLES KEEl BETTER THAN OTHERS Dehydrated corn and sweet- potatoes keep well, scientists of th; y g Department 0f Agricul- better than dehydrated white po- tatoes. But carrots, housewives should note, become poor or in- ' edible sooner than any of these vegetables. Science Service. about their past is its length. Joe, The Surprised Dishwasher Will you help me do the dishen, Joe?" asked Mary. Joe looked at his big ulster dolefully. "All right," he muttered, "but I hope Tom doesn't come over and see me, because he will surely think I am a sissy." r "W'hy Tom is your best friend," answered Mary, as she handed Joe the dish towel. "I dont think he would call you a sissy," "llut ln)ys aren't supixised to do dishes, protested Joe as he hur- nedly began to dry dishes. He wunted to hurry and finish them before Tom came over. Joe was in such a hurry that he almost drop- ped a cup. "Now take your time," said Mary, "and as soon as we finish I will make some cookies. I have a new sugarless recipe that I want to try out." ( "Oh, will you make cookies cried Joe. This made Joe fell much better, because he liked best of all the cookies that Mary made. As Joe continued to wipe the dishes, he found that it was not a hard job at all. It was fun to sec how he could make the plates shine. Joe was so busy thinking of the cookies that Mary was going to bake and he was having so much fun seeing how shiny he could wipe the dishes that he forgot alj about Toms coming over and catching on. . Almost before Joe realized it, the dishes were finished. We are through, laughed Mary, now do you think doing the dishes is such a hard job . Doing dishes is more fun than , 1 f I T . f C PD it is work, Joe answered, ashe INCOME FROM WILDLIFE IN MARSH DOUBLED BY RAISING WATER LEVEL Raising the water level in a marsh or lake might greatly in- life if they last but a short time, crease the income from wildlife on and are not accompanied by low the property. The net income temperatures. By breaking boughs from one lake in Illinois, for in- and uprooting trees, thus bring-stance, would have been doubled ing more green leaves within the and perhaps tripled merely by rais- reach of the deer, such a storm ing the water level several feet, can actually improve their pres-estimates Frank C. Bellrose, Jr., ent and future food supply. State Natural History Survey Di- Some 1120 poUnds of cedar vision, Urbana, 111. He believes that browse per acre were provided few marshlands are managed to jn some regions during the sewie bring the greatest returns. jce storm in central Maine in No- An inexpensive dam to raise vember, 1943, which bowed down by two or three feet the water or snapped off many forest trees, level of Rice Lake, in the Illinois James D. Curtis of the department River Valley, and about a mile of forestry, University of Maine, from the river proper, would have reports in the Journal of Wild-increased the gross income from life Management. From animals duck hunting, trapping and fishing on this 1,034 acre bottomland lake by $1,000 to $2,300 annually, Mr. Bellrose points out in the Journal of Wildlife Manage- - bits soon discovered this food. ment. Science Service. I The proposed dam, providing deeper water, would make duck In the past tbe popularity of i food plants more abundant by in- some article offered at a bargain, creasing the coontail and marsh or of some public entertainment, smartweed, and decreasing the often brought the request to form American lotus and river bul- a line. Marking "the line these rush. The annual income from days does not always mean a dehunting ducks attracted by the sire for a certain commodity, or a greater supply of food could craze for a seat at a favorite show. , thereby be increased by $400 to It may mean an eye to business," J $800 Mr. Bellrose calculated on a. desire to profit from the necessi-the basis of maximum returns for ties or furbelows of the people, years when the water level was It is told that- a young man in higher. an eastern city, being out of work Low waters result in fewer but not out of ideas, took his muskrats being trapped. Such a Place early each morning along dam would not prevent great the front of a long cigaret line, floods from invading the lake and as he neared the front he basin, but would create a normal- would pin a sign on his shoulder ly higher water level, favoring reading, Who wnts to buy my muskrat production, and trapping, place in the line?" It would probably add 200 to 800 The young mans frequent ap-muskrats to the annual catch. pearance in the lines indicated the Low water resulted In reduced popularity of his offer, and the fishing and less income, from rent- number of gullibles was evidenced ing boats. Raising the water two by his bulging pockets at the end feet above the prevailing mid- of the day. -Sunshine Magazine. would greatly prolong the time Owngw helja'd Mary put the dishes in the cabinet. Then Joe remembered alxiut Ttm. "I am glad Torn didn't see Die though," he said. Mary began getting out her cooky pans und mixing bowls It wasn't long before she had a lag bowl full of creamy-yellow dotu;h. Joe was sitting on a chair atehing her. Mary was just dropping dough jnto jjlf, cooky pans, when I lu kitchen door oened and in wnlkei qom "Hello Tom." called Joe. "M.irj s making cookies, Can you stav, unti) thcy are baked? ' 1 Sure, answered Tom, I wouhl have been over sooner, but I wafj helping my mother." M Mary smiled at Tom. 1 1 "That is nice," she said, "tf j help your mother. What wen yoi helping her with?" Tom looked sheepishly at JoL J before he answered. Then he looki; ed at Mary and grinned. "I wa.il helping her do the dishes," he said " Why I didnt know you helxc do dishes," Joe grinned back at Tom. "Sure," answered Tom, "I ofter help mother with the dishes." Mary laughed. Then she tolc Tom of how Joe had helped her with the dishes. I "And I was afraid you would see me doing dishes and call me sissy," laughed Joe Tom laughed too. "I think doing the dishes is fun. Both boys then agreed that as soon as Mary was through baking cookies, they' would wash and wipe the mixing bowls and cooky pans for her. t i Wee Wisdom FOOD SUPPLY OF DEER INCREASED BV ICE STORM Severe ice storms may be a blessing to deer and other wild found feeding on these trees and from tracks and other signs that the region had been visited, it was obvious that deer and rab- and-line fishing. Science Service. N

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