John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 96

 

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1936 Edition, John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1936 Edition, John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1936 Edition, John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1936 Edition, John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1936 volume:

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'W 1-ra1121:-f.:4c:v?3'J':iP.4 311- -." - fad ' . iii:'fa3f3jF,-:giffiisiii-.inricfql':.j2Qgg?'L,:5ig2,', fl 2 f -' f if-2:1 ?f"5f1P-35W me amid'-Qw:r2.a: .-4'--ir. ,-, i.3f',.255'-.tm.4:w1f,,,,g'-,q..,4f,,. -5 .-..- 7. -1 ,- -V .mlv " ' -'-.,--.Ma-r.-1-1f'I-xW ' -f- DEDICATION To the motion picture industry . . . an artg a pattern of laughter, pathos, drama, mystery, farce, Woven on a giant loomg a mixture of stars, extras, and glaring lights 3 a jumble of grinding cameras, humble workmen, and directors who have made an inspiring past and are striving toward a glorious future . . . do we, the Class of Winter '36, dedicate our Burr. .-. Q E A E L Whfiv Q Q 0 Nc k N FOR THE JOHN BURROUGHS JUNIOR HIGH SCHOCJL By CECIL B. f1eM1I.LE junior High School organizations often provide more specific training in the fields to be pursued by the student after graduation than do his daily lessons, for they promote initiative, self-reliance and the competitive spirit. Not that the daily studies are to be under-estimated in the rounding out of the complete man or woman, for they nourish the intellect just as the daily food nourishes the body, but the school organizations and extra-curriculum activities are to be com- mended for the additional training which they furnish. Frequently they permit a student to practice his lifels calling under supervision, they extend the work of the classroom in a multiplicity of ways and some of the great men of today owe elements of their success to the fact that they took advantage of the opportunities offered them to participate in school organizations and activities. THE JOHN BURROUGHS STUDIO presents THE VVINTER ,36 BURR A GRADUATING CLASS PRODUCTION Editors-in-Chief - Organization Editors A9 Affairs Editors - Literary Editors - Humor Editors - - Girls' Sports Editors Boys' Sports Editors Advertising Manager Produced by - - - Directed by - Screen Play by - - Additional Dialogue Photographed by - Art Directors - - Recorded by - C A S T - - - - Marion Widdicoinbe, Paul Sims Betty Rose Lebell, Paul Simon - 'Tune Friedman, Robert VVeil - - - Jean Holly Rich, Robert Kroll - Alvin Greenwald, Marvin Frankenstein - - - - Jean Smith, Barbara Lee - John Fox, Alfred Cole - ---- Maxine Brill PRODUCTION CREDITS - - - - - - - - john Burroughs - Miss Hughes, Mr. Taylor, Mrs. Haitbrink - - - - - - - - - Burr Art Class - - - Burr English Class - - ----- Mr. Bartlett - Leonore Allen, Eleanor Pound - - - - - - Print Shop 'iw ,f-f.,f""1--"wr, - 1 7P7L'E'f' L-N ' .f-- wa. -,.,...--,F,g,,,,.,.-vf-A-Sir.-aw. 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't'5fE5w4lf:fiQf?f" ii'-Ml'-1'f' 'i ., i V- 1 ' I zv4xWf'4-:' s':9-'Et' 1 G+r'vwf"" - -m.t,1" itwhin' rl 323142-1?'f ,we .s gt. 3-' '+P g. . H N 1 i ' iii'-f'a -"U lf 4-I-- . . SQiT5if?5 ' -i+""f it - ififi-'itgilt ' ff w 1'?2E-f '3tf5'if'f" -Wi?-it? i?Ff7Q'iILfiE51'.- 1 .. ' .aes-r ma' 1,52 31-"fk91" fi -. rt,.f:-avr-f:ff-5m.1fu5.t-'1w.,vt-1'2" 'isfrr:P-,w.v."- - .G-1. . wlrai ani- ip' ff:-i : .diaissfzit .g . 1QI'1,:,"1'.L'f1"5Q-'F"f1.f,",..'i-.'5-34:1 ,-aaa'-Jigs' 'I' ' t- vN,:1.3, .15,vQ.f3., ,a1:,- T .. wig.-' s' " t ' M f ff' t T " sa" " it " .,,,sr5g-fgF-,j:,q-.-pq ,.f'.fyq'5,..vL:3. .,.i,.,,y1.:.-t. . W: U k ' .Y ,,,.,,5A ..',r,:::,.A- ,,. ,.i.. . . ' . "' H, 1 .' Lf r , I. . .AH A STRONG NET By MARION WIDDICOMBE The motion picture of today offers unusual and diversi-- tied entertainment. lt has woven a net around our lives that would be hard to unravel. Perhaps you can better realize its importance by imagining the world without mov- ing pictures. -. One mighty method of communication would be unheard of. Stage and political personalities would be less widely known. People of each and all races would not have the chance of knowing other than their own customs. Styles and pictorial news would have to Fund other ways of . coming before the public. Gorgeous settings and natural T backgrounds would not be used. Historical events COl1l4l not be recorded. To the child the motion picture offers an hour or two of entertainment. The youth finds a place to take his girl for the evening. Mother may go to see her favorite actress, and father enjoys the news. XVhat do you go for? The common idea of the motion picture being solely a place to spend time is decidedly misleading. There is always some main purpose the producer or director is trying to put before the public. In many cases there is an overemphasis on 'thc story. the acting or possibly on luxury or poverty. This is harmful to the average person. Pictures are extremely influential. lnaccuracy of a picture provides a loop- hole where a person not acquainted with the truth might change to follow the untruth. "'When I think of a world without movies I see the peoples of the earth dc- prived of a great educational source and I pity the millions who have found surccasc from care in their flickering twilight," says .lohn gl. Floherty. NTOTTON PICTURES CHANGE MANNIZRS By PAUL sms Little did Edison, Morey and the other inventors of the forerunners of the modern motion picture equipment realize that their first "flickies" were to develop into the sixth largest industry in the United States. Probably the germ of the present- day Umoviesi' was the zeotrope invented in 1333 known as the "VVheel of Lifef' which in a hallow drum, a series of pictures were placed and revolved. It appeared when whirled to the spectators who looked through a hole in the drum as if an object moved. To every person who observes a present-day motion picture, it will give to his mind an idea, probably a new and different idea which may cause him to change his ways and his manners as to resemble some character of the play. Motion Pictures probably have done more to improve the manners of the people and to educate them generally than all the other channels of education. The great historical plays which were recently displayed to the eyes of the public clear up for many the hazy spots in history. Thus during so short a period as two hours, there has passed before our eyes a panaroma of many years of history. Long before you would see a football stadium in a small town, you would see a motion picture theater. liven "dark- est" Africa is learning of European and American customs through moving pictures. .ln this country the 325,000 peo- ple who are connected with motion pictures, whether a star or an extra have their own big or little part to play which makes the wheels go round in this great and still growing Motion Picture lndustry. ART EDITORS ELEANOR POUND LEANORE ALLEN BURR ART CLASS Qui' .-Xrt editors this year, Eleanor Pound and Leanore Allen, pictured in the window. did their best and well succeeded in explaining to you by their magic hands the life of the' stars and scenes in a studio. The composite pages furnished an oppor- tunity to the Burr artists to put something before the eyes of their public. Seymour Slosburg starred when his magic hands produced the sport cartoons. Ruth Dreusike, Louise Mitchel, and Leanore Allen deserve praise for the pages of comedians, VVill Rogers' Memorial and Backstage respectively. Each and every artist had his chance and there weren't very many "extras.', The Art Class wishes to take this opportunity to thank the studios which were so kind in allowing them to visit the lots and departments. VVhile Dorothy Dodge, Louise Mitchell, Ruth Dreusike, and Miss Hughes were visiting Paramount, scenes from the Crusades were being wrecked. Phoebe Gale and Lorraine Murray also visited Paramount and 20th CenturyMlTox, to make SOIHC fine sketches. The very artistic drawings which have always comprised a great deal of the Burr make-up, are done by the Burr Art class. Miss Hughes is the director of this department at the studio. Leanore Allen, Shirley Bulhnch, Miriam Chaikin, Mary Ann Clyburn, Dorothy Dodge, Ruth Dreusike, Phoebe Gale, Rosemary Goodwin, Audrey Graham, Barbara lflitchcoek, Cynthia Mills, Louise Mitchell, Lorraine Murray, Eleanor Pound, Myrtle Rothbill, Shirlev VVells, Lark Woolley, Ted Payne, Ed Schoenwald, Seymour Slosburg, Tom Graham, and Ardelle Smith furnished the art work this year. l BURR ENGLISH CLASS The buzz and commotion of the "Burr", writers in the script department can he heard all over the studio when the editors burst forth with a brilliant idea for the literary section or a perfectly marvelous title 1' or an editorial. This picture of school life was directed by Mrs. Haitbrink, who has charge of all publications at this studio. Those who work under her are: Lee Anticouni, Mary Kathryn Boddeker, Maxine Brill, Al Cole, Alice Colton. Pat Curry, Beatrice Davis, John Fox, Abraham Thompson, Marvin Frankenstein, June Friedman, .Alvin Greenwald, Selma Hertz, Katsuo Horuichi, Harriet Jacobs, Margie Turner, Mary Schiff, Betty Chapman, Wfilliam Holsberg, Audrey Smolier, Patsy Wfeitzman. Betty Rose Lebell, Geraldine Salsberg, Jean Holly Rich, Paul Simon. Barbara Lee. Mary Elizabeth Varial, Robert Hirsch, Allan Hyman, Edward Vaughn, Lynn Schreiner, Paul Sims, Jean Smith, Freda Reich. Nancy Vlfhite. Robert Kroll, Milton XN'illner, Hal Kern and Marion Vlfiddicombe. BURR PRINT SHOP One of our sets here at the Jolm Burroughs Studio consists of a lot devoted entirely to the printing of the Burr Script. The director of this group is Mr. Taylor. well known to you as the instructor of print shop, The many years that Mr. Taylor has worked for our studio will go down in the history of John Burroughs. VVork on the newspaper of the lot takes a great part ol' the week and then must be made all of the little programs and paper matter in between. The Burroughs studio is the only one that prints their own script, the only one of the studios that doesn't send out all the necessary printing that must be done. Mr. Taylor worked for the Los Angeles Examiner before our lot hired him and we have had him as our producing manager for the past ten years. Now for a Word about those under our manager. The A9 class consists of the following: Jack Hartemeier, Robert Kenney, Dick Levitt. Daniel Apple, Richard Brown, Marvin Grusburg, Harold Glasman. Harry Hodges, Donald Bruce, Jack Donnell, Fred Eklund, John Frier, Edwin Lewin, Roger Miller, Sidney Noodleman, Alan Reynolds, Harold Savinar, and Richard Frary, who work fourth period of every day in the last ten weeks to get the manuscript out. the hrst ten weeks being used by the Burr scenarists to compose the matter to be printed. Besides the A9 class who work on the Burr, all other classes under Mr. Taylor have a chance to help with the routine work. PICTURES MOLD PERSONALITIES S lf the many avenues of vicarious living offered today, in' tion pictures serve as one of the finest. 