Towards the end of the week, here's the list that aims to put some smiles on your faces. If you prefer to start with a more questionable phrase, read the list of unusual terms here.
This week we are inspired by children doing great things. A young girl collects money to protect police dogs while a boy sacrifices his Disney World trip to feed hurricane evacuees. At the other end of the spectrum, we also honor an officer who has served the community for nearly seven decades and admired a veteran who became the oldest diver in the world on his 96th birthday.
10 World Elder Diver
Former World War II radio operator Ray Woolley turned 96 last week. To celebrate, he set as the oldest active diver in the world a new record. This broke the previous record he set last year.
Woolley, together with a group of 47 other swimmers, dived for 48 minutes to a depth of 42.4 meters and explored the shipwreck of Zenobia ]a cargo ship that sank off the coast of Cyprus in 1980. 
The veteran has been exploring the depths of the oceans for 59 years, setting the record for the oldest diver for the third year in a row. Of course, he hopes he can break it again next year, as long as his "friends" are ready to dive with him.
9 Doggie Protection
The Wright County K-9 units, Minnesota, will now be better protected thanks to a 10-year-old girl who has raised money with a soda stand to give them all the special ones West to buy.
A few weeks ago, fifth-grader Josie Larson from Monticello found out that police dogs I need protective vests like humans, but the sheriff department did not have enough money to buy them. She had made it her mission to equip the officers of "paw & order" with what she sold best-lemonade.
Josie's goal was to raise $ 1,000, but she ended up earning over $ 1,600. Last Friday, she handed the Wright County Sheriff's Office a check for $ 1,500. The rest of the money was spent on bonus toys and treats for the K-9 bitches. 
8 Going out with a bang
The last Weengallon Pink Ladies Day ended in English: emagazine.credit-suisse.com/app/art…1007 & lang = en As a rule, the Australian town of Weengallon is just a tiny dot on the radar, nestled between major cities on the Queensland-Australia New South Wales border. Once a year, however, a women's lunch is organized, which gets bigger with each additional issue and brings in more money.
The Pink Balloon Pink Ladies Day took place for the first time in 2000, when 60 local women collected donations for a kindergarten on a barbecue and a tennis day. This year, 740 tickets were sold in 10 minutes. More than 900 people participated and raised over $ 60,000 for local breast and prostate cancer services.
Lunch was always organized exclusively by local volunteers, but the committee responsible decided this would be so much in size due to the growing affair that will be last year. Nevertheless, a third party offered to take over the event. While nothing is definite at the moment, there could be more editions of the Weengallon Pink Ladies Day. 
7 Dorian Over Disney
A six-year-old decided to use the money earmarked for him on a birthday trip to Disney World to feed people forced to leave their homes due to hurricane Dorian.
Today, Jermaine Bell has her seventh birthday. His family saved all year for a holiday in Disney World. The young man from Allendale, South Carolina, however, believed there were ways to make better use of this money.
In particular, he thought of all the evacuees who had to leave their homes along the coast to escape from the massive storm's path. He wanted to make sure they had something to eat and drink to make it easier for them to "enjoy the ride."
Jermaine bought hot dogs, water and fries. He set up a stall along Highway 125 and held up signs where evacuees passing by were offering free food. The boy went out for the first time on Labor Day and served over 100 people. He says he has been serving "much" more since then and has promised to do it by the end of the week. 
For Disney World, Jermaine was not too disappointed. He says he'll just visit it another time.
6 A reunion decades in progress
A New Jersey traffic officer helped reunite a homeless man with his two daughters, whom he had not seen in 24 years.
Decades ago, Jose Lopez separated from his wife and moved to Florida. He had lost touch with them after suffering several strokes that made him unable to work. He became homeless.
Recently, Lopez's situation was stable enough that he was determined to see his daughters again. He reached New Jersey and was at Secaucus Junction Station when Sean Pfeifer turned to him and asked if he needed help. 
Indeed. Lopez had to go to the city of Bradley Beach. More important, he needed a way to track down his daughters. Pfeifer started talking on the phone. It was not long before he found Kristy and Angela Viviani, eager to see their father again. The transit officer also arranged for Lopez to shave and make a haircut.
Earlier this month, father and daughters finally reunited after more than two decades. Lopez has even seen his grandchildren for the first time. He described the situation as "in heaven". Pfeifer was present for the reunification and admitted to having "torn up" behind the camera.
