Today's Art August 1965

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An Artist Magazine distributed by Dixie Art Supplies in 1965

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Today's Art August 1965

  1. 1. todays artAUGUST, 1965IN THIS ISSUE: AMERICAN WATERCOLOR SOCIETYS 98TH ANNUAL-PAGE 5Eclnw. 11, by Burse Miller. First Honorable Mention in American Watercolor Societys 08th Annual 532 POYDRAS STREET NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA 70130 DIXIE ART SUPPLIES, INC. 532 CHARTRES STREET (French Quarter Branch) NEW ORLEANS 16, LOUISIANA
  2. 2. CONTROL No other oil painting media, traditional or modern, give the artist as complete a control of brush and painting knife as do the COPAL PAINTING MEDIA FORMULATIONS re-established by FredericTaubes, author of 24 books on paint technology, recognized the world over as the leading authority in the field. Head Study" by Frederic Taubes. 1964. Traditional alia prima technique. Painting reproduced half size of original. Details are shown actual size. TAUBHS COPAL MEDIUMS are rc-creared from documented 13th-century formulae of copal-based mediums used by the early Flemish masters. These mediums have never been surpassed in regards to permanence, or for adaptability to various techniques. Whether in high impasti or in thinnest gla/.es, paints, condi- tioned by copal media, respond to the bidding of the artists tools with surprising ease; colors attain unusual depth and brilliance, and the stability of the paint film reaches its absolute optimum. You will find the whole story in ;i 30-page interesting and authoritative treatise by Frederic Taubes. Its free . . . from Permanent Pigments . . . ask for it. MEDIUMS and VARNISHES Manufactured by
  3. 3. Never send works to anyExhibition exhibition without first obtaining official prospectus andOpportunities entry forms.Brighton, Mass.: Henri Studio Gall., 1247 Commonwealth Ave. Competitionfor one-man shows ; all artists ; all media.Cape May, N. J.: C. M. County Art Ctr Eastern Ntl Midsummer Exh.Aug. 14-iDCpt. 13; all artists, all media, except collage; fee, prizes, noj u r y . Albert Rinehold, 1050 Washington St.Erie, Pa.: Mercyhurst College 5th A n n u a l Ntl. Exh. of Prints & Drwgs,Nov. 7-30, all artists in U.S., all media except monoprts. J u r y , prizes.Works due Oct. 31. Hubert Haisoch, Art Dept, Mercyhurst College, Erie,Pa. 16501.Essex, Conn.: E. Art Assn Annual Regional Exh., Aug. 21-Sept. 12; allmedia; fee, jury, prizes. Maria Moore, 26 Pratt St.Fort Worth, Tex.: Chapman Gall., 7108-B Weathcrford Hway ; continuousexh., all artists, all media ; fee, j u r y .Grand Hapids, Mich.: Western Mich. Artists Exh., Sept. 19-Oct. 24 ; Mich.artists, oil, aquamedia ; fee, jury, prizes. Grand Rapids Art Mus., 230Fulton St.Los Angeles, Cal.: Calif. Watercol. Soc. 45th Annual, Nov. 10-Dec. 23,Otis Art Inst. Gall. All artists; jury, prizes. Works due Sept. IS. JoWerts, Sec., 1725 Oak Ave., Manhattan Beach, Cal.Manchester, Conn: M. Lion Club 4th Annual Arts & Crafts Festival; allmedia, inch photo. Oct. 29-31. Cash awards. P.O.B. 614.Middlctown, Va.: Wayside Theater & Gall, of Fine Arts, bi-monthly groupshows, all media; fee. jury, prizes. Box 61.Mountainside, N. J.: Watchung Reservation Trailside Art Show, Sun., Sept.19 (rain (late Sept. 26) ; free to all Union County artists & art groups ;outsiders $1.00 ; jury, prizes ; separate sections for adults & teenagers.Mrs. Blanche F. Holland, 8 Middlebury Lane, Cranford, N. J. BAINBRIDGE ILLUSTRATION BOARDSNewton, Mass.: Thelma Bahm Gall., 755 Beacon St. Ptgs, sculp, of prof, ;172 Smooth, 80 Medium, 169 Roughartists wanted for new gallery.New York, N. Y.: Allied Artists of America 52nd A n n u a l , Ntl Academy Try this trio of quality boards. Youll find they meet all theGall., 1083 Fifth Ave., N.Y. 10028, Nov. 4-21 ; receiving Oct. 21 ; all U.s".artists, oils, watercol., sculp. Fee, jury, over §2,000 in prizes : : : 1ark- surface requirements you demand for practically everychcster festival of Art Sept. 9-12 ; Bronx artists, all media ; fee, jury, medium and technique . . . including KromoLite, Fluoro-prizes. Mrs. Evelyn Schwalb, Parkchester Merchants Assn, 366 Madison graphic and DropDot processes.Ave., N.Y. 10017 : : : Lii/oa Duncan Gall., 215 E. S2 St., N.Y. 1002S, allartists ; fee, jury ; winners shown in Paris. Send self-addr. env. for blanks Illustration Boards • Drawing liristols : : : Sumi-E Soc. of Amer. 2nd Exh., Oct., all artists, Japanese ink-mediaFee, Jury, prizes. Work due Aug. 31. Nippon Club, 145 W 57th St., N Y Mounting Boards • Show Card Boards • Mat Boards10022. C H A R L E S T. B A I N B R I D G E S S O N S •<>Oklahoma City, Okla.: O. Art Ctr S.W. Amer. Annual, Sept. 25-Oct. 31. KMartists of Okla., Ark., Colo., Kan.. La., Mo., N.M. & Tex., all pigs &sculp ; fee, jury, prizes. Works due Aug. 18. B. J. Smith, Okla. Art Ctr,3113 Pershing Blvd.Philadelphia, Pa.: Delancey Galleries, competition for one-man and groupshows. 