'lo be alzle to MOTION PICTURES .lust as the invention oi gun powder in the middle ages 1'C11,iC1'CLl the armored knight obsolete and mad: a.l men equal in battle, so the develop- ment of the motion picture industry in the twentieth c.3111ury has I,1'OLlg.1t the common man into his own ln the w.,r.tl of eranza. Until the begin.iif.g of this century only those who lived in large cities, and could a1i'or.l to pay high prices for seats, had an opportunity to enjoy the theatre. Now even the smailest hamlet, or the remotest mountain camp may have its picture theatre where really good progiuctions are shown. Frequently the peop.e in the smaller towns know more about the screen notables of Hollywood than does the average dwel- l.r .xx the city. Motton pictures tan become a sfg- ni'i.an ta tor in the building of democraiy, but shogill not be pemittcd to result in regiineatation. Ronltlu' A-X. 'llHOMPES'IJN. pct ourselves into the place of another pzrson, whether in real life, in a book, or in a picture, and thus to view other experiences than those ollierecl by our ovvn more limited everyday lives, is a powerful help in molding our personalities. Today we recognize that our thoughts and wishes play an important part in the kiiid of persons we actually become. ln our choice of motion pictures we have spen- did opportunity to cultivate those thoughts and reach toward those deslres which we hope to bring about in ourselves. Pictures may serve as a wonderful means of personal growth and inspiration for all of us, young and olil. MAnnAioz'i' L. SMITH. MOVIES GIVE INFORMATION I think the movies are a great force for good or evil 3 depending on character and quality. Partly as a result of movies of high quality, people wear more becoming clothes, have better manners, decorate their homes more artistically, have a better knowledge of the world in general, and are better acquainted with personalities of political and business importance. In my opinion, people become more and more desirous of seeing good movies, and as a result, movies of poor quality Will tend to disappear. WALTER L. NoURsE. JOHN BURROUGHS JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACUI TY rlll1fY1UfLO11, Robert A., Principal Smith. Margaret L., Girls' Vice-Principal Nourse, Walter L., Boys' Vice-Principal Bailie. James G. Baller, Theresa Baumgaertner, Margaret Beaumont, Dorothy Dean Berg, Helen Lucille Brown, Elizabeth M. Bruckman. Clara L. Butler, J. M. Cameron, Una B. Catren, Robert C. Corley, Philip J. Cunning, Jessie Dalland, Augustine Daniel, June G. Donnelly, Elizabeth Douglas, Clinton W. Ebbets, Mary Scott Egbert, Ada Elizabeth Erhart, Marie M, Gibson, AnnaBel1e Gray, Amy Ragle Haitbrink, Winifred N. Halverson, Effie A. Higbee, Grace Howell, Mary D. Hughes, Daisy M. Hummel, Edna D. Huntsman, Emily R. Hurst, Florence Louise Jones, Arthur Alyn Kern, Adda N. King, Esther F. Knowlton, Clifford Hale Kramer, Bertha Cheek Lewis, Walter Wood Lucy, Anna L. Ludvvick, Ethel Gage MeCrory, Muriel G. OFFICE STAFF Mi ham. Chester R. Milar, Louise P. Mil er. Eileen C, Mills, Leone Mott, Edna Robb Munscher. Katherine M. Nelson, Alice Shaffner Palmstrom, Florence M. Perry, Rosa Biehl Pickett, Olive D. Kundel Pope, Bessie M. Reppy, Vera M. Rineheart, Mary G. Robertson, Eileen Robinxon. M. Ercline Rogers. Eleanor J. Ross, Esther W. B. Sargent Catherine A. Schweickert Gertrude Neely Scott. Neile D. Shinn, Katherine B. Smith, Keith Snyder, Harriet A. Sorsby, VVilliam Ashley Spivey, Fern Conner Spring, Carl C. Swarthout, Geo. H. Taylor, Floyd H. Ulrey, Dorothy L. Uphoff, Mary Alice Vance, John Douglas Walker, Helen Warder, Evelyn N. Warner, Marylois VVarren, Vera Glendolyn Webb, Hugh P. Webster, M. Beatrice Wilding, Alexander, Jr. Young, Bernice Glllettei Freda M., Bauermeister, Lucille, Fredericks, Rose Marie Secret?-TY Text Book Clerk Student Body Clerk FUIICITQH, Nelle C., Woodford, Elizabeth, Mr. Matson, Credit Clerk Attendance Clerk Chief Custodian Rosenauer, Virginia, Chase, Everette M., Mr. Mills, SUDPIY Clerk Library Clerk Engineer ...zv-:c-'2f4,m1. Q., f. ,L,-4: -3.3-y.',1:.,'rfs,fQy2-wah -. I ., N.,-wa' 3i'fLflWN5iQQQ1'15ii'3"l3iJli3fBTST5'-fl T15-Wai.-QS4--flwifwn ' . - vp. I ' .1 ,. .--'. ..r:',1,', 5--,g' f , -if-1:-' .wg L,-'.--w-,5-gl: A ,-,,,' ,- - j " - I an 4 -'- f ' ' f ra' .-11-' 7'U'1'M'nz' f-""'1'- 'a"-'W' E ":'2fff- 2,57-f '-Mm" 'T'4.'i'f1i7ki'Tf.V-Vic'-.5": nv A.. 1 4, T7 1 . X. .' ,. ' 41- ' . 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I I - r" " gli-Ll W::.Qrl,gl'..-.- fliitr ' ..,.:..,',g - .ag-p-Q 3-35.---g,gH.-. 2 ..rJ1.f f34:x:1T.i:fr?.fP.fe2 I ORGANIZATION BRINGS SUCCESS By BETTY RosB LBBBLL I Organization is necessary to any successful enterprise, whether it be in business or in school. We have no more striking example of efficient organization that the great motion picture industry. Continued demands of the people for more dramatic and spectacular pictures have forced the moving picture world to extraordinary efforts, which have been highly successful only because of proper organization. As the producer must have his executive staff, consist- ing of directors and their assistants, so a school must have its principals and faculty. The production of a picture is dependent upon the help of the research and costume departments, likewise the offices and library are necessary to a school. Without the full assistance of the minor de- partments of the industry, the major departments would be useless. In the same sense are the organizations of the public schools dependent upon the aid of each and every organization. In the following pages we have endeavored to give representations of some of the many departments which enter into the making up of this mighty organization. In dedicating this section of the Burr to the Motion Picture Industry, we feel that we have selected an outstanding example of truly rnodern successful organization. OUR ORGANIZATIONS By PAUL s1MoN , In this section of the Burr we have tried to show you the importance of these organizations by comparing them with those of a motion picture studio. What would a studio and its productions be like if it were not for their police force to prevent people from running and upsetting things and from entering sets where the making of a picture is in progress? Our Senior Safety Board has the same functioning here at John Burroughs. Is music not essential for accompaniment and interludes in a picture. Our orchestras act in the same capacity in our assembly programs. Librarians are important to every studio for they must take care of the great library that every studio has. Our librarians and library helpers do the' same in our john Burroughs Studio. What would you think of an evening's entertainment at a theatre if a news-reel was not included on the bill. . Organization in school life is the fundamental basis of all school interest and activity. In fact, it is the very heart interest of the student himself in his scholastic work. Under this head are many fine groups including the Board of Control, Girls' League, Boys' Council, Senior Safety Board, Orchestras, Glee Clubs, Hospitality Club, Office Helpers, Civics Club, and others. Each of these splendid organizations can be thanked for their unselfiish service and most satisfactory results. These groups give our pupils opportunities for leadership and their many functions benefit the school greatly. . l A. If'I v ' Z .A.' Q 2-gg i.. -" W V ,.,,: :.', Q . ,:... Arzzi "" t if x C T iss aa. t . -V f'-: 1:-Q A in i NOW, AS THE TERM ENDS.. . ',A' L It is with my deepest regret that I say good-bye Q5 '. N , to John Burroughs Student Body and Faculty. The fp . ' ffyfi '.Ae past three years have seemed only too short, but fl' -' E539 they have been the happiest years of 1ny life. I have formed many lasting friendships that I shall always cherish. I shall always remember the faculty for their splendid help. I shall always remember the great honor which was bestowed upon me by the students of John Bur- roughs. I only hope I have proven myself worthy of this high office. And now as we look into the future we wonder what will happen. I trust that each of us will merit success and happiness. It is with my deepest appreciation and thanks that I express my feeling toward you. Everyone has cooperated and shown line spirit this term and 1' only hope that you carry on just like you have in the past. This term has been pretty hard on everyone and it is impossible to put into words what your line spirit and cooperation has meant to me. Now as the term comes to an end. I sorrowfully say good-bye to John Burroughs, taking with me happy memories of which I shall never forget. JEAN MONTGOMERY, S Student Body President. THE Bo'ARD"ioiFl Dl1REcToRs h By'MILTON WIL-LNER Just,-as the Boardof Directors decide the policies of the large Movie Companies, the Board of Control decides the rules and regulations of the John Burroughs lot. This board is chosen each term in a hotly contested election. l' he Student Body President is assisted by the Presidents of the Boys' Council and the Girls' League, also by a secretary. The Senior Board Leaders are Commis- sioner and Boys' and Girls' Safety Captains. Each grade is represented by one boy and girl. It IS the duty of these representatives to keep their grades informed of the important decisions passed by the board. This term Miss Reppy and Mr. Webb, as sponsors, and Jean Montgomery as Student Body President, heads the Board. BOARD OF CONTROL BOARD OF DIRECTORS NANCY HARRIS GIRLS' LEAGUE CABINET THE PRODUCING MUST GO ON... The production is over! VVhich means that I must take my leave of the Girls' League set on location at John Burroughs. The picture has been a success. Now the new director must start her production which will. no doubt, take its place among the leading pictures of Summer '36. Leaving this location means I must go to another. Yet while I am away on the set at high school, I will often think of the assistant director, Mary Katherine Bod- deker, and the script girl, Connie Kivari, who have been a great help toward the success of the picture. Also of the owner of the studio and the stockholders to whom we have looked for advice. Of the cameramen who patiently carried out the work that was to be done and the extra girls who really played the most important part, because it was for them the production was made. My closing message is : The producing must go on. Always your friend, NANCY JANE HARRIS, President of Girls' League. THE GIRLS, COUNCIL By CONSTANCE KIVARI The Council is really the hostess of the school and as such, We strive to be cour- teous, helpful, and friendly to all the girls in our school. One of the chief aims of the Council is to promote friendship. It is our desire that the friendships may not be confined to the girls of john Burroughs, but will reach out and will foster