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HUNTINGTON - If you strolled by the Huntington Junior College on Wednesday afternoon you couldn't miss Paul Douglas Wislotski in his Santa-like beard and his mural. And Lord willing, you will see the self-proclaimed "Christian missionary of Art" on Thursday. Wislotski, who lives in Largo, Fla., is on a mission of art for God, and he has stopped in Huntington for a couple days to let the public make their own 'Art Peace.' Wislotski has traveled to 40 states and visited more than 100 universities across the nation where he parks his painted white van, ผ้าปูที่นอน 3.5 ฟุต ลายการ์ตูน and spreads a fresh bedsheet taut for people of all ages to simply fill with art work created by the community with his trays of oil pastel chalk. "The idea is beautiful and simple and a bedsheet works much better than a canvas," said Wislotski, of his journey in spreading art. Wislotski's van has a few guidelines for his "Art Peaces" such as no writing letters, no signs or symbols, don't make your art too big, all parents must draw along with their children, don't cover up someone else's art, it is OK to add to someone's art, be colorful, have fun and if you have any questions, ask Paul. Wislotski, whose art van has traveled everywhere from UNLV to Portland State, to Southern Miss and Texas Tech, said he wants to give people a creative outlet and an opportunity to think about creativity and brightening up someone else's day since he asks that no community keep the art mural but send it to a community somewhere else that has been hurting or suffering. Wislotski explains on his web site that the suffering could be mother nature related, or a war, car bomb, or the art could even be sent to a member of our armed forces. "I see a lot of distressed spirits out there and I am glad I can try to help balance that out," Wislotski said. "The idea is that you have to send it somewhere and send it especially where there has been suffering and say this is from us. So it is your town reaching out to those who are suffering and I want that idea out there." Wislotski said he in particular he has felt led to go to college towns to bring a message of peace and love with his art peaces that he tries to bring around during mid-terms and finals week when the pressure is especially high. " I love this generation," Wislotski said on his web site.

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He said that China supplied North Korea with most of its oil, while Russia was the largest employer of North Korean forced labour . Chinese foreign ministry spokeswoman Hua Chunying hit back by saying her country was not the "focal point of the conflict". "The various directly involved parties should take responsibility," she told journalists, in remarks clearly aimed at the US and South Korea. "Any attempt to wash their hands of the issue is irresponsible and unhelpful for resolving the issue." She added that sanctions were "not the way to solve the problem" and called for a peaceful solution "through formal diplomatic means". Speaking on a Russian radio station, Russian foreign ministry spokeswoman Maria Zakharova said: "We are demonstrating not only our intolerance towards the illegal launches but also our willingness to settle the situation in the Korean peninsula." "Regrettably, aggressive rhetoric is the only thing coming from Washington," she added. The launch took place from the Sunan district of the capital Pyongyang just before 07:00 local time (22:00 GMT on Thursday), South Korea's military says. Sunan is home to Pyongyang International Airport. Media playback is unsupported on your device Media captionNorth Korea missile triggers Japan warning alarms As with the last test on 29 August , the missile flew over Japan's northern Hokkaido island before splashing down in the Pacific Ocean. There were no immediate reports of damage to aircraft or ships.

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