317 So. 20 St., Philadelphia 3.Kidgefleld, Conn.: Ridgebury Congreg. Church Art Show "Gallery 3"Aug. 20, 21, 22.Springfield, Mass.: 9th A n n u a l Eastern States Art Exh., Sept 18-26Museum of Fine Arts, 49 Chestnut St. Artists of Conn., lie.. Mass. N.H.R.I., Vt., N.J., N.Y., Pa. Oils, watercol., sculp. Jury, $3,000 cash awards(51,000 in each class), no fee, no commission. Entries due by Aug. 28. ,oYukon, Okla.: Artists of Okla., 32 Galleries, Year-round exh., no fee-artists residing in Okla. Headntrs: Henson Gall., 446 Main.CurrentEventsBaltimore, Md.: Walters Art Gall.. The Dead Sea Scrolls lent l.y theHashemite Kingdom of the J o r d a n , Aug. 25-Sept. 19.Birmingham, Ala.: B. Mus. of Art. Robert R Gibson one-man show t h r uAug. 25.Brooklyn, N. Y.: B. Mus., The Art of Islam & The I n d i a n E a s t : G a l l , ofNew World Indian C u l t u r e : other exhibitions.Chicago, 111.: Art Inst. of C., Art of Israel thru Aug. 2 2 ; Stuart DavisExh., t h r u AUK. 29 ; newly opened Gall, of Oriental Art.Cleveland, O.: C. Mus. of Art. Years of Ferment: Birth of 20th-C. Art.thru Aug. 2 2 ; Gallery 26: Color. Light & Space, thru Aug. Library ArtGall., Contemp. Prts thru Aug. 20. Ka.ra.mu House Gall., Flowers in Artthru Sept. 28. Lakewood Civic Art Gall., Nature in Art thru AUK. ir>.Shows open mid-Aim.: Ars Medica : Visual Shapes & Space; Dolls. Puppets& Shadows.Los Angeles, Cal.: L.A. C o u n t y Mus.. 7,000 Years of I r a n i a n Art. Aug.20-Sept. 30.Miami Beach. Fla.: M. Mus. of Modern Art, Amer. & foreign exh.Minneapolis, M i n n . : Walker Art Ctr, 12 Chicago Painters thru Aug. 29. (Continued on page 14)TODAYS AUT, Vol. 13, No. 8. Copyright© 1965 by Syndicate Magazines, Inc.25 W. 45th Street, New York. N. Y. 10036. LT 1-8840. Published monthly. Advertising rates upon request. Printed in United States. Anthony Lord, Editor; Ralph Fabri, Associate Editor. J ADVERTISED PRICES IN THIS PUBLICATION ARE SLIGHTLY HIGHER IN CANADA & WEST OF ROCKY MTS. IN U.S.A.
  4. 4. M 1 .f • t> ii ^ i^ sMr s% V StSv ftwhe had to do it this way then ... but now he counts on Crescent! Yes, For The Finest Colored Drawing Board You Can Buy, Count On Crescent ! Crescent colored drawing board comes in 20 marvelous shades, ranging from sparkling Palm Beach White to ebony Raven Black! All respond beautifully to watercolor, tempera, casein, dry brush, pastel, charcoal, even pen and ink. Ideal for special presentations; dramatic effects; design use; or ready background. Just Stop in the Store for Your Free Samples ADVERTISED PRICES IN THIS PUBLICATION ARE SLIGHTLY H I G H E R IN C A N A D A & WEST OF ROCKY MTS. IN U.S.A
  5. 5. AMERICANWATERCOLORSOCIETYS98TH ANNUALIhotOfiraphs Courtcxy AmericanWatercolor Society, N.Y.C.T HE Syndicate Magazines "Medal of Merit," an attractive 2^/2" medal offered by the Publishers of thisMagazine, was awarded in the 98th An-nual Exhibition of the American Water-color Society to Lily Saportas, for herwatercolor Cascais, an unusual view ofthis picturesque place on the rocky coastof Portugal. (The name is pronouncedkas-kaysh.) The scene shows houses built to fit thenatural rock formations, a group of sail-boats at anchor and a few women on asmall sandy beach at the base of the rocks.Although fully realistic, the pattern ofrocks and structures has an almost cubisteffect with strong color contrasts. Details Syndicate Magazines Medal of Merit Awardare done in calligraphic lines, eitherpainted or scratched out. Lily Saportas has an almost uniquebackground. Her father, Charles StewartCarstairs, was connected with the inter-nationally known M. Knoedler & Co. ;.Galleries of New York, Paris, London,and she spent a good deal of her lifeabroad. Her youngest brother was an *excellent portrait painter; her brother,Carroll, founded the noted Carstairs Gal-leries on S7th Street and also wrote poetryafter having been badly wounded a weekbefore the armistice that ended World CASCAIS, by Lily Saportas. winner ofWar I. the Syndicate Magazines Medal of Merit. The most outstanding feature of this She studied at the Art Students League watercolor is its steplike composition of rocks and man-made structures, in sharpwith Howard Trafton and Mario Cooper. contrast to the small sailboats in the dis-She is a member of the League, the Amer- tance and the tiny figures on the sandy beach.ican Watercolor Society, the EnglishSpeaking Union and a Fellow of the Royal
