The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 15, 1958 · Page 7
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 7

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Austin, Minnesota
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Monday, December 15, 1958
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Page 7
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Where Jackie Goes, Crow. Is Sure to Fly th* onlp crow }n the world i a public high Mhool. that BlacWe )• ichol Sf , nbly i who it arly. Hi attend* school ai loyal pat of Jack itoDermott, W- aophomora at «*urt»i« City big)) Bclwl. He learned the way and now fifes there ahead of ma," Jaek said. Blaokle tandi on a window ledge and walks In sedately when a wt* dftw J* optned tor him. 1* MI frtewHy tfrma with logy teacher fox Cpnyara. Blaclde frequently attend* his clauses, con, JACKIE AND CROW ftdtntjy flying up to Confers 1 desk. Bliokle nig • penchant fof steal, ft* chalk and ptnciln, which to hides under tiim. one* h« left with a student's mathematics notes, they weft niver found. ' the orow aleepa in • tree out* lid* hl« m*»t*r'« how". JB?erf mornlni be tapi on tfce door and ii |at in, Blackla, taken by Jack from • deserted mat before hi oould fljr, hat the run of the Mo Dwmott horn* and is considered purl of the family. with rod paint on Iria toenail* showing he's tame, Blackie has proved he is • moat sociable orow. OcoasioniUy he visits v the horn* of Jack's grandmother lev- eral blocks away. His most notable feat was a visit to one of Jack's former teachers at • another school several miles away. ISLANDS BRIPGE The Thousand island international Bridge, formally opened in 1938, extends from Collins Landing, N. Y., to Ivy Lea, Ontario. This crossing, eight and one-half miles long, utilizes the islands to reduce the span lengths required. In Havana a dally newspaper recently was printed on paper made entirely from bagasse, a by-product of sugar cane. MAX FACTOR •hell <xmeeattM«... concentrate HYPNOT1QUE the rMi>TCQU>CNE.Jvtt* vrisu) vf tprsy o«» • aolde* •pell that attract*... penuade* ...bpldstf&QQ. TSI HYWOTiua, ThU y»a/« no* ewhtntfjit, tantslisina gif I... holds a precious vial of Max Ftctor Hypnotimu Perfume, f 1.75 fAarux cotocNK, Fer the woman woo wai born to enotisnl men.,. exciting n«w powr! Four OBh 13.50. Two ow., 12.00 AUpricttpdutt*. threw away i» unacceptable in Jh* Monday, 0«e 15, 1958 late stages. Not became of smears. Just b«c«uw 1 don't' like it," however, *rt almwt im- TH*? don't 4f? T mil temiiftt'a arm often and AUSTIN (Minn.) HEf.AtD-7; LOTS Of TIME «* Urraine say§, "It takes a great deal of time just to get a drawing made." Talent and Courage Triumph Over Polio NEW YORK - (NEA) - To "It takes a great deal of time," smears tfte paint. ha* no set procedure of work. Sometimes she will make sketches of the scents she want* to paint. Sometimes she will wotk from a color photograph that she projects onto « email screw*. And sometimes she will paint directly at the scene. "I designed a table top," Mr father Mid, "that damp* onto her Wheel chair. She puts her palette and paper right there and goes to work." Most of her work was Inspired by buildings and landscapes in New England or the southern states, places she naa Men on automobile trips with her parents. "I don't work in Hew York City," site said. "You set up here and in no time you are surround| ed by people who stand behind you fend tell you they don't like it, or hey would do it differently," Lifetime Activity Lorraine has been sketching, rawing and painting as long as he can remember — which is as ong as she has been paralyzed, {er formal art training began in 941 with home instruction from Mrs. Irving Mahl, an art teacher with the New York Board of Education who would make the trip o the Huber home in Fores* Hills. judge from the crowds and subsequent sates, Lorraine Huber's one- man show of water colors and pen^nd-ink drawnigs was a great success, But by any standard, the show was a mighty triumph. Lorraine Huber has been almost completely paralyzed by polio for 27 of her 31 years. "I can't work too long on my painting," she said. "A half hour at a time is about the best I've been able to manage. I get aw? fully tired." It was easy to see what energy she had to use. Her father pushed her wheel chair to the table and with a fearful effort she raised her hand able top. from her lap to the she said, sketching a tree on the back of an envelope, "Just to get a drawing made," Her mother reached over and raised Lorraine's right arm, showing