Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on January 10, 1973 · Page 9
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January 10, 1973

Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 9

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Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 10, 1973
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Page 9
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Page 9 article text (OCR)

lAfil 11 A KID lAIFIPn as fashion has been getting, this is not the latest WILIS **r*faf frem tnc { ar . ou t boutiques but something traditional from far-away Pacific islands. The ceremonial dagger, left, from New Guinea and the mourning figure, right, used in many island cultures to ward off evil spirits, are among the valuable native artifacts which have turned the jetliner lounges, which feature bars and pianos on other lines, into flying museums on Continental Airlines routes to the Pacific points. A Los Angeles firm, Intergraf, which specializes in introducing art into Everyday life, designed the airborne exhibitions. ART, IT IS CLAIMED, is this "artfully arranged" group of packing crates on display at George Washington University in St. Louis. And thereby, a controversy. One artist whose painting was hung nearby turned it against the wall "in protest against arrogant self-indulgence that passes for art and is lauded as such." ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, WED., JAN. 10, 1973 Page 9 "THE "PAGODA" balancing trick is performed by Wang Kuei-hua of the Peking Acrobatic Troupe, scheduled for U.S. performances. THE MAKING OF A SITAR, the elaborately decorated traditional stringed instrument of India, begins with something very simple. A craftsman begins the process with dried gourd shells, left, which mav have been seasoned for several years Patience and talent are required for the intricate carving, center, which transforms a gourd into a work of art, right, as well as an instrument. |NEA | news visuals (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.) iiiiiil IRON BARS DO NOT A STUDIO MAKE, but some character in the Brooklyn, N.Y., House of Detention apparently doesn't know that. This is Cell Block 3. HIS BUDDHA STATUE in his lap, a South Vietnamese marine takes shelter in a bunker during "weather" near Hue. GULLIVER, what big hands you have. Only it's not Gulliver that a pair of modern Lilliputians have run into, but a giant Mickey Mouse, the newest balloon created for the famed Thanksgiving Day Parade staged annually by Macy's in New York City. The 57-foot-high Mickey is restrained by a net during test flight inflation at Goodyear's Rockmart, Ga., facility where the big storybook balloons are made. "THE GENERALS," these creations by sculptor Enrico Bag in Rome are called, and aside from the medals, just look at those trim lines. Anyone at the 10th Quadriennale Nazlonale d'Arte di Roma at the right time got this interesting view, along with Yugoslav actress Olga Bisera. "DON'T EVER leave me?" Anyway, this tree in a Maywood, N.J. backyard is sticking to the "United, we stand" theory. THE FALL OF THIS ROMAN STATUE resulted when a car went out of control on a hill and knocked it off its pedestal in a parking lot at the Piazza del Popolo. NOT A CASTLE IN SPAIN but the Union Building in Madrid, framed by an abstract figure permanently displayed In the Juan Bravo area.

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