  6. 6. Red Hook Board-Up, The Hunter, Recipient of the Emily Loweby Mae H. Bertoni by Charles K. Kinghan, Award was Gondolas,(William Esty Purchase Prize). received Rudolf Lesch Purchase Prize. by Oprden M. Pleissner.Society of Arts. She has exhibited at the Lily Saportas has thus been involved tury, American watercolorists began toNational Arts Club, Allied Artists of with heroes as well as cuisine, art dealers work with a great deal of water runningAmerica, A.W.S., Watercolor U.S.A., and as well as creative art. We are glad she all over the paper, seldom going beyondother big shows. She has a son and a received the Magazines Medal of Honor. a sketchy stage. In England, the birth-daughter by her first husband, the late This Medal is awarded by the regular place of watercolor, the small size andAdmiral John H. Towers, U.S.N. Avia- Prize Jury of the Society, with absolutely rather delicate appearance are still charac-tion. She is proud of her five grand- no strings attached. teristic of the medium. In the Unitedchildren. The American Watercolor Society, old- States, however, watercolor has been Among her prized possessions is a Cer- est of its kind in the U.S.A., held its tightened into fully finished paintings.tificate of Commendation dated February 98th Annual at the National Academy, Many of our aquarellists work in casein,18, 1946, for outstanding voluntary 1083 5th Ave., New York City, com- tempera, gouache, polymer and mixedservices contributing to the welfare of the fortably, and in the majority of cases media on large sheets of paper, in stylesU.S. Navy in the Third Naval District. pleasantly, filling the walls of a dozen and colors that vie with oil paintings inThe "welfare" happened to be cooking galleries with 397 works in aqueous power and the variety of subject matter.(with the help of another woman) for media. 98 years ago and even early in Although the A.W.S. has a generallylarge groups of hungry men of the Navy. this century, "watercolor" meant a draw- traditional atmosphere, without the ex-Her second husband, Martin Saportas, was ing on a small sheet of paper carefully perimental, often flashy pieces encoun-a Lieutenant Commander in the Am- colored with transparent washes. Such tered in other major exhibitions, the 98thphibian Force and was wounded when paintings were actually called "watercolor Annual contained quite a number of col-his ship was attacked by a Kamikaze drawings". lages and abstract or semi-abstract items.near Okinawa. In the first quarter of the 20th cen- Obviously, the Jury of Selection, whichWall,by WilliamThompson, Salmagundi Club Awardwas priven went to Daniel Greenethe William for Otto.Church OsbornMemorialAward.
  7. 7. .^Fred Leach received theA.W.S. Nonmembers Awardfor Fishermen.had to view a record-breaking 1,400entries from all over the U. S., was open-minded enough to accept nontraditionalworks of real merit. The A.W.S. Gold Medal of Honor wentto Youth with Oxen by William A.Smith, the Silver Medal to Lighted Cityby Eileen Monaghan. $300 prizes wereawarded to Ogden M. Pleissner, John C.Pellew, Chen Chi; $200 awards to ClausHoie, John Gannam (posthumously),Sergei Bongart, Morris Gluckman, DongKingman; awards of from $175 to $100were given to Rex Brandt, Philip Jamison,William Thompson, Art Riley, Phil Dike,Caesar A. Cirigliano, Maurice Logan, DidiDeglin, Glenn MacNutt, Daniel Greene,Avery Johnson, W. Emerton Heitland,Fred Leach. Didi Deglin received the Reinhold (Continued on page 13) Award for The Harbiiiff Guatemalan Church Ruins, by Avery Johnson (Winsor & Newton Award). , -. Lighted City, by E ileen Monaghan (A.W.S. Silver Medal and $400).
  8. 8. STILL LIFE subjects. Try to simplifyevery item into geometric shapes before THE ART OF DRAWINGgoing into details. This seemingly com-plicated subject can be broken downinto the cylinder, the sphere, and manyminor components. Once the broadgeneral parts have been established youcan then look for the rhythm and di-rection of line, as with the leaves. by Stuart Hilton Illustration* Courtesy The Grumbacher Library, N.Y.C. LTHOUGH certain styles of modern art, especially ab- A stract-expressionism, do not seem to demand any knowl- edge of drawing, most artists, modern as well as tradi- tional, must know how to draw. Drawing is still the founda- tion of all the fine arts. Some artists start their paintings without making a regular outline drawing; this simply means that they draw with paint and brush, instead of with char- coal or pencil. Experienced artists can do this, especially in oil painting or polymer where changes and corrections are easy to make. A watercolorist almost always makes a light pencil layout before he starts to paint in order to avoid hard- to-correct mistakes. Drawing can be done in pencil, charcoal, crayon, pen-and- ink, feltbrush and fine-pointed brushes. It can be left as a sketch or it can be carried to the highest level of artistry. The more you draw, the greater your skill in painting will be. It is helpful for the student to simplify what he sees into moreTHK overall subject teikes onone basic shape, while withinthat you can look for additionalshapes and the relationship toone another.