a thick callous below the young artist's elbow. "She has to keep her arm on the table when she works," Mrs. Hub er said. "She doesn't have the control necessary to work at an easel Even without the control or the stamina to work for extended time Lorraine Huberts pen • and • ink drawings show a fine detail thai most of us could never manage "I seldom have to discard a wash or a painting because of a false start or a mistake," Lor raine said. "Most of the work WOLD'S DRUG STORE Cosmetic Counter Main at Bridge Ph. HE 3-2326 Christmas Shopping? Buy her a Fur of lotting beauty, value, durability and warmth. Look over our icarfi> »TO|M, jackets and coots. Prfce* Ara Reasonable at AUSTIN FUR SHOPPPE JOHN THIEF, Furrier 112 I. Water HI I-29IJ glamorousl gloriousl FURS! SHOP NOW! SMITH SHOE CO. Open Nights Until Christmas Meet the Phantom... "r ... I hi shoe you just can't believe until it's on your HOLD IT... fat Iwtv light FOLD IT... see Iwtc flexilh PHANTOM 12.95 so so GLOVB flT ... oh-lj LOVE IT . . . like a foant-cusnfondd cloud An entirely new feeling captured in leather I Whisper.joft and incredibly light. Heel and toe are gently cushioned. Wedge is scooped, light, wonderful. And the clever $eU- buckle is secretly eksticbtd ... to hug your instep gently, fit perfectly all day long. Smooth or textured leatlieis, or intriguing combinations of both. COBBIES SMITH'S BIILI IN IANKOK — Worker distributes scriptures in a Bankok, Thailand flower market. Millions Get Bible tor Holiday Reading 1945 she enrolled in the Art Career School in Manhattan, Her father, a New York City fireman, would drive her to school and then carry her up two flights to the studio. "I'd mode} for the students," he said, "or take a few lessons myself. I've got a little talent; it runs in our family- If course, ,1 stayed there because of Lorraine. I was always afraid of firp break ng put and no way for her to get out. It's an occupational disease of mine," in 195? Lprraine finished a two- year commercial art course and been painting on her own, While mo§t of her work has been wng by her parents, relatives and Friends, several of her spot drawings have been used by 8 obildrens book publisher. Her first one-man show, held in the library of BeUevue Medical Center's Institute of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation ^- where Lorraine is an out-patient — was set up by the art committee chairman, Mrs. Robert Haas. 'I don't think Mrs, Hass or the institute were just being nice," Lorraine said. "And I don't think the people who bought paintings were just being nice either. I think by now I can. tell who's being nice and wnoVs being sincere in giving me encouragement with my art," Cabinet Sink: One Package, Gifts YORK ™- (NEA) — Peruvian Indians high in the Andes, Ceyjonese villagers, Japanese rice farmers, and transient construction workers along the St. Lawrence Seaway all are enjoying a common bond these weeks before Christmas. It is their participation in the 15-year-pld Worldwide Bible Reading program, sponsored by the American Bible Society and similar groups in other countries. The program is aimed at having millions of persons read the same Bible passages each day from Thanksgiving to Christmas in a mass act of faith that makes a single Christian community of a large part of the world. The participation of widely- scattered and diverse peoples in such a program is made possible by a unique distribution system employing a dedicated army of 5,000. They are called colporteurs *- Many Time was when people talktd about "everything but the kitchen sink." Nowadays, modern homemakers have learned that "everything" is likely to be in the kitchen sink — th« modern cabinet sink, that is, Modern materials and modern designs have made is possible to turn the once homely sink into an attractive, streamlined cabinet ge which harmonized with other appliances and performs a central role in efficient kitchen operation. Gives Needed Space There's almost always a shortage of storage space in the kitchen and the cabinet sink provides an eminently sensible solution to the problem of creating additional storage facilities. He steel construe, tign not only provides a strong, permanent storage area but also guarantees that maintenance and cleaning will take a minimum of time, >Ietal construction does away with cracks or crevices which might collect dirt ?nd the lasting exterior finish stands up well even after extreme usage. For many women new sinks have a particular appeal because buying a new sink is the biggest single slep one can take