a feeling of friendship and good will throughout the world. N E W L O C A T I O N By MARY KATHRYN BODDEKER Soon we go on location, the scenery will be changed, new directors will great us, and the show goes on. To serve is a privilege, not a burden. My memories of J. B. days will always be most happy. MARY KATHRYN BODDEKER NANCY HARRIS CONSTANCE KIVARI GIRLS' LEAGUE MERIT BOARD GIRLS' LEAGUE COMMITTEES By BEATRICE DAVIS The Girls' League, one of the major organizations at John Burroughs Studios, is divided into various departments, each of which is headed by prominent members on the lot. The VVelfare Department is divided into many committees which are taken care of by the most prominent members of the studio. Every year at Christmas time a drive is sponsored to collect all sorts of clothing and toys in order to aid less fortunate people. Some untouched articles left from the box lunches on the lot are donated to the men of the Midnight Mission. In their spare time many people con- tribute their share to the needle work guild by making necessary articles for the less fortunate. The Usher Committee is another branch of the studio police force, Whose duty is to see that law and order are kept throughout the meetings. Their silent assistants aid the citizenship department in having choice people only on the lot. A group of well known directors are directing the friendship department who send new and interesting data to other parts of the world where, in return, we like- wise receive their latest material. The meetings of studio executives, co-workers and new members are arranged by the social department. There are many committees which furnish, during the brief period of rest, entertainment for the members on the lots. Invitations, place cards, posters and other necessities for social events are taken care by the art and music committee. An assistant director supervises the casting department, who selects talent for the next scene. This is the program committee. The Safety Committee, or studio police force, consists of agents willing to render their services towards keeping the lots from being littered, and to see that the players eat in their own respective places. All notices or questions and answers in the daily bulletin or the paper, pertaining to the Girls' League, are conducted by the Bulletin and Question Box Committee. GIRLS' LEAGUE COUNCIL '-nuns-7m-ffl 1lsnlf s'1'1a'-is-s 1vw' -swgpnw'--u.,..'f- ..,, .-av-aw. SENIOR ORCHESTRA ORCHESTRAL DEPT T JUNIOR ORCHESTRA ORCHESTRAL DEPT. l THRIFT COMMITTEE FINANCE DEPT. . I i SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB CHORUS GIRLS 4 JUNIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB CHORUS GIRLS . ..,e.VQy , ...,:5',. ,m - , 1 ,1Q1, - ,N-1 ..:. E .- ,:,. .V ? 523 .m f w '- 1:s:1:.1 ,:-: ... :: ,.:-1 I n-: :F 1 .. Refs - . I ' -'I "" ' 5 5 3,39 3, u v '-AA . vm: .1 , 1 f Q 'fgvy 9 I sh gg lw'lf,,S.3m z ' Q N 'UV 1 Q Q ' M YS 111 2 4 1, . .Q ,EX ,.. . 1- .U ,X Q 'Q 11.13, W is 2131 2. :Q ?21 - . ff . 'f - . 1. . IZ. . 1. . J 3 ' 5:1 L-.,..,..-..1...... ,,,. , .,..Q.. ..,.. , ,,.4 I I' 1-.1:::p:::-Q.-.1e:-151--:..1:3-f:::-Q-2-' .M Q - U 2. ,gi Q-' - V- , V .. ,. 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Q J 1 ' 'K "" ' " ' 'M " .:.. ,,- " ' " 2 .I-f.,..ff. .. -' .-: , ' 1 1-va: li , I., - - 3 , .1 f 1- - , - . 1 WX - " '1 .-'il :i w 1: 1: ' 1-1, -. slwcvfg Q1-: 51 5525-" ' wi 132' .. W -' f 'f - ' 'I .-A ' X 11' we in - uw , ' X' "Q . '- 52 W- ww - 1:-swa1."11: . '12 11152 6 11 fx:-X .1 - -4 v ' ,. 1 .. 1 ' 11 -' 1. ' y I BOYS GLEE CLUB MENS CHORUS DISCUSSION CLUB RESEARCH DEPT. CIVICS CLUB LEGAL ADVISORS CLEAN YARDS COMMITTEE INSPECTORS LIBRARY HELPERS HOMEROOM 241, 1007 BURR SUBSCRIPTIONS IIOMEROOM 143, 100W BURR SUBSCRIPTIONS 71 1 . F . I, .f . .fflf-fp ff' ',1'3,5e57'f5?iif, fifql- ' Q, - i .'ff,15'jL 1 . . ,- r :K 1 f :rf-L'-"tri-. 'L -+ J gljjgi-t" - 1 ., .. A ,, .1-P'-t1::3s?v3.R,v?Q:s 2117? 501544'i:1gZif:G1ftr:mw:-. ,wa . . 5 .. 115 I 1'-.1 .aff9'1"--'tffwif-wi.:.fr -T-if-MQ-mf :zest-''Vw-'45w.ml1.:'z2ie'i'4-f'-'NSG' - I - I A .z F . ai' 1- -- .g+',..i:-.v-i . t'V2,f':411g:.i'-4-tu: nts . - I- H . 'fi L11 , 4 .-,f . - . f. 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B JEAN HOLLY RICH X VVith the ushering in of the twentieth century, a new industry was born, whi' h has grown in the space of a few short years, until today it ranks sixth among the great businesses of the world, third among those of the United States. and first in the entertainment of millions of people living in our country and abroad. This industry has brought more fame to the little suburb of Hollywood in a scant thirty years than any other huge metropolis coulzl win after functioning for over a century. Hollywood is better know to the average foreigner than almost every other city in the United States combined. for to him, the mere name spells all the glamor and glitter that surrounds the production of motion pictures. Beginning with the making of Hickering one-reel melodramas and slap stick comedies in out of the way barns and ramshackle buildings, the movie industry has grown until today, its studios cover hundreds of acres of ground, its equipment con- sists of the most ingenious scientific devices that man has yet been able to invent, and it employs thousands of people, paying some a more enormous salary than could be earned in any other business. The art of making motion pictures has so' risen in the estimation of the world, that today, the University of Southern California offers a course in cinematography, which teaches the students who are interested in carving their careers in the movie industry, the science that goes into the filming of good moving, talking, and colored pictures. I - There is certainly no organization on earth that gives as much enjoyment to the multitude of people, or can claim the widespread interest and enthusiasm which is manifested for the cinema and its actors and actresses. Motion pictures can truly be heralded as the eyes of the twentieth century! lf""'g MOTION PICTURES.. .BURR By ROBERT KROLL , , , In the following pages of this section we have tI'1CCl.t0 Pfeseflt to You In Pflm, the enchantment, the thrills, the interesting facts, and mformatlon Of the IHOUOH picture industry. We have endeavored to transplant the g cinema from Hollywood to the pages of this publication. Many trips to the studios were made, many important per- sonages interviewed, and much information was obtained from speakers, books and magazines, so that this subject might be presented accurately. The information on the motion picture industry was procured by the Burr English class by way of diligent re- search and reading, from which they gained much knowl- edge that was not known to them before. The class agrees with the writer that there was not one moment wasted working on this great subject, the motion picture industry, and we sincerely hope that it meets with your approval. ZANE GREY IN Hts sTUDv LITERATURE IN MOTION PICTURES U By ZANE GREY It 15 always a great satisfaction to me to see young people interested in writing. In this fast moving age when it is difhcult to even a college-educated youth to Find a means of expressing his or her individuality in some manner of work which will lead to possible achievement, there is still much room for new authors, and this applies particularly in the case of motion pictures. The motion picture has made tremendous strides in the past few years, and is today one of the greatest mediums for the education and development of the peoples of the world. I have not mentioned the incalculable and tremendous entertainment value of motion pictures which is what makes them possible. For many years, the author and writer has received little attention from motion picture producers. He has been "kicked around" and generally abused and considered just one of the many unimportant cogs in a very big machineryg but today the writer must be recognized. In other words, the story is the thing. Motion picture writing is a highly specialized profession, but its mechanics may be mastered. Understanding of the formula and design of a good screen play does not necessarily mean the creation of one. The author must still have background, point of view, experience I The training and hard work necessary to make a success- novelist, columnist, short story writer, playwright, reporter, or any other kind of writer is all fuel on the hre of future motion picture authors. Motion pictures can go but little farther without the development of new per- sonalities and "new blood," so to speak, in the persons of authors and writers. VV hat better place to hnd them than in the ranks of the youth of America. T I-I A N K Y O U Zane Grey was kind enough to write the foreword for our Literary Section when he was leaving for Australia. Mr. Grey has won world recognition from the millions who read his books of the thrilling west. Thoroughly acquainted with western history, he began to write novels dealing with the people of that country. His books number over thirty, and his short stories are many more. Thrilling love, wild rides and desperate chances, all hold the interest of the reader. The world bows to Zane Grey. MGTIUN Pl.C'l'URli BALANCE By MARY KATHRYN BODDEKRR Perhaps we should not try to discover the single purpose of motion pictures. Perhaps there are many purposes as varied as life itselt. The important fact about motion pictures is that like life. they should be proportioned properly. Not all serious- ness, not all gaiety. A proper balance should be sought. I Some motion pictures provide that balance within themselves, lhey combine . I I l'l'Zl0'CClX' with comedy. and lifrhtness with seriousness. Other pictures hold cons1stent I5 7 - . - U . . . . I I to just a single theme. If something light and gay IS being presented, the Splllf 15 5 . kept throughout the picture. lf the picture has a tragic theme, a serious tone is maintained .-Xre the pictures you are seeing well balanced? Or does the light over balance the heavy? If your taste runs only to comedy. then your IUOUGI1 picture dlet is not as it should be. 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" V' A " '- - .-f".-Q... iii l':1:.V'-"L ' 'ini -' N 2 '.i-:-Mx' ' 'Qizt t Hz. . - " 1 -'f:'Lz-:-5- .5jfi:h.f Tigfifi 0 1 f M, 3-if - l HQ 3 af '11 lflflzen a plane takes off and rise.: into the air, few of us eau quite Iielierfe our eyes, and as we look. a .vlzirver gaesllllrozzglz us. The death of lflfill Rogers came upon us so suddenly we were dis- mayed. M70 can not ml-derstand it. H owever, the motion picture 'world has mysteries of its own, and one af these is that IfVi!l Kagerx can move and speak again before us. H is humor always ear- ried a helpful philosophy and, per- haps, the last pietzwes he made have a great 111-e.s'.s'a-qc for all of us. 137 9 1935 E :,M.kP.i.,ii,5y"- - -w L . Vw. - LU ....-:tg.t- J 1.Ni'z'r4 H EL 0 .. "xv . '-fl' ffvifi , .