The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on May 18, 1997 · Page 46
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 46

Publication:
Location:
Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 18, 1997
Page:
Page 46
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Shown smaller than actual size of approximately 4 1 /. 1 (10.80 cm) in length. Scale 1:43. UN Vtttt that twMrtl tfet cMVttttlM, itfeniil It was the car that quite literally blew away the competition. Leaving the Vette as the uncontested master of the American-made sports car. The 1958 Corvette. One of the hottest production cars of its time. Now it's back! In the form of a precision-engineered 1:43 scale model as torrid as the real thing. Hand-assembled from more than 50 separate parts. Hand-polished. And loaded with details usually found on one-of-a-kind models costing hundreds of dollars. The dual headlights (a first for Corvette), the nine-tooth grille, the stylish wraparound front and rear bumpers, the sporty louvers—18 in all- adorning the hood. The fully appointed interior. Doors that open and close. Full instrumentation. Incredibly detailed undercarriage. Yours for just $29.95. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED If you wish to return any Franklin Mint Precision Models purchase, you may do so within 30 days of your receipt of that purchase for replacement, credit or refund. i IS, 1997. Franklin Mint Precision Models • Franklin Center, PA 19081-0001 Please enter my order for the die-cast replica of the 1958 Corvette. I need SEND NO MONEY NOW. I will be billed a special introductory price of just $29.95* when my model is ready to be shipped. 'MS my sun sues mart S3. lor shipping and handling. SIGNATURE. ALL ORDERS ARE SUBJECT TO ACCEPTANCE MR/MRS/MISS- ADDRESS PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY. -APT.*. CITY/STATE. . ZIP- TELEPHONE *(_ I QHimllt UMftMd hltwl CIK-V Clwro.,1, Bo« lw CORVETTE. Count* tniUmt int) Ctmlu Body D«ii|n iilemjitt gl Ct!l*roli1 Mol* DHIS.W Gtntu! Molbr» Coipo'ltw ind uud unuar k«nu loTlie Fu-nmin ttirt 19385-30023-001 Franklin Mint Precision Models: Simply Mites Ahead. CONTEST Announcing the winners of our Student Fiction Contest G HARLO1TESV1LLE, Va., high school senior Stephanie Taylor is the grand prize winner in USA WEEKEND'S third annual Student Fiction Contest. Taylor receives a $2,000 scholarship for her winning short story, "Sugar Days," about two young teens and the issue of weight — both physical weight and the weight of guilt. It will appear in a July issue of the magazine, capping off our 1997 Summer Fiction Series, featuring original works by best-selling authors like Jonathan Kellerman and Edna Buchanan. Taylor, who reads USA WEEKEND in The Charlottemille Daily Progress, attends St. Anne's-Belfield School and plans to enter the University of Virginia this fall. Her story was selected from among 4,856 submitted by ninth- through 12-graders from across the nation. Final judging was done by Executive Editor Amy Eisman and noted author and poet Ana Castillo, a contributor to the magazine's 1996 Summer Fiction Series. Students drew on both personal experiences and pure fantasy to create an exciting array of stories: In one, a young woman changes her stories as Charlottesville, Va., high school senior Stephanie Taylor, who won the grand prize, says "I absorb everything around me" for inspiration. ; Students! Read short stories by this year's Student Fiction Contest finalists at nwMMhlMLwi in our Teen Values area. And educators, count on USA WEEKEND'S Partners In Education guides online to help your class enter next year. quickly as she does boyfriends. In another, a wisecracking boy trapped on a long ride with his emotionally elusive father is in for a surprise. One story describes a power shift between dad and son during an August footbal game. And in another, a grandmother replays her life with different insight, depending on the mood of the moment. As for "Sugar Days,' Taylor says she began "with the basic image of two middle-school-aged friends, one with an eating disorder. From there I let the characters write the story out themselves. Castillo was impressed with the point of view Taylor chose. Rathe than write in first-person voice, she used an "omniscient narrator, which takes greater skil A good tip for other writers up for a challenge. Q 10 HONORABLE MENTIONS Each of these students receives a $75 gift certificate for books or software. Read their stories now on the Web at www.usaweekend.com. Sponsoring teachers get $50 gift certificates. • Jowph Btoctor, "My Dad Died on an August Morning." Charles E. Jordan Senior High School, Durham, N.C. Teacher: Shane Goodrum. Newspaper: Durham Herald-Sun. • J«My Bradbury, "Road Trip." Bunker Hill (III.) High School. Teacher: Gregory Mason. Newspaper: The Telegraph. • (tody CMpMI, "Freight." Sun Valley High School, Aston, Pa. Teacher: Victoria Magro-Croul. Newspaper: Delaware County Daily Times. • Rebecca Centao, "Tabloid," Walla Walla (Wash.) High School. Teacher: Marcia Tomlin. Newspaper: Walla Walla Union-Bulletin. I • tosstca Qltdla-Krwnw, "Summer Stampede." I Orange High School, Hillsborough, N.C. Teacher: i Betty Eidener. Newspaper: Durham Herald-Sun. \ • JwlJ«d«u, "The Phoenix." St. Mary's i Academy, Englewood, Colo. Teacher: Andrea i Watson. Newspaper: The Denver Post. \ m CM U, "Summer in the Tropics." Camas i (Wash.) High School. Teacher: Linda Kimball. : Newspaper: Vancouver Columbian. I m Ksrri UmwUyn, "A Visit to the Past." ; Hampshire High, Romney, W.Va. Teacher: Debbie j Alderton. Newspaper: The Winchester (Va.) Star. \ • UM Sakai, "Dear Ike." Westridge School for i Girls, Pasadena, Calif. Teacher: Marion Upschutz. i Newspaper: Trie Pasadena Star-News. i • ton irtuctoiii, "Seeking Harry Foster." i Greensburg (Pa.) Salem High School. Teacher: i Donna Walthour. Newspaper: Greensburg : Tribune-Review. USA WEEKEND • Hay IB-IB, 18B7

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free