  9. 9. FAMOUS WEBER 5 FIXATIFS & VARNISHES In SPRAY CANS BLUE LABEL F I X A T I F For mat finish on pastel, charcoal, pencil work. May be worked over. SPHINX RETOUCHING VARNISHor less geometric shapes, such as circles, ellipses, triangles, For retouching oil paint- ings while in progress andsquares. for temporary protection. It is easier to draw a head if you first establish its general SYNVAR VARNISHoutlines: oval, round, pearshaped. Even a complex human Waterclear, synthetic resin coating for artwork. Easilyfigure can be reduced to such simple forms. Once you have removed with mild solvents.these, it is not too difficult to add realistic details. Every UNIVAR VARNISHflower and fruit can also be seen as a geometric object. When Heavier bodied, permanentyou draw and whatever you draw, you are compelled to ob- p r o t e c t i v e film for art, hobby and craft work.serve lines, shapes, directions. DAMAR VARNISH The new series of books in The Grumbacher Library, pub- Durable, clear, high glosslished by M. Grumbacher, manufacturers of artists supplies, for finished p a i n t i n g s . Removable with ordinarycontains one on The Art of Drawing. The 10J/2 by 12%-inch solvents.book has 52 pages packed with illustrations in diverse drawingmedia, in many techniques. Trees, flowers, landscapes, per- 16 oz. $1.75 6oz. $1.00spective, human heads, figures, hands, feet, eyes, mammals,birds are shown; materials and tools are listed and explainedwith good captions. The price of the book is $1.00 in theU. S., $1.25 in foreign countries. Weber Has Enjoyed the Confidence of Fine Artist Painters Since 1853 for better retouching, airbrushing and wasb drawing— v ^ PERMO WHITE The whitest reproducing white ever! Opaque and permanent .. .mixes and flows easy and smooth...never crumbles or yellows . . . covers flat on the slickest surfaces... perfect for retouching. Try PERMO WHITE! Also warm and cool P E R M O GRAYS and A B O V E : Heads, faces are always interesting. They are much PERMO BLACK. easier to draw if you learn how to sketch them in general forms, rather than starting with eyes, nose, etc. Cartooning In tubes—40<i (white only) sometimes helps you understand how the different forms and planes lit into one another. Small jars—65^ Medium jars—$1.10 Large jars $1.80 AT LEFT: Make studies of your friends and family. Observe 1 /i oz. squeeze bottle how the neck joins the ball of the head, how the side of the Non-chip thinner—85C head becomes a flat area to form a plane with the jaw. The ear joins the head at the back of the jaw at the juncture of the neck and head. Lines drawn around the ball of the head at the eyebrow and at the bottom of the nose in whatever an pie the head tips should give you the top to bottom position of the ear. In full face the top of the ear is on a line with the eye- .-" brows and the bottom on a line with the bottom of the nose. Manufactured from the original PERMO formulas F. WEBER CO.
  10. 10. Advertisement cure c o u g h s , colds, headaches, tooth- ART AS A aches, rheumatism, neuralgia, gout, sci- atica, lumbago, sore throat, asthma, cuts, TEACHER cramps, all chest troubles, scorpion and any other insect bites and all infectious OF MORALS diseases. Besides several factories for his medicines, Mr. Aw also owned a bank in Shanghai and published a dozen news- by Ralph Fabri papers in various cities and states in Asia. From his fabulous income, he contributed Photographs by the Author vast sums of money to carefully selected charities and established two Tiger Balm Gardens,—one in Singapore, one in Hong w E have three main concepts of art. First, ART FOR ARTS SAKE, when Kong. Both open to the public, free, every day. The Hong Kong Garden is dominatedFinding the Secret the artist creates something for no other reason but to give visual satisfaction. by a six-storied white Pagoda as tall as a sixteen-story building in New York. It Second, ILLUSTRATIVE ART, rangingof the Smoothest from simple illustrations in childrens is not a true pagoda, inasmuch as it does not contain any relic of the Buddha, but books to exquisite ones in De Luxe edi- it is a striking landmark of Hong Kong,Transparent tions of Classic literature. This popular visible from very far. The eight-acre- form of art also includes Genre, the de- park on a steep hillside is imaginativelyWater Color piction of some everyday story, and Social Realism, often used in socio-economic laid out with winding paths and narrow stairways leading up and down in a most p r o p a g a n d a . Third, COMMERCIAL intricate manner, among natural rocks Throughout his career in creating new ART, a huge field embracing every type and artificial concrete grottoes, beautiful- of art the purpose of which is to adver- ly trimmed trees. As you walk around,and finer artists colors, Ramon Shiva was tise goods or to promote business. you bump into weird sculptured scenesalways