If the week has brought you to ruin, this list can help you lift your spirits. We looked at all the positive, inspirational, and amusing stories that made headlines in the last few days, and put them all in a list. It goes well with a page with fancy peculiarities.
This week we're looking at ordinary people doing the right thing. Three young brothers raise money for homeless people while a neighborhood gathers for a girl trying to do a good deed. A police officer saves a baby's life during a routine traffic obstruction and a man receives a pen pal after 50 years. In addition, we celebrate the 50th anniversary of the moon landing.
0 Traffic Stop Saves Baby's Life
Last week, a deputy ran over a car for speeding, saving the life of a twelve-day-old girl.
Deputy Will Kimbro of Berkeley County, South Carolina was on routine patrol when he noticed a vehicle crossing the speed limit. He stopped it and the wild driver announced that they had a baby who had stopped breathing after drinking from the bottle. A quick examination showed that the little girl was flabby and her body had become bluish.
After calling the ambulance service, Kimbro put the baby on her mother's lap in the passenger seat and had a heart massage. After a while, the baby began to cry, which the policeman considered a good sign because it meant she was breathing again. However, she was still trying to breathe in, which is why Kimbro continued the CPR until a medical emergency team arrived.
The girl was taken to a hospital from which she was subsequently released in good condition. Deputy Kimbro received a medal for his heroic and well-coordinated actions. 
9 Zoe To The Rescue
Zoe, the police dog, is praised as a "really good girl" after finding two missing teenagers for three days at Algonquin Park in Ontario.
16-year-old Maya Mirota and Marta Malek camped in the western part of the park last Thursday. They were reported missing after not meeting with the rest of their group, and the authorities were alerted.
Four different dog units were infiltrated by seaplanes to aid in search and rescue. About 90 minutes after leaving, Zoe, the two-and-a-half-year-old Labrador, sensed her smell.
She was followed by her handler Scott Gannon of the Ontario Police Department and led the emergency response team directly to the two missing girls. They were dehydrated and full of insect bites, but otherwise in good condition. 
8 Candles and Charity
Three brothers from Indian Head, Maryland, set themselves up to raise money for toys and video games, but soon they decided to part with it to use their profit for homeless people in their region.
Collin (13), Ryan (11) and Austin Gill (8) wanted additional funds to earn money on Nerf cannons, games and other typical things that boys like. When their parents said no, they decided to start their own moneymaking operation. They chose a candle shop because candles were their mother's favorite item. A few weeks later Freres Branchiaux was opened.
It was not long before the company became a hit. The brothers are currently selling their products in 36 stores and working on a contract with Macy's. Although their candles are by far the bestsellers, they also offer related products such as bath salts, oils, soaps and room sprays. All fragrances are created by the brothers themselves.
When the money came in, Ryan thought they should do something to help the community. Most of the income goes into the business and some are spent on toys, but 10 percent go to homeless shelters in the Washington area, such as Pathways to Housing DC and the Father McKenna Center.   But that's not all, because the guys in the center want to start volunteering. Once they've raised enough money, they're planning to open a new business where homeless people are hired.
7 A sight for sore eyes
A new implant praised as a "paradigm shift" has partially restored vision to the blind by transmitting images directly to the brain. The revolutionary development was provided to us by specialists from Baylor Medical College, Texas, and the University of California, Los Angeles.
There had been efforts to use a similar implant to make a "bionic eye" by that time, but you did not live up to expectations. This time, however, the scientists implanted electrodes directly into the visual cortex of the brain, completely bypassing the eye and optic nerve. The patients wear special glasses with cameras that can transmit video images taken by the electrodes.
So far, six people who had been completely blind for years had implants implanted in their brains. They were then asked to look at a black computer screen and identify a white square that appeared at random spots, which they were able to do most of the time.
There is no word yet about whether the technology will work for humans who were born blind. Neurosurgeon and study leader Daniel Yoshor knows that there is still a lot to do, but believes that vision can be restored to the blind in his life. 
6 Pin Buddy for Paul
It could have been fifty years, but Paul Gilmore finally found a pen pal.
Paul, then 13, and his family moved to Melbourne from their English home in 1969. On the sea voyage he got a few empty bottles and wrote messages for each one. He was looking for a pen pal who could write to him at his new address in Australia. He threw them at various points of the journey into the sea.
For decades, it seemed as if Paul's messages were lost in the vastness of the ocean. Until this Tuesday, when nine-year-old Jyah Elliott found one of the bottles on Talia Beach in South Australia. He wrote and published his answer the same day.
It was unlikely that Jyah's letter reached Paul, since the Gilmores had since moved several times. The Australian Broadcasting Corporation, however, managed to track down Paul through his extended family in Australia and back in England.