-.ii Q '- . ny.. A Q. H ,f ,,,.. , 5 - - .. . trim 5,1 .yir 1 -3- T H E B E L 0 V E D VV I l. L R Q G E R S ,fig -its f -gffiiftliwft -, J fi' By MARY KATHRYN BODDEKER Z 921- -1' '.gijif'5 Every family in the United States has lost a friend. " ' 'Q VV ill Rogers, kindly philosopher who never met a man he didn't like, was one of the greatest persons the world has ever known. He has gone. leaving a memory that will never be forgotten. The nation grieves at its loss of so wonderful a man. Never can there be anyone who can fill the empty place VX-'ill Rogers has left in the hearts of the people. We, of the United States were proud to have a man who was the best known and most loved person in the world. He has gone, but his thoughts, his words and his deeds will live and be remembered forever. Will Rogers was a man of honor, courage, kindness, generosity, and above all, valuable to the world. He was pure minded, a clean thinker, and one who brought much simple beauty and wormth into the hearts of mankind. He has left this world. but his spirit will remain in the minds of everyone who knew him. No greater tribute could be paid than to say, "Goodbye NVill, you were regular . . . all the way." f . , - -- f 1 ,- if .-.-,ms-.s,..,.- .s --, -..pf4,-:--:ga was-:' ' gym 4' : 1 . : . .T'14'a'M,1L'4't"F.'f- 1 -"'1:.'--'5 l"'1'- -'ji :fl 1 f?l:-f- 1" " . 'Vi' f .r---f ' 1 - .11 We - . 'v2j:,r55,g-," ' ' fi - Af:-:egg - -- diff: vi, - LN- I-.-, JI, I-gr -1 ,, Q ,. ,-w 5- - ffm J ff ,aint 4 f -'it' 'H " abil M 1 diff flf f., K . ,. -, flu- ' in 554 'gin 41 ,tfvg 'kg 19? .Q gal 'B' fu Ar, 1 9 . L ' Qijlz. .a - ,- 4 H' ' : 1'i . fi? 9 'fait "N i- 1 ,., .-s A t' . --4' " ' Z VM 4:21 -.i .-- . . ll, - 'f -- 1 f fr:-Q. ii A- MIM 'QU' u" -:mo ijfif ' fiz 'sin '13 "" H I"-2 'P - - P. " -iff R' , . -41,1 '45 I .wb ' My V -2.17 -ff : 15935512 -- " f' iff' "' ' 4 if in Z,.-,1Z,xr-.- - :rw ,J ,J --,tf1..Qgg?EifQ'5- ' rn' A 5- ,4'f-- -N, af'!.j.-. '- :,.., A I ilv. 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E- ' . '-'W - .- ii' . .' Ui'-'sf'-' Q 1' +1 . ' y - . , ., ' " 'S'if-no ' 5 MARY FLEANOR SCHIFF V. P... , A X 5 .WI , Qs' 13.15 l5,',:A Ti' -. -139' ff' .V , -l , 5 .- , guild-"5 'w,.f - I 'Twas the night of a 7 Z? my .Q '- 52 ,5 . 1 Hollywood Premler, l.. , I . '5 Q The Boulevard was . .- - ' 'e' f- -. W - - . gl- 1 ,- f nnffl- LF: , :I Llned with cars ' -, ?f.fr,H-,l nfl' 'gl ' Crowds of 'people were .. . . - . :. " .. '- -'I .1 . ' V- 4 ..,,.iw.",X' ,. - - :.! : p , ,gg VVa1tmg to see and hear, - - -' 'r- lf + ,. w --4 "2 ..5-' ' 1--"':44'2f: - ' ' 1 X .' . 131- ,n-,3 ---1. :Q Some of then' favorlte stars. iz- 1- '-1:H +t'f3f--.'-'f- -wf : I . :K . fa. 1 :J A-5v As.f,:.1' 22' --f .r ..- Azwlfg-11...-X .- .-i, - . W ki: ' ' ' 'E ' " 1 '3--'f.:.'.g - - 1 Q.,-:fi if-.ggi A .2-. n iggnrggzigsl, :Q Glamorous Garbo and Dertrxch, -' f- fn. ff' 1. 2 be - 2 ,Sgifi , ' - - - . I-3,1 ,.'-..,, 'gr,.-, 555 gh ., . - Ahght from a large llmousme, -"ffl .2-1' ,ff W-9-1" ' 35Q3lf33ii5,1 Qa And Harlow in black and . l ' lg:-0 -f.gly1ij..m.,.fgf'.,. -. rfFg4aL'grfg4- X . - - 3. .353 v M1335 15 Wlnte satm, IS truly Q 1 if " up af-Q-...mipgg-.-1 f " - 3 A joy to be Seen. 1-" ' -:L l 511 . gif? f' -4:--I-" i "aF2P-,2.-rf-352-f , 24 2' ' f 1 -fs f f' .il-- . 1- 'Q 3 , . 15.1 . 'E fa .dr , lL The announcer steps up .. sw .. f" - - grizaapsgl ' - ' - ' -gf. 1- . 1 ??1'4+19r:a:ex - " s5"faWZl'l5f3f:. nn the nnnnnpnnne' 5 H 2:11--.132524.-:'r5.-4-.-fl' 1 ' lf And nnnnnncnn tn A ' ' ivit i. :I A., fn-I Rr 1 35 gs-W,-','. was ' j'sfgf'-E,'-12 " ' ' ' I. Q. .. 1,-.IV it. Those llSfCl'11Ilg m, .1 .4 il.4iQ"PLf:.igEZ-gig454:15 ,454 g:.gIj5 ,5?,' -f my -.gn if. That the plcture so fi jimi: - " LYEWQ '71 Anxiously awaited is, '. -- . .- iq 'ra - .52 , jf' x my ' .. gg-.'2p-5'q1fg rr - rl 51: - ifilffrm 35' f5'2i9s5?Qif.1f NOW about fo begm- Q I ' .' 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V -A -,AA f-'VW --A-1.5, wgpg - - AN-V M fgpppg- -A ' :AA-V, 1 A ' A.-14-J,--5 A'iVGAA-3 .A -A V - V--A A '--Aff.. A -,P -A ,A AA -- :fr 9- AAA .A V - A W' P55259 5,5 Aiw-AA -inf' - --'QA1-:fr e '...V-r r - A 'g ff '--if A. 1- A Je Ejfwf- +VfA.:-- gf - Vfg. 55 f2gf,A,,.-A'r?'- 215 ' r ' -ig EA-21'-:Q- Q-A "f fV-.IE-353 V ' 'hifi-. 'L ' Tw-QV- V' -15 : V - is-A Q7 Q.-: ,Q -AA'A':g-if V ,X - A-' 1-V.-ff A-:'- : All -get A: VQA , A. ' ...Vx 519, 5- -35?-3 -LA A..- S.-wx! g A -. ii i ' " 'J-.ilu-5f."V' 2 -1 A' 'if -.13 A - R? 'fu Aff. -239 ' 41 ? S-'A' 15" fx- VV - --fyl A-L-:A 1 L- .Av .5 z rffiaf' BACKSTAGE By P. R. W. QPatsy Weitzmalij I met the other day A friend of mine VV ho worked backstage Of a large theatre. He invited me Backstage sometime. So back I went And everywhere Confusion reigned. So I just stood And watched. ff 5' 1 4' . 1 in-1-M - - V- Jgfflifff .f --s- V r -if g. :if ' - -I-.i5'Zg-TZ ,. 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" .Uh -l -...wi-W V.'. -f9i" '2fi' '-7 .V Efi'-ifzl. t--g- 1, V,:.e, g ,Q .. .-wait Vet .f v 6-nf . I ,'r ' ' The show was on. . gy.-1 -I ,z The audience looked -if 532155153 ggi. fi sSI5fl"' 2 'V - QV -i:?.2f' -gs .s .- .V y .- ,, -.:LVj,.5.-,- J N- , L- . ,JV .V im-N. So strange to me. ff' fn. V ,.-151 .. 5 it ' X",-f 5 tw V- ' 1-1-V5 :V.-..x 1-SH-ke a Sea Of upturned faces. Finally the curtain dropped ix iz' -.2- .4ix,,,,M 'f3..t:'.f, -- - .f-'1 if 1- f .i pg' -'Mm-. And everyone applauded. ' fy Q ,ff 15V',bV.i,..5..g:.,,.,5mai, My VlS1t was over too .37 Mg . V. -1 .- If 4- ---'. 'e1i'waa-.'2 if Yfm home- .. t an you. . 15. .- ' V- " 1 . -. - in Y .- -1" X . , ,fm V- ,R -- -' 43 - JM- . t- fin -'z-4 - iw. - qZ'x55ji',i.? gli -'. P .-fn.-.V ' .warp 4- r U A W. X- ..'- -,nil--Ap Wifi-A-,-YH -3 V1.5 in "v jimi.. .a.pu3g.il V '- -V - I . tin a - -'i.t:,:.'j:f J 4 . 'eifiiz' P'f1'i:: "' ' .J ' 4..-g . nj? 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':--Cv: V':-w .G f'y?A-f---W 25 -11.-EL - av J-a.. .tr.' .V. 4,V.f:,jV.:1 -rss- 'f' , -Q I :ng -- 1' - '- Qs... .-V. --'lgz-I .5 tiff- -gg" ' ' 'Lg -V -' nf'-,X x ,fi-: Ax f " fa? W.. -' -it 4-1 ' WV'-if z tgil-'- iffifk ' iii,-ii W 5-fi' 2 qgif, -. ' . - V v..1-zg.:-- V--vw M LB'-f'u . ..1g, ..',,-.V .nit-' . 1. V- "4-EW' ,Vg c- -' -V -.u--ftr vit ', my za a.".'.-. . VV1'.41:-- EV ' It vi s '-1 59' - -Vi.. V---EJ V .:z.' '- ' ."'-'. E,'lf-"Mir, -4- - f - fl .1 iff "IT f fli?1"f'1 ' 4' 1 ' - -53'.'I...s"31a"tV 'Y E Es:-' 1 2:a V..f.e. I . .f- ag fiwm-M 4. ,.,-iw .9 5. -1 F 1-141.-LW 1 . -V -' g f . V 'J -.A V .-: Sw an ff .' . V - , ., :,-- -----..--:ss 1,:ef,:-'..fI-:VV- V N ' . 3.-,, lu'-.9 x V - . V L .- ig.-4 - 1' -- - u. . vu, I W ifiiftax if Tjkx' JIMMY THE FLOWER By AUDREE SMOLIER He didn't know her personally. But anyway he'd been. Told to deliver her Howers. At her dressing room backstage. And he knocked on The door with the star. On it which was. Opened by a French maid. And she couldn't understand. What he was talking about. And anyway the flower boy. Got exasperated and shoved. The flowers at her. And left the theatre. Hoping never again to come. In contact with a. Maid who spoke But French. I thankee nothing. BOY ' -' ifg.-l . '4 . . - -' '.' . , .XHY A-1 " ' 'i'vE'f,".l'5 Q ' 'Q luiian. 'I "7 .'l?'I'ffI..',j -I .I 5. Ifg-IXI '-ilzfi' 1 ' i l Yr-I 9 ' 'XR','Q'if'f-f1'1 .3 . . .. II . I -I:i!I - -rf .,-..XgXX 'I-lil 'i W- 'X4.X,...f l W: . . ...I. . . . , X .' -'- WIXIK5. 3 " 'vi I II ,I.I. II If T ' .r.' III... " me IIIIIII,: Af.. - ,XIX . iQIIIIM.XII.I I .cl .-X Y. .X"I - X..'.' - I " -I-XX. "' T'l2'..I' M fy" f. wife A .5X., .-II ...w.IIg. -IX.-If 1, I 1 . - XXL-.-mf. 1 I I..,,..f .-- . I . .I .. .I I ,,.. IIIII. .I , .. . I,,..,-IX Im... . .. .,.,XX, ..f. I ,..,XI . IX . .,. ,., II .I I .III ..,:X X, .- " . If. 1.3 II .II, ZX nf, HIS! . VII. .I .- E X '- 5+ f - a'T'f.f- ' -9 - IIII I IIIIIIII III IIIIXIII . ,. 13.235 " t Q :lgigx ' 1 ' 54 X 3 r . Q9 ll L 4 . QA' . ,I ,J I 1 X ,. I. Z . X it ll X H ' l' F X o y. f ...- -X' ' ' ' .Xp H ft- X2-'Fil 1 ' tl , 4: I'X i il hut W it 'L ' ' f ' l X :I x Vu? .f H N S. -.0 .N 1 X X I l I. Q., ..3. : -It H. I X. . X .Q .X .lf - .Xf fi' qyl f .X ' 'fl 1 X , .I XQAIII IX AM QI X I ,1 J. 1... .M .- X - X. al' X f li . , 1 , ,IIX I X- X X i X X I .QI 3. ,. t XX, , - - . Q . -1- 2 X v l AH' 1 7 I ' ' X ll! . . fl. . .g, ,Ln ,X ,,I ,.X thu . .XI X, ,I I ,M Pl ? , .rg X L fl , I , I If II IX7I X X 'I ' .X ., jg.. 'l , ' ll x f ' I 4 1 'al 4 4 ,',, ., 1. Q . 11 . Ia IIII II W II ggi . I, my fl , X .Xl Xu ,ls - I 1 ' I l ll l ll K?1i rm., ,.-. .- .. . .I... f,., . ,. X .1-. Xl M- .- ..II IIIII. V' LIFE IN THE CH QAndree Smolierj Above the chatter And tap of rehearsing feet Could be heard The warning of two Minutes to the chorus. And none of them were Dressed and it looked As if they never would be, Because they seemed always To be tangled up With someone else. Prop boys were. Running to and fro. On the stage. Fixing the proper settings. Electricians focusing. The correct lightings. On the star. Directors shouting orders. But back in the chorus. They still weren't dressed. But anyway they were ORUS . . . . . .. . ra, Dressed in one-minute and a half 1f.XQX'---'sf--1-.KK tg- .. - - .. My ..,I..I-Q..-,grgq-X.X 35.5. And ready to go into their dance. I MII... III. . .I I 2:51 -.II - II And I still don't see .. HOW they did lt vp ' ng-.f . -99.5 -4.5 But I guess that's Just '- '11 J'fl!3F.i- -- - - - III... II . I The life of a chorus girl. T. nj..-43.5 fri: fffflf... .' . Z, W 1. -e,:.-e.-.z-f:.-,:..r.XwX fmt.-..-. . 1-.--1 - I thankee- 1.-Ffv. 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I,--gym.. -.4 591-5.,g III: I III I IIyg:.EAif,s ..I.II..III.I- :..a I4g3..IIII fps. -m ' uf . lfXti ' -s:..X- at-2" X' - . Hi---.-f -.. vvfr- .f :X . -v . -X .4- ,f at , ,hi . - . X - -.Xa tw M - --xX' ,rf-'X Qg,X,2E'-,sf -1, . . - 1-.ng ..-.2-,-.gXw.553-. X ' ff?'?i- In jazfy -955-rXQfsVv 't ' ' X- -'lX21I,w,- - '.,,X.aI X. .r -4'-.-'.f,' rw- XX X ig-.-, -- 5. . I3X,.