willing to experiment with new ideas We forget that the first purpose of art in every nook and corner. Indeed, theand new substances that might help create was religious. Primitive fertility figures, entire Garden is like a colossal Spookypurer color and better application. magnificent statues of deities, the religious House in an Amusement Park or like the woodcuts of the Chinese and, later, the famed Wax Museum of Mme Toussaud, An example was his search for a better Christian works of art were all in the with ONE tremendous difference: Themedium for Shiva Transparent Water Colors. service of moral concepts. One of the often nightmarish sculpture-groups hereRamon Shiva worked with hundreds of largest and most interesting enterprises are created with the sole, noble intention for the promotion of religious ideas in of teaching you good morals. This is notformulas in an attempt to impart optimum modern times is the T I G E R BALM a place where you are expected to screamsmoothness and maximum color values to the GARDEN in the British Crown Colony or giggle at the sight of ghosts and devilsShiva Water Colors. One important chem- of Hong Kong. and where your nerves are jarred by un-ical group whose properties can help im- Mr. Aw Boon Haw built this phantas- earthly sounds. Tiger Balm Garden showsprove the consistency of water solutions, is magoric place in 1935, at great expense. you the reward you may expect for goodthe sugar compounds. In analyzing their pos- "The Tiger Balm King", as Mr. Aw was deeds and the dire consequences of evil called, made a fortune with his patent actions.sibilities, he conducted a thorough series of medicine, Tiger Balm, which is said to According to Buddhist beliefs, thereexperiments with honey from various flowers, In the honey from the flowers of thetupelo tree, he found an ideal smoothing andstabilizing agent. Tupelo honey, he dis-covered, permits the greatest range of at-tenuation, from the lightest wash to the full-bodied color, and helps water color retain itsbrilliancy after drying. And thats why, though Tupelo honey is themost expensive source of dextrose we havefound, it is an ingredient in Shiva Trans-parent Water Colors. It is one reason watercolorists find the most perfect expression ofthe color values they want in Shiva Trans-parent Water Colors. It is a typical example AMONG beautifully trimmed trees, charming struc- SCULPTURED SCENES in the S-acreof the never-ending Shiva research to get tures, the vividly colored sculpture-groups that park depict the Chief Executioners and would seem weird, frightening or shocking to most the Ten Courts of Hell of the Buddhistthe most perfect ingredients—for this and Westerners, help Chinese parents to show children faith. They also represent miraculous the severe punishment for evil, the reward for stories of famous personages.for every Shiva Artists Color. good deeds.10 ADVERTISED PRICES IN THIS PUBLICATION ARE SLIGHTLY HIGHER IN CANADA & WEST OF ROCKY MTS. IN U.S.A
  11. 11. are Ten Courts in Hell, each of themwith its own Judge, and there are fero-cious executioners. After death, a person It took Shiva research to find this secret;goes to the First Court. If he is without One obscure and little-understood dextroseguilt (a great rarity), the Judge turns that makes possible the years-ahead Shivahim back into a human being immediate- Transparent Water Color vehicle. Thanksly. If he is guilty, he is sent to the Second to this unique substance Shiva WaterCourt and receives the proper punish- Colors now carry much the greatest pig-ment. As soon as that punishment is ment concentration of all brands.completed, the person moves on to the This vehicle gives you unsurpassed qualities of permanency,Third Court and so forth. The Judge of brilliance and chemical stability. Your paintings will havethe Tenth Court examines all the records color values as true after drying as when you applied them.and decides what the person is to be in Washings can be made to infinity with never a hard edge.the next life: beast, fish, snake or un-happy man. You can return to this earth It took the same leadership in color chemistry to develop the many new Shiva water-color pigments. They put a richer,as a happy human being only if you were broader spectrum on your palette. All 50 of these colors (andgood in your previous existence. the two Shiva blacks and the white) are intermixable, perfectly The sculptured, realistically painted compatible, free from bleeding or staining.groups in Tiger Balm Garden present theThree Executioners and all the Ten Courts Give your water colors the "sweeter touch" of Shivas superior pigments and vehicle. Ask your art-materials dealer for Shivaof Hell, with scenes that leave no doubt water colors today.in the mind of any Buddhist that a lackof filial piety, the selling of fake medi- cines, scorn for the poor and flattery of the