His siblings were thrilled that someone had found their brother's letter, even though Paul had no idea at the time because He's back at sea. However, his brother and sister are sure that Paul will write Jyah as soon as he returns. 
5 Lemonade matches neighborhood
An entire neighborhood in Naperville, Illinois, gathered for their lemonade around a young girl The estate was robbed of the money it had collected for charity.
One day, 11-year-old Alizay Kashif wanted to help her community, so she decided to make and sell lemonade for a good cause. She intended to donate the profits to a food bank called Feeding America. After a few hours, she raised $ 9, but a group of teenagers passed the soda booth and stole the money basket.
Alizay was disappointed, and her father asked for advice on Nextdoor's social media platform in the neighborhood. A neighbor offered to use his driveway because it was on a busier corner. Others began to donate via Facebook.
A policeman came to keep watch and announced that some thirsty friends were coming. Soon, a number of patrol cars were forming in front of the lemonade stall, and the police raised $ 170 to donate to charity. Overall, Alizay and her sister raised nearly $ 350 for the food bank this afternoon. 
4 Reunion at Big Red Bash
A series of unlikely but fortuitous circumstances led to a heartwarming reunion between a woman and her dog at a music festival in the Australian desert ,
As this week's Big Red Bash took place, thousands of people drove to a huge sand dune in the middle of nowhere and created a pop-up village known as Bashville. Among them was Mal Mead riding the remote and dry Birdsville trail when he saw a dog.
This was hundreds of miles from civilization, so he approached the puppy, which proved to be quite friendly. Mead did not want to leave her alone in the desert and took the dog on the ride.
He called her Birdy. Early one morning in Bashville, Mead set off with Birdy for a yoga class on a sand dune when he came across ABC radio producer Dan Prosser. The two chatted, and when Prosser heard the dog's story, he decided to write a message about it for the Drive program. 
Thanks to the radio show, the puppy's word reached its owner, Shannon Bell, who immediately left work, jumped into a car and drove to Birdsville. Once there, it took a few hours to search the huge campsite, but eventually Bell and her puppy, the real name Pip, were reunited.
3 Tire Change with French Fries
A manager at a Chick-fil-A in Severn, Maryland, is praised for his kind act, unknown to him and recorded in front of the camera. When an elderly regular walked into the fast-food restaurant, visibly shaken by a puncture while driving, Daryl Howard immediately paused and went outside to help the older man change.   Last Thursday, a 96-year veteran named Mr. Lee came to Chick-fil-A after three tires. Another employee, Rudy Somoza, said he was almost trembling with tears. Howard said he had to help Mr. Lee immediately. He went outside and replaced the flat tire in about 15 minutes.
Somoza was the one who took some photos of Howard in action and later shared them online. To his argument, he said Howard was always helpful and friendly and earned the recognition.
2 California Condor comeback
Conservationists celebrated an important milestone this week. After decades of trying to stop the California Condor from extinction, they welcomed chicks number 1,000 and 1,000 in the world.
In the early 1980s, the species seemed destined to disappear from the planet. Only 22 birds remained in the wild. The hunt, the loss of food and the loss of territory had completely decimated their numbers. However, a breeding program started in 1987 proved to be very successful. Condors were bred in captivity and slowly released into the wild with increasing numbers.
Recently, researchers found that a condylar began to eat in shifts. This was a sign that they could have a chick. A few days ago, the researchers managed to take a picture of the 1000th cub.
Soon after, they discovered chick No. 1,001, which was born by various parents. And they are confident that there are still four chicks hatched and they have not yet seen. The condor is still considered endangered but so many wild-born birds are "a sign of progress". 
1 Memory of Apollo 11
This week The first moon landing on July 16, 1969 marked the 50th anniversary of one of mankind's greatest achievements.
As expected, many media looked back on the changing event. Some offered a look back at the moon landing, while others offered rare galleries of images.
Some news focused on specific, little-known details of the Apollo mission. For example, when the module re-entered Earth orbit, an error occurred which could have been lethal if it had not been for luck. The command module that contained the astronauts was supposed to land safely while the service module was breaking apart and burning in the atmosphere.
In order to prevent the command module from being hit by rubble, the service module should push itself out of its path after the breakup. That never happened, but luckily none of the parts hit the module with the astronauts.
While most stories look at the past, some are focused on the future. Professor Jan Worner, Director General of the European Space Agency, wants the Apollo 11 landing site to be granted the status of cultural heritage. The same is true for the Lunochod site, where the Soviets landed their first rover in 1970. 
Since space agencies and private companies are planning new activities on the moon, now is the time to make sure you protect those sights. Of course, this raises the tricky question of who exactly would have the authority to supply these legacy designations.