- X. QW . . . III, FII. . it ADVENTURES OF A NEVVSREEL CAMERAMAN By JUNE FRIEDMAN "Gosh,', thought Tom Jason. "Not a thing doing since last night. Itls kind of boring sitting around. I wish Lacker would call." "Jason, come here," Lacker shouted at last. "Coming," answered Tom. "just got a call that the old Manchester Hotel on Peach Avenue is on fire. Gather up your camera and Pete, and get down there before the fireys out." Five minutes later, Tom and Pete were at the scene of the fire trying to find which angle to take first. At the end of the consultation, Pete stayed down below while Tom climbed onto the roof of the building next to the destined hotel. From there he got pictures looking down at the fire. All at once he heard cries from below, "VVatch out! The flames are coming across !', Tom knew if he could stand on this roof for at least two minutes 1nore, he would be able to get pictures for Metropolitan that no other newsreel could possibly have. The fire was dangerously near now, and although those two minutes werenit up he imagined they were, for he was in a great hurry to get down and shoot pictures from a different angle. When he reached the ground, after a perilously close shave, he asked Pete to go into the burning building with him. After many protests, Pete finally consented. As they climbed higher within the building, the smoke became thicker and thicker. Finally they reached the floor on which they were to take the pictures. Flames leaped through the ceiling, came out from the walls. People, in a panic, rushed through the halls, sometimes almost knocking over the two cameramen. "lf these people insist on bumping into the camera," said Pete, "we'll have to cut half of the film." "At least," answered Tom, "the part we'll have left, no one else will have, because it seems as though We are the only ones foolish enough to risk our lives this wayfl K'Guess youire right at that, but you act as if we Won't get out of this alive." "If we don't, we'll die knowing we tried, anyhowf' "VVhat a cheerful fellow you are V' said Pete sarcastically. "Say, we had better get out right now. Itis all deserted, and that fire looks as if it is starving for something ll' said Tom. "Look, Tom, if we take pictures of the Hre while we walk down the stairs, itlll be perfectf' "You're right. Come on, let's go." Even so the Hre was almost at their heels when they reached the ground Hoor, the smoke was choking them desperately, and they were truly lucky to get out with their lives. N ewsreel cameramen go through these daring feats every day. Every disaster is covered by one or more so that the public may know what has happened. Does this public appreciate the newsreel cameraman? PUBLICITY MEN By MARVIN FRANKENSTEIN The publicity men are oh! so line, They think and talk, with what a line. If something's fair, its great, gigantic, Something dry they make romantic. A star is made with lines of print, An empty purse could be a mint. The publicity man is the one who could Make this town called Hollywood. .V -'5g'f'f- ...J .5- -- r 'v 'Fix X- Ai5.'.'.'s 5. QA -w I lui 3.1 TQ. 'i - A. 4' 1.-5 , 555- -x-.1--'1'3,g,y':',2.gA ,,1fa:::',-4-' .L . .ff --el-A-this-,-ni. Lex!-lf?-'72-..f,i -135: ff'-fl-Hi-55:'-T1lAe'A'-A:1,- H- -1 - . ,195 'A--50yi!-ya--g-Jfkiff-PQ,-'Q'Isla-,3325-,iii-2'f.X:..xWy:2.-'13, mf-""431-1-AIAQ42-'Q'-f-2?-5g5.i,a',fjAi'iw"jN25522,5'",:'.'i2'5e.1il'N!.U'.?'-527,nt.1:'-gg'Y , N. 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English speaking peoples jwefer lzafvpy endingsj GCl'11lCl-11-S like ltlllld-ffj' 6'l'ld1l1'Z-QS,' while Lotins want logical endings, l107UC'ZlC7' nnfvleasant they lflltly be. Films are often elzcmged for e.1'f1o1't trade with these facts in n-zind. 1 in x - 5-1. Q I J' ,.r.'?ysf::nt"1 15 1 I V- A 'iff-' AVS' "few il9fJ12iQL5fa1- 1 . ta it ' -,XLHM '. ,, , , N .n,.,, . .-2. -i, . '--1 ::'v.2f2S'."ta34isis: ,-ff ,..- as-.,. s, . .. , . ?'ffi,w,f 1-lar?-aww wiphrk . f ,a W . a ,, ,, fi-Fiiqik' V '4-Q-:E-:-Eff 4 . I '- ,Q-L, --, 4 lj--3, ,, ' ,.--i7"4s'b'4,j,fz',:,f5g'-:'g,g?4'ry, y,,i,' . -' if 1v.'iI',?gQ1 ,A 1 ,figfig3-,sy-Q,-Q',.'ejgf-gf.-,'.fr,fmgf,g,gf1..i,' gi- Tjfl-Wil ,S Q-f Q .lp j :'.-:fy 'Fi 'ffiflj' ., Y . " ff V"i7'w"' i 'V ff' " ' , ' Q. fm' ., ., , X . .. 'A ' ' ' flat ' i ' ii',"'F4?f-H f ' -"' ' 1- ' ' A ' - f f 1 ' if ii:-,ii ' 1' . -ws.-53:2 1, ,, -f , " i. -Ju X A 1 Q , , ,.- 55 f AJ f jf ,:.g'f.,j: , f ' 1" 'T - fi ' 5 f ' ' i .if-ff if 1 l " ' ' - L ' ' 214,-'M'-'f'-M1.'4---. f , A .552-MQ"-J 2' if A' - , 3 'X I I: I - Qi ' H 'f it ,f. .,. L? By JEAN HOLLY RICH The artists who create the chic and startling costumes for the cinema stars have one of the most difficult jobs in the motion picture industry. Not only must they be versitile in sketching and designing, but it is necessary that they also combine the talents of prophets and magicians, as the costumes for a picture have to be ready about nine months before the film is shown. So that the styles will not be hopelessly out of date by that time, the designer must be able to forcast the trend of fashions months ahead, and the ability to do this requires nothing short of genius. XV ith the ushering in of technicolor, a new problem is added to their worries, for it takes a great amount of skill to choose colors for the costumes that will not only combine perfectly with each other and suit the star's personality, but will harmonize well with all the sets on which they are worn. When a picture is being put into production, the script is divided into sections, and the number of costumes needed is checked. The script is then sent to the designer, who studies it carefully and makes his sketches, oftentimes creating his designs to fit a special background, such as a sweep of a stairway, a garden arbor, or some other impressive setting. This is one of the reasons an ordinary woman could not possibly expect to copy for her own use the exaggerated and extreme gowns which are worn by her favorites on the screen. Next, shoppers are sent to buy the materials for the costumes, and in this, great care is taken to choose fabrics of the colors and textures that photograph the best. In the picture "Romeo and Juliet," Adrian was so anxious to have every detail his- torically correct that, after a futile search all over America and Europe to find fabrics that would be nearly exact replicas of those worn during the period in which the story was laid, he had them especially woven for him by experts right in the studio. ,-j2jj5g,f5aX VVhen the materials have been approved by the director and producer, the designer makes a perfect form lining of the star, so that she will not have to stand for numerous fittings, and a copy of the costume out of cheaper fabrics. Not until all these steps have been taken is the designer ready to work on the real creation, but when it is finally completed, whether simple or elaborate, it is a masterpiece, perfect in every detail, a gown which enhances all the beauties of the star, brings out her personality to the fullest ex- tent, and covers up any defect in her supposedly per- fect figure. Few people not connected with the motion pic- ture industry can realize the money, time, and pains that go into the designing of costumes, which are only seen on the screen for a few brief minutes. In mak- ing the famous feather creation worn by Marlene -- ,',,w,k,g , ..,, af RJ ' .- bf! , ,. ..t.. .- Qi -,EQ 4212,-.3 1 A. "v '. I ,f - as,e.,.,?. 1" ., Us L M .F A fini ff ax gg? 'H+ f , 'fr Q,-gg- Q.. , It 'gffef it-:f , 21511. i --Z' -155,4 74. is-,,,,gsi1 V -, 7i '.3Tifl" ' . A -- it 'L 1 ' ' .fs Efqfiif' if:-. Q gf Fztf' .. Air Q-1, ,F I' at 4 x ' ff 5' Til: ti 'A .g pe we-: , Q t EW 'K -' ,442 . .. mg 'i X f 4 x -x -.3 , 1 1 ps. f ,Q W , . at X ff Alf .Q A gx , E X v uf' M 'J 1' 'X -I 3 xgvf ff 1- A ,ag ' 'QS i r ff' ' js, x ' ,L QU x if' 7 , I I x 1 he , hd, 1 J 1s Q, ,if f., t it .1 fm- ff-4 -. 2 ,- at--,' -' ,QT wwf? 4 i if l i ya: ,, - -1:-Q -if 'sg' - Q K ,-EW' ' ' f 0:3 xp.. -sql. .: 170' -' MIN' ' fix V- 1 if 'X " 'bf-'Iwi " ' 3213- ."i f' -,S-.',1: ara f -' .1-Q ,ag , -zz., 1.-an J,-z :ep s.3a-,,- vs: f.-sf L arf: re- ' f P fik- Ig- i - , . 13.3 ,-1-'f ' -fs U ' 'MA vig " us --2 . 4-Q' - f- ,,. -' 1, J 3.-:1-ef:,:: 1-' -2. 1. is - -' 1-qs ' g,.L '.f.,1., 5.1-',g,'.w.-J. al-Q Lew-gf.. . -:V-lf! i , vs,-,ff 'fi xr-siif-'1 A 1'-L ' we '. - . Vg-:H:.7,u?Q3f1l2' wx, a' iii? ki' - Tw MW . : 'S Q' 1 3 2--'-qi FW.. U-F , 'fiiii ,s-A 751 32 X ' 5,5 '44 e-Q,1,,?' .V in ' J I5 1 'I D1Ct11Cl1.111 'Shanghai Erfpiessf' Mailene and the designer spent hours 111 trying each feather in various positions to gain the most alluring effects. However, the end fully justified the means, for this gown created a sensation, and started an entirely new epoch in the trend of fashions. Great pain are also taken in the research for historical costumes, and the results have been the gorgeous creations seen in "Cleopatra,,' "DuBarry," "Cardinal Riche- lieuf, "Scarlet Empress," "Naughty Mariettaf' "Anna Karenina," "Crusades," ff 37 Ro111eo and Juliet, and many others. After gazing at these lovely gowns, which only real artists could design, our hats are certainly off to those men and women who .,.. . ,K I u In create the dazzling raiment of the stars. l A . tl., . 1 4 1' of un? 1 xt W1 A AND PQWDER 'i4'2?15f."' Eli ,:':?3'i, i'J',iiih. ,. f GREASE P INT 5 11 rl vi. ,ff ' By JEAN HOLLY RICH lt' 2 W ' 3 VZ. L, . ,'i2A lm,v'l,y'i' A 'll . ' 1' ' 3- flil-fgf:fj., In every studio 1n the glittering film capitol Ji 'V "IS-Cf, effigy, ' , ,,s of Hollywood, are found the clever make-up I., V '- A artists whose duty it 1S to make a hundred mil- "" '-ffgj, ju-,A-,.1 , g5gi'xx lion women green with envy every time they see 5 t n., flEl'f?f'gi their favorite stars on the screen. . mhyp . J a , .5 .,.-5,1:,- -- g ff.,gsfQ'i1Q3j.'31 " .11 a 1Ei'3a f3.3 i1 .g.. , , . . j.s"1ei. -gf 4 King among these dabbers in grease paint and -f zgj , powder is that most famous of all cosmetic ex- C ' if perts, Max Factor. He supplies the entire movie wwf: V- -1-:, 11gj,15:f f mdustr with his sbecial anchromantic make- 'fl 65' iff .aff - ' 7' y - ' ' ,.- , QW. up, and has a beautiful studio of his own, one '5 . of the finest research laborator1es 111 the world, - lii5,5i5mLj5'.Kgf"37'6i?g jf ,Q and a library where fashions of any age can be ,, I-J, I, . A :W ,:..: . .. . '-,.r.. V' reconstructed. It is to be feared, however, that his make-up, which produces such glamorous effects in the films does not look very alluring on the stars off screen, and no wonder, for it is usually of a dark orange or tan color and as shiny as a new dollar. The reason for this is, that in making them up, the artist f1rst applies a deep tinted grease paint, over which he dusts coatings of powder so that the players' faces will not look sickly and pasty under the bright lights. These lights are not hot enough to melt the heavy grease, but because of the effects of white faces before a camera, all the players are made up, more care naturally being given to the princi- -mf, -'Q ,. 1-Ref:-Ersbgiz. 1:- ,f?e:o.1g.z-esa . 1.1 iv ff.,.'.x15: . .q...M.N c, . .1 - ' ezxsgf 3 -' 'I ii: 'CZGILEJ , 4 - -Q--.-V-rt-.Ve c.-,- fa ' ::s.:sQ.1.. 1--'sf 1--- XV ith the use of the new teclmicolor process ' k1,- g H the heavy, dark make-up will have to be shelved iii, 'lii T i" WM if in favor of a lighter kind, and the base applied , gm if '.,'f 5 up bfi very carefully so as not to be detected by the W' 1 lwgff '-!l' f ,Q ' nf ' ' delicate color lens. Y .i ' fffijff-Q' . ' Our monsters may find that they also are up -- :fx K? 3, 5 3 J Y 'W against a bit of a problem, for all the grotesque .if . "'io, + and horrible scars, wrinkles, bulging eyes, - 1 ' shrunken faces, etc., which make us shiver at .ii . the sight of Frankenstein and the other spooks, ' ' Z V'w., ' b,- are produced by the clever make-up artists. On 1-, , , if i"" C -- X their ingenuity depends the amount of thrills " " xg and chills one gets when he sees his favorite .. l-f i f Q .. . Hend on the screen, and it is amusing to note A A ' A that these 1nen often spend a half hour making "if',' . kV,-,'l .G one star as lovely and enhancing as possible, 'if C' filif .Q 'V . . 