rich, murder, the slaying of domestic SHIVA TRANSPARENT WATER COLORS animals, corruption in public office, pros- titution, treachery, l y i n g a n d o t h e r Shiva Artists Colors crimes lead to awful reprisals. Monu-mental groups represent famous histori- cal-mythological events, miracles, such as the story of LUK TSO, a true Buddhist, who refused to eat and drink for twenty- four years, yet continued to live. As a reward, his body has never decayed and SWEET he became a Buddha after his death. An- other lifelike statue shows LAM JACK CHU, Governor of K w a n t u n g and SECRET! Kwangsi. Ever since the beginning of the The Worlds Finest Honey 17th century, some unscrupulous English merchants had been s m u g g l i n g large quantities of opium into China, thus mentally and physically destroying mil- lions of Chinese. Governor Lam Jack Chu confiscated the entire opium supply and burnt it. This was the cause of the AT LEFT is a portion of Tiper Halm Garden in HOIIK Konp:- It is dominated by a (i- storied pagoda, as hip;h as a 16-story building in Ameri- ca. The Garden was established by Aw Boon H a w , who made a for- tune with Tijrer Balm, a p a t e n t medicine said to c u r e m a n y ill- nesses. ADVERTISED PRICES IN THIS PUBLICATION ARE SLIGHTLY HIGHER IN CANADA & WEST OF ROCKY MTS. IN U.S.A 11
  12. 12. d<; TRANSPARENTH» COLOR2oGB 3^ re *-Hpo " • E n ^ O ^ c s O O 3- °- «• S o. . >o 1 n H 3" si> . T ^13 "" K re o -So * 3 =. 3 / o 3 - O O "- • H~> ^y,> - ? !-> S" 5 n a o k. • 2 ,- ^ JT K. B S ~ s ,. c p :!• p- -». n ? °- S a, o n •-• o 3 ts 2. 5 .g2g£^Kffi°£: 0-3 - ^ S * c o -• „ 3 3 „ 2 , r^ " 3 „ ,• & £ .. 2, s- S ,5 c "£. 3 en r V n 13 re o 3-0-3 D- re *- Ss.PoS^ssiagtsSs"^g s & s w g g f Z l s T - sg ^ O —i gi _ C ere C- " — ~ T •s.i o g. y_ -J ^1 I/) 3 HH a 02 l - ( 8 9 ^ 5 . s S S - S S - g - § l . | l a g. ^B f f «> C - l ? |<! | 3 i - 8 g S , . f (D ? S O. f — ID i 3 CD w o re 3 X a « » n ^ S 2 » S £ I 2. Si 8 G" S S^CD-; Sg&^f^^S^^: P- r^ 3 C > 0 X O „ ° o _ 3- i-J ™ CL: — re o 3 S.SW! a S^° 2 ^^S&S^|ra5- T! » jr. ^ " S » -S. S ~ E c w o _ o - < B „ O < ^c"^~ren33 -: IX re 2-x - S "•< S ^ 5 re 2 K ?p t S S = S. 3 ». re 3 5 - 3 ^ - 3 : z ^M ! g ^ 2 r - g^- 3 rt r-t ,_. m p ^ o ,& 2 Ro S S ^ . M 3 P >X o ^ a -. 3 e o > S «. ? « 3 3 ! z: 2a l^^a U CD £ ts3 y — 3 ^ f ^^s ^s ^ C . /^ gM W ^ o S s " ^ ^ CD a . s p Q (-•• i-" SS^.q 3 0 S= " O r e ^U n S o d- D 15.« .- 3 i" • P 5 § S- 5 •l£3S«2<i?£ir!S»SS O re — > fc= •|!p|spfl H • s5 & " M* ^* < ^-^ § 3 >o "2 N . B K 3. X 3 2 rt ^ ^ o en 3 3 ^, -. S- "• 5 SM ! (t) > S- !. £ S X ;=A-^gc0JS"-"2s=J23;c" 5 f* O! • - ^ S - 3 i - ji^st-pS^E.S- S o 2 3 § s S j ? ^ SP | 3 ^ 3 CD O 2: § s? d in •» "> C..?^ O E. -r o > 33 g pq^ s 6 <« CD b;.rr r- g - ° S- S " -^ B 3 " S ^ 2 g c 2 s > « > ; t - " S S S . 52 CD 3 p- ^ S- " s liG^i^iiilj.^ O ^«S®2soHs «H.?-^ p . a " ? l 5 - K I S.S 3.p ;- g |^,3 F* Pi 2 ^P c c6 S, - 0 Z S • & tf p r- H 3 s . ^.?g- S S - S ^ S - ) ^ CD g O^;. 2. g.£,c;KCfe;=gC)|Hr:;^ ?cccD"33rf?3T3cDCDCD2iS.3 g 2 g < < gg m re o pd fi in m i if! "5-5& 5 ; S ) -v= s >12
  13. 13. factory by the judges. Both Yeffe Kimball and Mr. McBride felt that "there must be more than repeating the traditional ways of painting . . . exploration of new ma- PENTEL, "The Original" terials, experiments in techniques are necessary . . ." "It is the duty of artists and craftsmen, if they are to make any PEN new contributions, to search into these new avenues thoroughly." The judges were most impressed by the talent shown in the weaving entries. Ac- cording to Mr. McBride, "the plain, tabby- HERES AN Fluorescent introductory at of weave Jane of the average crafts exhibi- tion has blossomed into new tactile and "ART-FUL" AID Water Colour6Ho5tub681<tf visual pleasure . . . shapes break away from loom-limited forms." Prize-winners were announced by Dr. IN 7 BRIGHT Delmar M. Kolb, Director of the Museum COLORS! of New Mexico. In the Indian Annual, the Best-of-Show Award went to Ho w e l l (Sonny) Orr, Chickasaw, of Las Vegas, The hard-touch of a ball Nevada; Kevin Red Star of the Indian Institute, and Virgil Jr. Dishta, Zufii, re- pen plus the soft touch ceived Special Awards. William A. Andrews, part-Cherokee from of a liquid marker Las Cruces, N. M., won The School of American Research Award and the Mary Whether its fine a r t , Benjamin Rogers Purchase Prize. The Southwestern Association on Indian Af- commercial art, lettering, fairs Prize went to Richard Servilican, design or architecture, Washo, from Fort Apache, Ariz.; the Mu- seum of N. M. Purchase Prize to George Pentel Signs Pens are the D. Keahbone, Kiowa, from Santa Fe. most versatile tools Honorable Mentions were awarded to Mission Indian Fritz Scholcler; Joan Hill, youve ever used. Use on Creek-Cherokee, and Stanley Connery of any surface, ink dries in- Denver. Additional Citations went, to R. WinsorS Newton Inc