5 Serving the Community
The state of Ohio recently celebrated its 91st anniversary. One-year-old Howard Mullen is the state's "longest-serving officer."
Mullen lives almost all his life in the city of Pomeroy and has been involved with the community for 67 years. He recently went to the Meigs County Courthouse to celebrate a retirement party, but it was not his.
When the 68th year is over, Howard still wants to work. He does what he loves, and he's sure he'll die sooner if he slows down and spends his days sitting on the couch watching TV.
Mullen joined the Pomeroy fire brigade for the first time in 1952 and became a deputy the following year. Howard could not work full time after five decades. But that did not stop him from serving. He has since volunteered for North Fort Myers Fire Department. 
A few weeks ago, a sergeant from the Sheriff's Office in Meigs County said Mullen had responded to a complaint about a disruption with him. Mullen was the first to notice a woman swinging a gun and alerted the sheriff.
4 Max The Tiny Hero
A six-year-old student is celebrated as a hero. He saved his teacher's life after collapsing in front of the classroom.
Joyce Darr served as a substitute teacher for a class at the Frostproof Elementary School in Polk County, Florida. She suddenly fell ill and fell to the ground in front of several young students.
One of them, Max Meza, did not panic and did not cry. Instead, he ran out of the classroom looking for another adult who could call 911. He found one, and the emergency services arrived in time to save Darr's life. 
Max went to the hospital to visit her. There, the teacher's adult son, Derek, was anxious to show his gratitude. He called Max the "real MVP" and gave him his first pair of Air Jordans.
Further recognition came from Polk County sheriff Grady Judd, who blamed Max for saving his teacher with his deliberate actions. The "little hero" received a citizen certificate and a brand new bicycle.
3 Act of Goodness Rewarded
A Missouri officer was successful in finding and rewarding a young man at his chance act of kindness was caught in front of the camera and became viral.
Last week, Officer Joe Holt from the Independence Police Department sat in his vehicle in a grocery store car park while rain was falling outside. Suddenly he noticed that a teenager without a jacket ran across the property. He hurried to the store exit to bring an elderly woman to her car and protect her from the rain.
Holt was touched by this gesture and took a picture of the teenager in action. Then he followed the young man to his own car, where his mother was waiting for him. The policeman informed her of her son's good deed and said that she should be proud of him.
Later, Holt decided that the teenager deserved a reward for his kindness – something like a nice dinner. However, Holt knew neither the name of the teenager nor how he should contact him. The police officer posted the photo he took on Independence PD's Facebook page in the hope that someone would recognize the boy in the picture that he and his mother had gone out to dinner with Officer Holt over the weekend. 
2 Love Letters Returned
A shoebox full of 70-year-old love letters was returned to its original owner thanks to an online campaign and a determined stranger with a strong sense of romance.
Twenty years ago, a woman named Cherry Vallance received the letters from her neighbor, who found her in the attic and wanted to throw her away. They then landed on Kirsch's attic, where they were again forgotten until their daughter Kim Rowe rediscovered her.
The letters were from 1948 and 1949, describing the burgeoning romance between a Norma Hall in Kent, England, and Bob Beasley, a soldier fighting abroad. That was the only information she had, but Kim heard several stories about people and things found decades later on Facebook. She shared the story online and told Facebook, "Please do your stuff." 
The Internet supplied Norma Beasley, who lived in Lincoln, and located her. She was amazed to discover that her beloved letters still existed, not to mention that they were in their original shoebox.
The moment is bittersweet. Norma admits she has not looked at the letters yet. Bob passed away late last year, and she's still not ready to go through it alone.
1 Breakthrough for Malaria
Kenyan scientists are calling for a breakthrough in malaria as they prepare to launch trials with humans on a new class of drugs that could be available in less than two years.
The basis for this new treatment is ivermectin, a traditional drug for the treatment of parasitic diseases. Studies conducted in Burkina Faso have shown that ivermectin treats the symptoms and lowers transmission rates by rendering the blood of people vaccinated with them life-threatening to mosquitoes. In addition, the drug is able to kill Plasmodium falciparum the parasite responsible for malaria transmitted by female mosquitoes.
The development of the new drug class is being conducted in Kenya, although human trials are being conducted by the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. According to Dr. Simon Kariuki, head of the Kenyan malaria research program in Kemri, puts children and pregnant women at the center of research because they are the most vulnerable. This is particularly good news at a time when the World Health Organization announced that resistance to traditional malaria drugs is increasing.