Among the corn and bean fields of Lagrange County is a gem, one that’s been part of 21 Country for a very long time.
Fort Wayne’s art museum is always packed with interesting things to see, paintings, art glass, sculpture.
They are among society’s most vulnerable, hospitalized children facing sometimes life threatening illness.
An art museum in one corner of 21 Country is highlighting emerging artists.
This is what many Americans grew up watching on television in the 1960’s: police, fire hoses, police dogs unleashed on unarmed, peaceful civil rights protesters. Men, women and children. But brutality was just part of African American life in the South then. Tens of thousands of businesses refused to serve black people or forced them to use restrooms, hotels and restaurants separate from whites.
They tell us what’s ahead, what to do and where to do it. And where would civilization be without them.
It was the butt of many jokes in the 1950’s and ’60’s when Crest toothpaste rolled out its ‘look mom, no cavities’ commercials, advertising what was actually one of the 20th Century’s greatest leaps forward in public health; the discovery that adding fluoride to toothpaste virtually eliminated cavities.
There is much to see at Artlink’s regional exhibition, paintings, sculpture, photography by gifted artists from seven states.
It’s the little device everybody seems to have their faces buried in these days, even those barely old enough to hold one.
It’s the second fastest growing boutique home craft in the country, only home beer brewing beats it; candle making, mixing and matching aromas, colors, containers.
There’s a new sound serenading traffic in downtown Wabash, Indiana.