C. Gorman, Navajo; Lynn Dage, Las Cruces; Neil Parsons, Blackioot; George stantly, and because the ink is water-soluble, col- C. Keahbone, Kiowa ; Linda Lornahaftewa. Hopi; Earl Biss, Crow; Johnny Smith. ors can easily be toned Eskimo; Josephine Gorospe from Laguua; for graduation of colors. Fred Natachu, Zufii; Alexandra Backlord, Santa Fe; Robert Kie, Laguna; Wiston NOW IN 7 COLORS: Kellesteaw. Zuni and Thomas Seton. Black, Red, Blue, Green, Eskimo. Yellow, Orange & Brown. In the Craftsmens Competition. First Prize in the division of ceramics, enamels and wood was awarded to Elizabeth Col- bert of Corrales. N. M.; Second Prize to John McKinney of La Cienega. In the fabric- division, Helen Wilson of Boulder, Colo., won First Prize; Tom Manhart of Tulsa, Okla., won Second Prize. In the jewelry division. First Prize was given to Ruth Phipps of Tucson; Second to Jo Roper of Montezuma, N. M. A.W.S. 98th PENTEL 4-PACK Annual Black, Red, Blue, Green $2.00 per set (Continued from paye 7) PENTEL 7-PACK Doris White received the Grumbacher Black, Red, Blue, Green, Purchase Prize, Mae H. Bertoni the Wil- Yellow, Orange & Brown $3.50 per set liam Esty Purchase Prize and Charles R,"Instant Lettering" dry transfer letters are printed on a Kinghan the Rudolf Lesch Purchase Prize. In Handy Plastic Pocket Casesspecial transparent plastic carrier sheet. Rubbing over aletter releases it from the carrier sheet and adheres it to The American Artist Medal of Merit went At leading art supply storeswhatever surface you are working on. The result is profes- to Dagmar H. Tnbble; Barse Miller andsional lettering that looks like the finest printing. Letters and the j{|transfer to almost any surface including wood, glass, Donald Teague won Honorable Mentions. NEW YORKmetal, film and leather and are ideal for drawings, layouts, WORLDS FAIRmechanicals, overlays, charts, signs, displays, models, The awards, totaling $ 5 , 3 5 0 cash, be-packages, presentations, etc. "Instant Lettering" sheets sides the medals, were presented at theare available in over 50 different type styles and in sizes Annual Dinner of the Society at New PENTELranging from 8 point to 3 inch display letters. All sheetsare available black and white. Many are also available inred, yellow, blue or gold. "Instant Lettering" offers you Yorks oldest art club, the Silmagundi,over 900 different sheets allowing you to choose just the attended by about 170 artists, prize-right style, size and color for your specific lettering re-quirements. Write for free sample and complete type chart. donors and their spouses.—R. F. THE JAPAN STATIONERY CO. LTD. ADVERTISED P R I C K S IN THIS PUBLICATION ARE SLIGHTLY HIGHER IN CANADA & WEST OF ROCKY MTS. IN U.S.A. 13
  14. 14. Michael Rapuano, President of the American Academy in Rome, has announced the following fellowships awarded to artists for one year beginning October 1, 1965: Peter Devries of Glen Rock, N. J., and Gilbert L. Stone, Brooklyn, N. Y., in painting; Susan V. Smyly, Bloomfield Hills, Mich., Paul R. Suttman, Jr., Florence, Italy, in sculpture; Richard W. Staple- ford, Rome, Italy, in History of Art. The fellowships carry $3,650, in addition to free residence, studio or study, library and other facilities at the Academy in Rome. All the recipients are United States citizens. Mr. Sutt- mans home is Albuquerque, N. M., Mr. Stapleford is from Woodbury, N. J. Do you have an old dried-out pen kicking around in your drawer? Art and Picturephoiie In what is believed to be a "first" for the art world, a paint- ing was unveiled in New York and seen in Washington, D. C., We didnt make it. at the same time. The event was made possible by the Bell Systems new Picturephone service, now linking New York, Chicago and Washington, but soon to be extended all over the country and, no doubt, all over the world. Artist Tom Lovell showed his painting, General Lees Surrender, for representa- tives of the National Geographic Society in New York and General Grant 3rd, grandson of the Famous Civil War gen- eral, who viewed it from the Picturephone calling Center in Washington, D. C. Current Events A Higgins Pengraphic doesnt end up like that. There are several reasons. (Continued- from page 3) One is a technical nib with a N e w a r k , X. J.: N. Mus., Costumes & Textiles of India t h r u A U K . 