Coat a strip of writing paper two inches long with glue and roll it onto a sewing needle. Stick a strip of shiny photographic paper about 3 inch wide and one foot long onto its end so that its shiny surface faces the glue covered side of the writing paper. The filmstrip is rolled round the needle like a clock spring. Punch a small hole through the middle of the bottom and lid of a furniture polish tin, and also air holes in the bottom. File off the metal projections formed. Push the needle through the central holes and stick the end of the filmstrip firmly to the side of the tin. Fix a paper pointer in front of the needle with a cork disk, and a bead behind it. The gelatin layer of the photographic film expands in contrast to the paper layer with increased air humidity, causing it to wind up sharply, and move the pointer to the right. When the humidity of the air falls, the pointer returns to the left.