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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 4, 1919, Lethbridge, Alberta hoMadeHcr Rime DRIED APPLET Curious Achievement of Isabel Million, of Tennessee, Wizard of the Newest Sculpture, and How Her Hit Happened. Hiss Isabel Million of Knoxville, Tenn., Barbara arc.a great mapy w.ays of becoming tatUncd witK the result. One Bhe.was cutting "P apples for winter drying she caught up a pieco of partly dried bore a striking suggestion of a' human face. There -were wrinkles marvellously like those she in 'the weather-beaten fiefs'.-, she kncw.'so such as1 an artist might find it exceedingly difficult to indicate even with the of the highest ingenuity. Taking up a sharp knife she helped out the natural sne- ge-tion, completing.the. form of a head to accom- pany the quaint face naturally formed by'the- thrinking of .the of cut apple. The result interested .her very much. It Ws-' shown with delighted approval. There was, in-r deed, kind .of magic in these lineaments ioned by atmospheric action. Alter repeated-ex-' pcrimenU she-became more and more co-operating with'nature in producing the fuces tnd figures. how to preserve these :ame vjfal matter if she Wai ifi give any artistic permanence to the strange, effects.thus .created. At last she hit upon a am not sure as to just what it which she could coat the faces when they had reached the right stage and thus insure their lasting likeness to. the character the had in. mind. Then came, the clotheV Miss.Million''worked .with the unie fidelity to the jiumnn type in .dress- ing the doll-like figures-ana finally attained a quite astonishing in Us effects. First wmethfng like .real Tamo came to this quirt flrl with (he dried apples As yet it was only k Itul fame. Then talk about (fee droll figure] was curled far beyond her city knd staU until the demand to see her work look on a char- acte'r of appreciation end a scope of reputi such as any artist might welcome. Now of the Dried Apple bolls has t wide fame, quite beyond anything ever drannVil' :of that evening at the apple paring. You never c.nlcll. I' When her fame came I he EP-l'iBfacliou she felt was leas an irllst than as af, Interpreter. Al- _ ways it is the mountain people thiil'irclri her' answer is easy: Wrinkles form in that face. So is it with fear and hate. On the other han'd, Quaint Mountaineer .Figures" by'--Mills' Clothes True and 'Wrinkled.Faces Are Most Readily Reproduced.iri Dridd Apples.. happiness and kindness leave.their traces.; The. talc of one's life is told by by lines. "To make my apple people lifelike, all 1 have to do is to lake a fresh piece of apple; just as nature took the fresh young face, and by.ciiltinK- .._... certain lines in the apple by a specially designed.- have acquired knife I have arranged, I count all thcti' lines a tier'time and nature have] had an oppoinnity to vrbrk, and produce an effect that will appear just as an old mnn or woman. Of course.it took pie years to acquire the ability lo cut anil slash the apple'in such a manner that after the apple had dried it would assume the character I in- tended it should. 1 dress ray dolls in keeping .with' their-.cjiiTacicr-a-fuEsy old seamstress or a tyrannical bid. school inarm would naturalljr d As ability .to carve fresh apple-, so that tinic nnj njilurc.wi.il form the wrinkles in ihy apple'ctolls just as accurate- ly and certainly, as these great msrlc the human It. is by no nieans impossible that. you. who.. The Hindu Son and His Mother 'A Tribute of Special Interest on Mothers' Day Is the Horseshoe Superstition Derived from the; Moon? spirits whifn nipposc'd. to fill the air. What By Bhaipendranth Baiu Member of the Council of India IT IS difficult to convey an adequate impression of khe position that the Hindu son holds-in regard to his mother. Is not God himself worshipped BS the great mother? -To the son thu -.mother is of greater consideration than the father, for is.not. Siva the great father Bhown lying .prostrate at the feet of Kali, the mtthcr tpirit of-theiiniv-ersc? On IcaTing home, on-returning after an ab-. sence, 'on festive occasions, it is our custom to go to our ciders, both men and women, hnd pay. vour respects, to'them, not shaking honds as is bur' custom here, hut'bowing our head and laking the dust of their -feet, when they pronounce their benedictions. If there 'arc several persons present, the obeisance is rcn- ifcrcd to them accor'dinfj'to their seniority; but if the mother is there, to her we first of all, v svcri il mcrnucrs'older than the mother may be present. can repay all services, nil kind- nesses, cither by money, or servjce, or love, ,qr mother's debt'you San never re- Those of you who have been to India1 and visilcil Denares, must.-hive'noticed the Icamne the banks o( the Ganges. Benares is Ihe.holiesfcily of the teniplas erect- ed IhireWMo considered as earning great merit, 'for both those who built them' and those in whose to fall, when the. pious builder, remembering his blasphemy, exclaimed: '-'Oh, mother that art in hrnycn, truly 1 am for how can I think of repaying my debt to and the foil of the tcr.lplc but the leaning turrets still preach a.great lussoiv to'devout Hindus who .visit Benares. In India a mother-in-law is not an object of terror; :When a Hindu aon-marries he'does not' set up a separate brings his wife, when she is- old enough to undertake the'responsibilities of rharritd life, to the paternal-roof, where hij mother takes charge of the newly married bride and gradually affiliates her to the life of .her new home. It is worthy of note that a motherless young man' findi it. difficult, lo get: a bride frqnl :n wcti-lp-clo .man is willing to vgive his 'daughter youth who has no mothef.to fake care of the young wife. Of the Hindu wife I dare not speak, for who can sound-the'iieiith of-her love and devotion? Cuslort, .tradition, religion, have 'all combined, to'' make her .Ihe-.cfovyning hlossoni -of Hindu lo sho is not 'merely the wife, she'is the'emblem'ol she is not.only; his'hnlf, but'hcart of hie heart and soul 'of his, she is .more, for :she is'llis' redeemer; weak and erring as man Usually is, the.merits of his'wife assure him, salvation, for she is_ his_.. 1 partner time, and God will not punish' the' the pAiili'v.-bvi bt 'so'that.the good nay not aufTcr.j Origin of .the Bayonet; ;