18 ; Focus on the Classical Scene, Photography & Archaeology, thru Sept. 15 ; needle that cant fall out by accident. The Figure in Ptg & Sculp ; Harunobe-Hiroshige-Hokusai prts thru Sept.; Exh. of the life amonpr the Kskimo. Another is a holder that can be New York, N. Y.: Mctrop. Mus. of Art, 3 Centuries of Amer. P t K : Prt " completely taken apart for fast, Exh. in honor of Sticglit?., thru Oct. 17 ; Italian Drwgs from Janos Scholz Coll., thru Sept. 12 ; Ancient Peruvian Ceramics from Nathan Cum- simple, thorough cleaning. mings Coll., European Drwgs in Blumenthal Patio, etc. ::: Mus. Modern Art, 65 Years of Modern Architecture; Masuo Ikcda Prts, thru Sept. G ; Another is nib selection. There Giacometti, sculp., ptgs, drwgs, thru Oct. 10; Glamour Portraits, thru Sept. 19; Yves Tanguy 25 Drwgs, AUK- 10-Sept. 19 ::: Gall. Modern Art, are 120 nibs that fit the Pengraphic. The Twenties Revisited, thru Sept. G : :: Amer. Academy of Aria & Letters, Exh. of works by newly elected members & award-winners, thru Cost? A modest $3.00 for the Aug. 29 ::: Ar. Y. State Pavilion, Worlda Fair, The City : Places & People ::: Whitncif Mus. Amer. Art, Young America: 1965, thru AUK- 2J ::: Gufj- holder and anywhere from $1.49 f/enheim Mus., 100 Masterpieces of modern art from Thannbauser Coll- to $3.95 for the Higgins nibs. thru Sept. 15 : :: Mus. Early A-mcr. Folk Arts, Jacob Maentel—A Folk Art Whodunit & Turning in the Wind, thru Aug. 29 ::: Jewish Mus., Jewish Ask for the Higgins line of nibs, Community of Williamsbur}*, photos by Irving I. Her/.berg, thru Sept. 12 ::: Childrens Art Gall., shows by talented youngsters. inks, and cleaners. Theyll help keep Notre Dame, Ind.: Univ. of N. D. Art Gall., perm. Coll. thru Sept 19. the Pengraphic from ever kicking Oklahoma City, Okla.: O. Art Ctr, various exh. & services. Omaha, Neb.: Joslyn Art Mus., The Dead Sea Scrolls (Smithsonian around in your drawer. Higgins Ink Travel Show), thru Aug. 8. Co., Inc., 271 Ninth St., Bklyn 15, N.Y. Oroiio, Me.: Univ. of Me. C e n t e n n i a l Year, Summer Arts Festival: W i l l i a m Muir Memorial Sculp. ; Grisha Dot/.enko, Barse Miller, watered.; Henry R u t k i n Collages, etc., thru Aug. Philadelphia, Pa.: P. Mus. of Art, Work of young peoples art classes; The Artists of "Itf Life", thru Aug. ::: /. Art Alliance, P. Watercolor Club Exh. thru Aug. 13; "Flowers" group exh. thru Sept. 15; Artifacts of the Americas before Columbus ; Review of the Season, thru Sept. 17. San Francisco, Cal.: M. H. deYoung Mem. Mus., Glass in Germany from Roman Times to the Present, t h r u Aug. 15. Santa Barbara, Cal.: S. B. Mus. of A r t , Fearing Coll. Pre-Columbian Art thru Aug. Santa Fe, N. M.: Mus. of N. M., Textiles from Java, Bali, Sumatra; Shadow Figures from Thailand ; 1965 Southwestern Craftsmens Exh. ; Amer. Primitive Watercol.; 1965 Fiesta-Biennial Exh., etc., thru Aug. Taos, N. M.: The Idea of Folk Art, touring exh. of Mus. of N. M., thru Aug. 15. Toronto, Ont.: Art Gal. of T., Ptgs & Sculp, f r o m Perm Coll., thru Sept. H.UI.FHBER-CHSTELL-HIGGINS Washington, D. C-: Ntl Gall, of Art, many events and services, Chester e Prize Fellowships Dale Coll. Worcester, Mass.: W. Art Mus., European Photographers thru Sept. 7.14 ADVERTISED PRICES IN THIS PUBLICATION ARE SLIGHTLY HIGHER IN CANADA & WEST OF ROCKY MTS. IN U.S.A
  15. 15. THE BEST ART IS B R WITH RUMBACHER ARTIST MATERIALS 21-15 ACADEMY WATER COLOR SET 15 tubes of color in metal palette box with "lift-out" tray. Brushes included. 4235 RUBENS® B-Brights F-Flats Rubens& extra-selected pure soft whitenir ir llcir llS|Sj;c v, • bristle artists oil color brush. Maroon,is 11 H u u i *hhrffTntltn MCHWHTBACHEH long hardwood handles. Brights and Flats. ..sizes 1 to 12. Size: 2 4 5 | 8 10 12 Price: $.80 1.10 1.40)1.90 2.50|3.10 -*.i 1 i 26-26 285 DESIGNERS «• PRE-TESTED "">. COLOR SET ,. OIL COLOR SET 1 Smooth, fine-textured • 13 tubes of color ( tA opaque water colors in large diameter round • • Brushes, mediums and accessories u JB snap-in pans. Refills i» • 12" x 16" metal ^ available. Aluminum sketch box ^f- "J" x^ palette box. ,» • Strip-palette JIT / $500 $2250 • 321 546 "PAINT YOUR MYSTON™ SPRAY WAY TO FUN" Large 16 oz. can SET MYSTON-The studio fixative with "special properties" Gainsborough oil • non-glossy color set. Contains • crystal clear 12 colors, linseed oil • workable surface for turpentine, brushes, water color palette, and • adapts water repellent Instruction Book. surfaces for water colors $495 • protects $175
  16. 16. FRAMED DIXIE FRAME It! A ND if taste worth with imaginationall by experts be the field of good it is and FRAMING at it should in FRAMED in custom FRAMING. Let us FRAME your treasures—Prints—Sculp- ture—Certificates—Maps. Even your treasured mementos can be mounted and FRAMED— your favorite pipe—fishing fly—a champagne cork from a mo- mentous occasion. Dixies experts can restore your art treasures. Also stock frames and old antique FRAMES and PRINTS. See for yourself—visit us Monday thru Saturday at 532 Poydras Street (between Camp and Magazine Streets). SUPPLIES,™. French Quarter Branch 532 Poydras Street 532 Chartres Street (Between Camp & Magazine Streets) New Orleans, Louisiana New Orleans, Louisiana 525-0543 JAckson 2-5308DIXIE ART SUPPLIES, INC. Bulk Rate532 POYDRAS STREET U. S. POSTAGENEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA 70130 PAI D New Orleans, La. Permit No. 5043

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