'fig iii' Q A and then turn around and throw all their talents ...,' 5' , ft 1', C if - A into the creating of a terrible and hideous 5 . Q Q monster. gli., N f It is said that one must suffer to be beautiful, j-'fiif' r but there are many movie actors who have to . Q suffer to be ugly, and we can really pity the poor il horror 111611 of the Elms for the hours and hours -A A'i they must sit being 1nade up, before they are " - , gf ,-, Elf L C ready to go out and scare little children Cand grown-ups, tooj. 4' Uv J' xr - . S.. 'fLi3fi1",j:." we P , ,ff ' M 'f' if " "" L . f ' , ' QQ, : -my ,, Y A 151- , .agua 'E' ' " 5 THX, ' , e -a n-,gr . N , V - A. 53312 1, -.121 V. ' 1 ' 1 .w x .ss :gf,g-,-,- - K 1 , ,iz I Qgzggws.. .Hag-g.,3h,+ X. MA , A rw" A '-f A-5.5555 '-lj!t','igjf. . t ' ' Q .541 a " PHQEBE 'GALE CL ' ...,..'v. .Niww-.447 LIGHTS, CAMERAS, AND INTERRUPTED ACTION!!! By I-IARRIET JACOBS I The director signaled for the Hood-lights to go on, the camera to start, and the players to begin performing. The scene was getting well underway, when suddenly a sharp voice was heard to say- "See children? This is where they take the pictures and the acto- Oh, I beg your pardon ! I' didn't know you were busy or I wouldn't have come in here. You see I am Miss Mixtress and these Qpointing to a group of children, all sizes and varietiesj these are-" "Never mind, ma'am, donlt bother to explain-Cut!', he shouts. Then half sighing. "Cut and retake !', "Now please ma'am, please keep quiet and make those bra-children shu-keep still and you'll be doing me a big favor. Now, SILENCI2!! Roll' em fellows- now SHOOT! The players begin. But, after about live minutes of peace and tranquility, a loud crash is heard. "Oh nothing, nothing at all, Chief, only a child knocking down the 'Great VVall of China' and breaking it into pieces !" answers the "prop', man sarcastically. "Cut !" yells the director with defeat in his voice. And turning to the lady- "N ow ma'am, you see everything must-Spots over here, and shake a leg," he interrupts his own sentence and then continues- "everything must be kept quiet because-" and he begins a long drawn out explanation of the why's and wherefor's of shooting a scene. Finally, for the third time, he shouts- "Lights-Camera-ACTION ! V' The acting begins again, but not for long. ' "Oh, goodbye, Mister Director, thank you for-" "My God, this is TERRIBLE ! I !" And with that the director sends his script flying after that bothersome old lady, and murmurs. "I give up, I give up, PM LICKEDF' And slumps down in his chair with his face buried in his hands. E N C O R E By ROBERT WEIL A throbbing heart, A frightened stare, A pallid face, 'Neath footlightls glare. The curtain's up, She starts to sing, Above that throng, I-Ier clear tones ring g The curtainis down, Then, like a storm, Come loud, "Encores,'g A Star is born. PAINTING WITH LIGHT By MAXINE BRILL One of the hardest things to face is the great glaring lights of the set, pouring its brilliant, blinding rays down upon you: ruining your hair, parching your skin, and making your make-up melt and run into lfttle irritating trickles on your brow, and cheek, and chin. Of course, those who see one of these grand movies in a cool, darkened theatre would never dream, as they watch the story unfold before their eyes, with its perfect lighting achievements dramatizing the story a hundredfold, that all on the set suffer a great deal to make such enjoyment come to their public. The electrician has one of the hardest jobs of any of those working on a picture. He must be able to place his lights so as to agree with the ideas in the minds of the director and cameraman. He must know how to paint shadow, and be capable of brilliantly lighting a room for the camera without blinding the cast so that they will squint and screw their faces, and not be able to portray their role as it should be played, and mainly be able to accomplish painting the star with his light to make him or her stand out for the camera. I If a cameraman is able to do these difficult technical points perfectly, he is always busy on a set, and has future jobs in store for him. Painting with light is a job for an artist. THE OPENING NIGHT OF MOVING PICTURES By ROBERT KROLL About the year 1893, Edison and a few others came out with the first moving picture machine, which they called the Vitascope. The first showing of the Vitascope was announced for April 20, 1896, and it was to be the last act on the vaudeville at Koster and Bials Music Hall, at Broadway and 34th Street, New York. This date was, however, delayed until April 23, 1896, accord- ingly, April 23rd is in the book of records as the real birth of the motion pictures on the screen. On the evening of the opening show at Koster and Bials, the place was packed. It was a very ine and important affair and there were many silk hats and elegant clothes to be seen. In a box, Thomas Edison was sitting, while the crowds acclaimed him. After much suspense, the pictures were shown upon a twenty foot screen sur- rounded by a gilded frame. The show, "Milk VVhite Flag," some prize fights, Anna- belle Moore, the dancer, and waves rolling in on Manhattan Beach were shown upon the screen. At First the audience was astounded, then, when they found their breath, they yelled approval and applauded until some thought the music hall would collapse. As the waves rolled in on the screen, the audience at that opening, at least those in the front rows, jumped from their seats to avoid being drenched. After realizing that it was only on the screen, they sheepishly returned to their seats to applaud until the whole audience went mad with enthusiasm. Thus-the opening show of the moving pictures is history. CHANGE THE LIGHTS l h ' By MARION VVIDDICOMBE Nllill-'llgl1t.Z'tl1Cl the theatre is closing. A young girl stepped from the foyer out into the blinding light of a brilliantly lighted street. The sound of a ladder being pulled across the sidewalk arrested her attention and she stood watching the man change the lights of the theatre. 1 The new picture, to begin Thursday, blared across the theatre front, starring Garbo in her latest role. Mickey Mouse stepped forth and The March of Time glowed beside him. As the man climbed to the top of the ladder he reached up with a bulb and screwed it in a vacant socket. Another man at the switch turned on the electricity to see if the lighting' effects were pleasing to the eye. A red bulb glared where a white one should have been and a yellow one was in the wrong place. No matter how unimportant this job may seem, it still must be done, and the work required is a big part of a fixture man's life. That girl who stood still for a few minutes to watch the lights being removed, knew little of the actual work. After she had gone, great boards were brought from the theatre to be put behind glass as ad- vertisements and the three-day-old ones were taken down and stored away in case they should be needed again. She had not seen all of this. Xllhen she came to the theatre again the boards, lights, and names were changed, but she was seeing just another picture. A FALLING STAR By MAXINE BRILL Freddie was a newcomer to Movie City. Of course, he wasn't used to the ins and out of it all, and he made a great many misteps the day that he went to visit the studio. He was on the set where scenes were being shot for a picture that was receiving much publicity all over the country. It was on this picture that Freddie literally dropped into the movies. Freddie is one of the younger generation with the natural-born instinct of the inquisitive. Finally after much maneuvering on his part to escape the watchful eyes of his dad, he climbed one of the ladders, and stood beside an electrician on a platform high above the set, among the numerous giant lights. He watched a while as the electrician moved the lights to and fro, and Finally focused them on the star of the film. Then, as he turned to descend the ladder after having his fill of being an honorary electrician, he stumbled and practically fell into the lap of the star-the great STA R-and received a long term contract. The moral of this story is-If you yearn to become a star, I would suggest a fall into the lap of a famous movie personage as one of the most effective methods. 'MOVIE FOOD" By ALLAN HYMAN -lules Molnar looks something like Clark Gable, is strong as an ox, portrays head waiters in pictures, and has a secret. It is that secret that earns him the most money. jules' secret gives him the title of "Hollywood Food Color Expertf, and he likes the title almost as much as movie directors like his expert touch on their banquet scenes. Jules, you see, is the only man in Hollywood who can make a banquet look like a banquet. "It's a funny thingf, jules says, "the motion picture camera makes food appear like anything but food. Years ago when he was working as headwaiter in a picture and the director was hitting the ceiling because the prop department couldn't produce food that photographed like food, jules asked for a chance to help. After days of testing in his own kitchen, he discovered an unusual glaze, which, when painted on food, would make it photograph. I-Ie's been doing it ever since. jules can make a beef tongue look almost twice its size, and look actually tempt- ing as it shines with his secret glaze. I-low does he do it? VVhat does he use? Lots of directors won't take the time or money to use his work, but all of them would use it free if they knew how. All he uses is a little-just a little of this and hat. "l't's a secret," he says. THE STUDIO'S BAG OF TRTCKS By PAT CURRY Tricks, tricks, tricks. It seems as though that is what the studios are made of. One has no idea unless he sees for himself. Instead of being famous for its realistic filming, the moving picture industry should be famous for its trickery. All of a sudden you find yourself cringing in your seat at the terrible sight you are seeing, it seems so real that you feel as though you were right there. Perhaps it is a scene of a prehistoric monster waddling through a modern city, destroying the buildings and trampling down everything in sight. The illusion is so very realistic that you have a funny feeling inside from the excitement it is causing. In reality, this monster is no more than a Texas Armadillo trampling down a miniature city. You see a car falling off a cliff, it explodesg you wonder how the studios do it. One of these miniature cars is pushed off a toy cliff, and since the little car is filled with gasoline soaked cotton and a fuse, it naturally goes off when it strikes the ground. Then you wonder how the studios can manage to get the car off the cliff. VV ell, now that is very easy. The car does not weigh very much, so a very thin wire that will not photograph is attached to it, and in that way the car is pushed off the cliff. "Look, that train is falling right down that mountain side! Think of the money that is Wasted having a train made only to be destroyed," said someone in the audience at a picture I was seeing not long ago. The train cost only about one hundred and thirty dollars to make, because each car was only two feet long, and there were only four cars. Even if this scene was all in miniature-the mountain, scrubs, etc.