to update a kitchen. As a matter of fact, many kitchen remodelers recommend that any step by step remodeling plan should start with a new sink and surrounding cabinets. From this foundation one can build on, adding additional special purpose cabinets and new appliances as time and budget permit. The standardized dimensions of steel sinks and cabinets make such a program particularly feasible. Nor have designers stopped their development work by rawely glamorizing the old , fashioned sink The 2,900-mile.lpng Congo River is known as the "King Dl the African Rivers." Al» though not as long ag the Nile (4,160 miles), the Congo hap the greatest volume of water flowing through it of any Afrl- c»n river. On the Congo end iU tributaries, there are almost 8,000 miles of navigable waterways, many sections of which are unpayable because of rapids and waterfalls. with an exterior of useful cabine space. N#w functions Added New designers are appearing on 'market which add new func- (ions to the sink. One firm has introduced a "servi-center" which includes automatically timed electric outlets for small appliance cookery, a dispenser to supply detergent, and hand lotion, a light for the sink bowl, and a series of easy-to-clean tije-out storage bins Well aware of the usefulness of cabinet sinks and that such new innovations are being made, it's little wonder that the modern housewife would be considerably more than pleased to see one of these automatic electric sinks in her kitchen on Christmas morning, For her, it truly wpuld be a White Christmas. French word identifying porters who carry trays around their necks — and their job is to give away and to sell the scriptures on a door-to-door basis around the world. Some are paid by the American Bible Society or one of its affiliated organizations. Some work part-time, but most perform heir tasks without pay as a labor of devotion and conviction. They arry out their mission in ancient 'etid cities and in remote, harsh areas where poverty is so abap- ute as to be indescribable. The colporteurs represent a relatively modern means of Bible distribution even though the Bible itself has been a guidjng influence over mankind's values and conduct since Christianity 3egan. For it was largely during the past century that the Bible was translated into a sufficient number of languages to make it comprhensible and available to most of the peoples on earth. In the 1,900 year? that the Bible has existed as a book, some part of it has been published in 1,)27 languages and dialects, The entire Bible has been translated into 215 languages. When printing was invented 500 years ago the Bible existed 'in 33 tongues. From that time until Bible societies were organized early in the 1800s, the scriptures were iplated and published in only 71 languages, There remain more than 1,000 languages and dialects in which no part of the Bible has been published — a task e^ual to the one it has taken five centuries to accomplish, As the scriptures are published, it is 'the- colporteurs w h o p u t them into the hands of the people. They go about their work in the face of severs hardship — enmity from hostile govern* ments, persecution from state- auppoi'tecj religious authorities, harassment from people who recog- nise that the Bible is an instrument of liberation. Accident Orphans 3 Duluth Children DULUTH, Minn. <AP) — The death of a Duluth man in an automobile accident orphaned bis three young children Sunday. Donald R. Baribeau, 32, was Injured fatally when his car skidded on a curve, traveled sideways 150 feet, and wrapped around a power pole, Baribeau was survived by three children, Paul, 7; Bonnie Lou, 0, and Barbara Lynn, 20 months. Mrs. Barbibeau died in August 1907. The death of Baribeau raised Minnesota's 1058 traffic toll to 660, compared with 660 during the same period last year, '/a PRICE On a Wield Variety of JEWELRY end GIFTS JANE'S Drapery ft Gift Shop 114 N Mtifl Re.d Tht CUwifitd Ads. 99-1 $9995 Roger't 50-Piect 8'f $29.95 Swedish "Moloyo" Gloff $1.75 , »*y 310 N. Main MARVIN'S OPEN TONITE 'TIL 9 list Always Christmas favorites , , . our very feminine nylon slips to beautfully underscore oil her fashions, Frosted with lace or a-flutter on Christmas day and every day. Nylon slip with lace encrusted hem and bodice. Sizes 32 to 38 in white, 3.98. Petticoat to match (not shown), 2,98 Nylon slip frosted with lace and pleats. Sizes 32 to 48 in white or black, 5.98. Petticoat to match (not shown), 3. 98 man just say "charge it please"

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