-it was strangely convincing. ,,.- .,,,. .., .,,, z , , ,,,. N, These miniatures are so important that one '.-,, Q -I A studio has a shop especially for the making a. of them. Boats, airplanes, cities, railroad V, 'le' Q W nw trains, and automobiles are all made in minia- 1.5 1 'ff 3 ' I, H ture. 15122 1 "t' Swaying plants of undersea are ust some -.', Ulftgl, more tricks. Wlhite coral and other under- '. ' flf7 sea things of the like are no more than desert ' ' f lg. . plants. The directors found that undersea Vai' ,, ii. -f-l- ', ,,-' plants would not transplant, but this was "-' Sq' 'f 3 easily remedied by the cactus and such. 2, A Q- '..' " Octopus tenacles and water snakes may be fti . ,,:L.,,,,.,,,,,,, if Mm " no more than a piece of hose strung on piano L . wire. '5 W V '. . And, so goes the way of Hollywood. You HA. .jj are being deceived many, many times during M every picture you see, but it is done so cleverly that you don't realize it at all. . There are numerous other tricks that studios use, but there are too many to be named in a single story. However, do not get the ,fjf,gfg,f4QQ7f ,15 -,,,,.,, idea that every bit of the l photography in the motion picture industry is composed Ag 1 YVVI 5. A qvi. of trickery, because this is ,Lg Qf not true. The studios have T 1 special men that they send ",. ,Q all Over just to get some a"' T 'ttr 1 small points. ..': ':', 5.-fj,,,5.IQ".i:M ' A ' It is more or less a toss- ' ,.... - up as to which wins, the "1, .V studio's bag of tricks or its ""t' E 'i"'l' ,lf Q K f ,-,, real photographing. 1' 'i" ' A 7, ,"' ",' . I 3 fl 12 2 a ' . ' I- at f..:.'f -..m..,,,,,, f 5 ff., . . "l' fe " ' fm' , V 1 s' -PVR Jigs -V Sex, STARS AT JOHN BURROUGHS By HARRIET JACOBS and MARGIE TURNER BRUCE MILLER It seems that fate had a hand in bringing young Bruce before the spotlight, for, at the death of his older brother, the Miller family came to California to forget the tragic incident. Thus it was that later his uncle, Ed Miller, manager of distribution at Universal, gave him a letter of introduction to Carl Laemmle, beginning the career that was to keep him busy for the next few years. Young as he is, Bruce has played in 22 pictures, and has earned more than 31500. Brucc-is father is a prominent lawyer and handles many cases for the movie industry, and for the players. His hopes are for his son to follow in his footsteps, but "Maman has other plans for her offspring. She wants him to be a director. However, it seems Bruce has been doing some deep thinking himself, and wants to become a chemist. 'Whatever you choose, Bruce, we wish you the best of luck and know that you will succeed in your undertaking. KENNETH HERTS No doubt many of you have seen such pictures as "The Last Milef' "Journey's End," 'lGrand Hotel," and Mutiny on the Bountyf' The father of one of our boys has played in all of these pictures. Kenneth Hert's father, Ned, under the stage name of Ned Herts, was chosen for movies because he is the right type for bit parts. Although he has played in many major Hollywood studios, he usually works in New York.. DAVID BUELL Little did Lynn Buell know that through his position at the old Goldwyn Studio he would become so outstanding in the eigth largest industry in the world, but that is what has happened. After working at the old Goldwyn Studio for several years, he was transferred to Universal. Then, on the recommendation of his first employer, he was sent to Paramount, where, from there, he worked his way up to the top, and now he is head of the purchasing and transportation depart- ment. Mr. Buell buys all the equipment for the Paramount studio, and when any department wants anything, no matter what it is, they go to him, and they always get it, too. He also is head of arranging the transportation for every picture produced by Paramount. David wants to be like his father, and if we're competent judges, he will succeed. NACIO HERB BROVVN Believe it or not, we have an amateur composer in our midst. You know the old saying, "Like father, like son," and here is a perfect example. Nacio Brown, a B9, holds as his aspiration in life, to become a famous song-writer like his tune-inspired father, who was born in Denning, New Mexico. Mr. Brown lived a normal life until at the age of sixteen, when he wrote his first song, starting the career that was later to make him noted as a popular song-writer. His first attempts being quite popular, he was given a chance at M-G-M. He made good the chance, wrote some hits, and from then on, was in demand. He has written the musical scores for many picture successes, his latest being "Broadway Melody of 1936," and is now working on music for a picture starring Eleanor Powell and Fred Astaire. Therefore, we can truthfully say that young Nacio is following his father's footsteps. For at the age of fourteen years, he has made a brave start, with several songs to his credit. A So, may we offer congratulations to Nacio, Srhiidggsh the best of luck to the younger Nacio, FLOYD L By means of a private choral school to which he belonged, four years ago, Floyd got his start in motion pictures. He has worked in several studios such as, K, VVarner Brothers, M-G-M, Fox, Pathe, and or Metropolitan. His three latest pictures are "The Bishop Misbehavesf' 'tDavid Copper- field," and "Tale of Two Cities." U Floyd also has two friends connected with the movies, one a director at Fox, and the other a musical director at M-G-M. However, well acquainted with the movie industry as he is, Floyd has no desire to be in any way con- nected with it, other than he has been in the past. His ambitions run in other lines. ,af 'ff' ff.?3?s!-.'5L. . in 'wifi' ' ., " gf?3?2i.fg.L'..1 ,:':.'g.2"j.'1"-1: A 21-Qfilffi . -as-2' t 152 :Sri l."11'3':ffI3 ,fi x, -1--.s,f..-East- ...ig-1:5-,-9:95g.Kg73...E'.t,y:t.,-5-5.gQ,.,,,.:57,.- ks was '. .... Y.. ' ' ' -mfgafxfsedrmsan -.fra 7-sa-f-3-wtf fi:-. ef'- ,:', 'f' "1 - B 'V-5f.g?3':s3.4g,-.ess-x2251135-w'Ff::51114g:nx1gf ' -.5-gsm .s . I W ,A .-fffqgy, - elf, 1-T,,fp'-:Laila gg, 4. 2-af B ' V 2 . .. , an 2. 5, se. ' t:::5-.., ' , 1.-1: -..:. ' Q '-M-. .' 'S-B43 14. . '-sa sir-2 ,-14: Q ft. .wg . , . , . ' fijrrf: '. p:1v,1,g.:giL1fqf:.p 9 'Q -'w w .igegjtf , . 'L '. -. x-A ' . -. ' 31. .'-'pff ': ' "en G fi: ' jig, 1 . 155:-5 :'jr. , 'J ' 1. ff.iQC5f'1fIi:3.2 ...gist fc. ff .2 . .exams gi, V' ,, , at Q il '- 1 . 434.1 fiiafg,-if ,Z T- s-Efr V -5 .- . so fs J-11 .9 riff'-.1 '- J 5 , tfiff f. 1 . 1 " gi .ff if 1-.:Lf.-g,gg,,, 3 if Q' ' ' ' :, -71 4,5154 "'361'3vigs1f- 5" f-T5-new-1-. ' tciwff lf 1:17, zarazsfezf ff . -5"i9.1':. - ' -- '- . 'B+ '. g 'Ml - ' CARTOONING TO FAME By ALLAN HYMAN I VVhenever anyone mentions cartoons, we all think of Mickey Mouse. For years this little favorite has appeared in black and white, but now he comes in color like his fellow actors of the Disney Studio. VV e name this little favorite Mickey, but in japan he is called Mike Huchi, in Sweden he is known as Musse Pigg, in Spain as Miguel Ratonicito. He is also represented in Germany, France, Greece, and Central America. To think of Mickey you have to include his creator, XValt Disney, for Mickey is his favorite brain child. Walt's career as a cartoonist began when he was about five years old. His mother came home one day to find the side' of their white house bedaubed with tar. The daub's represented houses, people, andanimals. Little NValt confessed to being the artist. Although the drawings were good fso he thoughtj , his only reward was a spanking. VV hen the boy was about eleven years old he used to hang around the neighborhood barber shop drawing pictures for the amusement of the patrons. The drawings became so popular that lfValt got a contract to provide one a week for twenty-five cents each. Now he had fully decided that he wanted to be a cartoonist. After taking several cartooning lessons at the Chicago Academy of Fine Arts, VV alt finally got a position as a cartoonist at a real salary. He used the money to work out an idea for animated cartoons. After he sold his first product he organized a company and increased this production. He sold practically all of his films to a New York distributing firm that went into bankruptcy before paying. Disney, now not only broke, but in debt, set out for Hollywood with unending faith in his cartoons. He found Hollywood uninterestedg so again he tried New York. He sold his films and was employed to make a series of cartoons. The first result was the Alice cartoons. Then followed the Oswald series, but he lost them at the end of the contract. Once more he was stranded. Yet out of this set-back was born Mickey Mouse. The first two productions of this hero were silent, but by the time the third was ready, sound was considered essential by the Disney Brothers Cbrother Roy had come into the businessj. Sound for a cartoon! Sniff! Sniff ! The big electric recording companies were not in- terested. The orchestra players were against it. But Disney was persistent. He enlisted the interest of others and Mickey learned to talk. But the theatres were afraid to take him. Then came color. Walt Disney grasped what others had turned down. He saw the possibilities of the new three-color Technicolor process, and took an option for a year, with the sole rights to the process during that time. 'What a break! His Silly Symphonies were born. 'fFlowers and Trees," the p first colored cartoon, made its debut on July 5, ' i 1932. It was acclaimed as a true art. Since that time, Disney has given us many other colored gems, the most famous being "The Three Little Pigsfl An average of twelve thousand pictures have to be drawn to make a Mickey Mouse cartoon that lasts amout eight minutes, and over four hundred people work in the Disney studio to draw these pictures and make them look like they do on the screen. The average cartoon costs about fifty thou- sand dollars, and takes about eight months to make. VValt Disney has not only improved his creations, but has led to the improvement of all cartoons. For his competitors have been forced to meet his stand- ings. n.. Min NN If .1- Q 215'-Q . 4 . Q . , ,gi 25415 V :, 2' X X ,X A g g i iggsgqii . , ' E 'q .: "qi: Tk' nh an .1 ' 6 z?mffk53z-s..'5 2i'-f,fL1fr,2:f f- .. '- f - Eh 1' fin"-M3-'Milli - ,135 - , .EW L5 flffl ?Wif55Vffiff-5915.it-k4'f"'L ing v 3'1Qf7flf 4' XM'-:3 ,'J f,,, . w If j ,iq-'Q-f' . X hifi 1 'W L R., if , '- H ff- Nw,-gb T -:yn . ,U J. i X. ,Avg- X,-Q, .. 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'.. , -.J -. QM V -V,-qw -v-3. .pjgkmf H-9115? ' . . -.mfg ?Q:S55.j1x5S'A- Q QIQES- H. X mh rwfg, '?- Qi.-E'iiQ'F I'Fi'.Q-' Q,-3xi"SW.5g34:,c'fq'1.' -7, M- M N ' ' ,-g "PPE,-'-5 .J-nf xS+ffge?fg vw'-Yi' Wg'-"xii: ,Q -Q M ' 311' L YN X 5SWL.-ZL1I-,1f'2l'.' .Mfif-5ilIr"y,G4f?5'.1f1'355gif'!QA',"nZAi:'Y.: 'H n' 321 - -'E ' 'Y X lf. ' i ., Q -X-X'gyQ,y2X',,'...gQ,.ge-5' H l QS.. ' 1'25i.qif,,:gf5s':.- .Q-gg-1.3-5.1 ' 'f w .g:i bage,-.w-.-- rw s Wcwf-'L ng, --':.,a,f.'.s V 1. 'A ' . . ' 'H 13' M 1 . ,:" if 4, I 'riff-'5:"'1.4' M pf-:"' - WX' 'Sl3,.,.,, . is A V V ' rw,!gQ-MQ1--1 mud .,.- ..,, ,,g,,g, XX NSNEAK PREVlEWS,' By GERALDINE SALSBERG The preview is one of the oldest traditions of the movie industry, and is the recognized test of a production. While the unbilled picture unrolls before an unprofessional, supposedly average audience, studio experts are watching like hawks, checking laughs and applause and making graphs of the crowd's reaction. After the preview, and there may be several, the picture receives its final trimming and is sent to the theatres. Producers usually try to have their pictures previewed by people outside the movie game, for they want to study the layman's response. However, because there is such a curiosity about new pictures among the thousands of people employed in the industry, they hae a hard time ducking audiences packed with writers and other professionals. Out of this problem has evolved the "sneak preview." The preview is an advertised affair, but the name of the picture generally is withheld to avoid drawing an audience packed with admirers of the film's featured players. So secret is the "sneak preview" that only the manager and the studio executives are supposed to know about it. Extraordinary precautions were taken by the producers of "Becky Sharp." When the picture left the studio no one was able to trace it. Reviewers haunted the preview houses, investigated dozens of tips without avail. and then while the baffied press was still wonder- ing what had become of "Becky," the missing production was previewed in five or six different cities. ln the middle of the audience is a recording engineer with a little black box in his lap. By moving a lever he can increase or diminish the sound of the voices on the screen. For instance, a scene that was 11ot considered especially funny by the producers draws noisy and prolonged laughs from the audience. Then the sound must be upped two or three points to be heard through the laughter. Or, on the other hand, a joke that was regarded as very good by the producer, fails to excite more than a faint ripple of amusement. Then the voices must be toned down a point or two. The recording engineer notes these changes on a graph. These alterations are incorporated into the film and the picture is then ready for you to see. Many times the stars, in order 11ot to be recognized at the previews, wear wigs or dark glasses. At the preview of one of Ginger Rogers' pictures she wore a black wig, so as not to be recognized by the fans. Her disguise did 11ot do her much good, as she was noticed immediately. At the end of a preview the studio executives usually have cards passed out to the patrons asking if they liked the picture, which scene they liked best and what they thought of the "bit" players. Many new stars are discovered in this way. These cards often decide if an extra is goi11g to become a star. Katherine Hepburn was discovered in this way. In her first picture she had a small part, but the preview audience liked her so much that the reviewers and press agents gave her a big write-up and named her the star of the picture. 431. ffb V fg.a3fV-Vqfgif.-.fL-:FV-:zg-QVg3Qggaf:gif,:gif.gf..rg-.1 . V .aV.VV, ' ,ffeifi V V . ' V 5- .Q V .V V- ?,,V1::f:5gq.f:yy.. , 6.2,-is ' f' "V gwij , ,,V.. 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'--V Sys. 455. V1+V1V-ff-'iw' ' ' V G 'V - 'V V. .V 1-gwa-' f.. - wk 4-21. - ' 'WI' ' liqi"X5"" V.. 'V Q -' :K ' LV H1116 ' 1-f' Vu-FG " ' -AV W. ' '56-'i ... VVVsa Fi V .V V. , L V 3 V V . 5 XV J . L num- - VV V V V V x ' V055 TV 1' ,.. ja fi -2 , ,V ' ' f ei' ' Wi, ie. --gf ? mf" . VV.. -im VV--" R V'V'VVGVV i"f..: V1IV V' .V.V V, A ' ,VNV-W' V VVV '.VfV. iiiil'-EW Vylfai-ke-' bfi- V46-tflib if-' f.s'f:f1f5" ' Q' 'V 1'. .TN :V-U,'5h ' '1'f5.fy',.- .QI-" ' .. . 'V' - ,VM ' , V ' QL,,1,., ,, . .f....,.'?bI:?6fba'5fV 4 .,fV-13-'YH VJML- - V -f ' ' Vr fV - 26 ? -Q ,QVV Q- 4- A VV- -VV. ,V x.-.. ' 'V' ' 'V VV ' V . 1 -fV2i5V:.:- N 4 rv 'W I 2 A gow ' VVV1 VV V-N -V:-im SHIRLEY TEMPLE By BEATRICE DAVIS In the movie kingdom, "Ameri- ca's Sweetheart" has also earned the nickname, "One Take Temple." During the shooting of a scene or the filming of a picture, Shirley Temple is the one star who causes the directors least trouble. Shirley began her seventh year by starting her seventh starring picture, "Heaven's Gateff During her few years of movie life she has become a favorite the world over. W 'lung V- V:..VfIli51i---'V --,V ' V V5V,,3yV'rg 2- -4 " 4 .,V-, V VV-"'VV4.'ff z .'ij5fVg1VVpf V..-2 'V 1' V .V . VV...-Vfirlfin sf-i -'wiv-.Vw -V: V VV: Vi. . .VV. ,V .fam ' -'VV , V...V V. .V , V.. ZVVVVV VVV.,V V Vu V ,gig !Qt3'3V1A:5', " 2: A x ,Q XV Qi Q 'V ,J V,'VV"le- . - V-,J V-:V.-V - V V. -- -V- . Q 5-rf, . J. . V V 1-V ll.-V.. :- z.-I. V.V '-'V V V gig .Vp .Vw Q VQ 'V- . . Q i-VV, V V .V , V V--Q, Q. -1. .13 V- 'N Ji, lr gun gi 4 V . .V V V Q V ,.,V.A. jk VV If - .VP V - 'VJ 45-3-Vf'.::c,VVVV' -V V . . ':' VxrV5gbr.Vf?VQmVA,VQF .N .,. . YQ, A , ':V-V7Qr1.AVr gli.:-5 V Qt . V Q -, 2 V.QV,q:V--Q V viz , V53 Q, ' egg- ,Vf V:-V Q ., 11-5 -feiV12'?f9v- .' . V TJ V.-.v.VVVV2a. .VVV '2V I' - ,, mai?-VV-f-" 'TY .V , VVQQV "2 ' , ' V. VV.,- 1. 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"iff - fm "Ii-i g- ,Cu A ' 'rfwa'asiz fa.,., air ffifugfzv-5-1 my 21:3 2.2 ,gas 'ilfff X 1fi13v,2.'x' ,aw 1-Fw' 'will' 4.- I we ng, fnfjuqi- 'Fifi X W L-um-.-.. 1' -.vu , ,-,g.,Ji,' v ii., ag N ' + W if THE LAST CURTAIN -. we f X , . ".,iI.""-' IE-fi'-22 "" 2 KEN 1, ,S-" -.ew-:-:w::a. 'alas--.'f if , az ' . .. V,., . . .,,, , - '.Z.5"iu.'?X, ' ' -.4-ggg-,5 5, . .:s:. iz.,-. , . , u.,.,,. ,, ,. , A XX X ascii' ': given service in many fields. By JUNE FRIEDMAN Three years ago the curtain rose on the first act of "Our Life at John Burroughsf' Now, as the curtain is about to come down on the last act, we look back to see how well we have played our parts. VVe find that we handled some scenes well, and others, perhaps, not so well. Looking back upon our years at J. B., we feel that we have really gained something. VVe have the memories' of' happy days, the forming of lasting friendships, and have VVe, the editors, hope that when you look at this Burr of VV inter.l936, some twenty years hence, you will laugh when you recall the happy days, and foolish things you once enjoyed while at B. Now as Graduation nears, we look forward to see how well we have chosen the 9 6 , story for our next production. For, after all, we began as mere extras and now that we have become stars, we realize we would never have become what we are if it had not been for our teachers. the producers and directors, which our humble thanks could never repay. VVe only hope that the following years of study may be successful for all of us, and that someday we will come back on this stage with the same capable directors, and recall the scenes we once had played. 6 C C U T 7 ! By ROBERT WEIL The opening of the new B. sound stages presents a much greater chance for the extras of today to become the scholastic and athletic stars of tomorrow. They will not be under the handicaps that the classes before have faced and this will, no doubt, add greatly to the acquirement of their proficiency and skill. For almost three years we have been shooting on the B. lot under the director- ship of our faculty, and yet, as each day brings us closer to the completion of our schedule, we are, no doubt, filled with regret because we are leaving behind many scenes that we should like to shoot, and many retakes that we want to make. VVe have made many friendships that will last on to future sets and many of our schoolmates will cross our paths in later life. This is our last big sequence and we have tried to make it our best. I hope that you, who are reading this, enjoy it as much as I enjoyed writing it, for, if you do, my purpose will be achieved, that of giving you a few laughs. If you take the jokes in the spirit in which they were given, no one will be offended. So it is, with a touch of sadness, I see the director raising his megaphone for the hnal "cut" 5 ' NN! is s s S DIQDICATION TO A9 AFFAIRS By JIMMY STARR For a mere, lowly newspaper columnist to be asked to dedicate the A9 Section of a High School Annual is, indeed, an honor seldom bestowed upon one fs ' Sf- J is .w 25- -f 531 ' ' L ' 4 : - v :I s I a ' -- A:-igggg -Q , , ,A - :mi 'Qs . .bvs 2 -wx . I,: .' -:ZEi'fj:f'sE ' sig .g. -a sf.-':':' -1'l gQ!,. U s gz.--:Qgi'-QQQS.,2331-E5:.:s5:,a::s Q IQ- s -::- N , 3-3 ' cfsgisk-- 3-5: H2-: I X 1 it 3 be from the rank and Ele of a daily contributorto the Fourth Estate. . To dedicate a section which has not previously been read is a problemg a difficult assignment : worse than attempting to interview a person who refuses to answer questions 3 a task without a proper beginning nor a befitting climax. But the job is to be done. Someone must do it. In this case, I have been chosen. It is, on second thought, less unfortunate for me. All I do is write it. You read it. wk is is I.et us begin, then, with a discussion regarding the literary chances in the motion picture business: With the recent introduction of one VVillia1n Shakespeare into this celluloid world of make-believe, one, naturally, is inclined to have hope for the so- called classics. Yet, on the other hand, gossip has reared its ugly head, claiming that iinotlher writer, one Bacon, concocted lines which shower glory upon Shakespeare's ieac. But to become modern, the literary chances in Hollywood depend a great deal upon the mental balance of the new writers. By this, I mean that the present day author should, if he is wise, write to his audience, not above nor beneath them. My best argument for this point is a glance at what the world is reading. "Cyclesl' occur with the reading public just as you have noted various types of stories are sudden raves with the movie public. Biographies and histories may sud- denly boom to great demand. Why? Because they have been exceptionally well written. Then, again, a family novel may attract world-wide attention and acclaim. W hy? Because the author struck a happy medium. Everyone in every walk of life can not only understand his theme but appreciate it and enjoy it. The popular trend fand many concrete instances will bare me outj to attain in any genuine literary gesture is to be interestingly informative! You must have something to tell, and you must tell it in the most entertaining possible way! There is a great tendency for new writers to go what is professionally known as "high-brow." That is merely an egotistic rut from which only a few, after many hard knocks and discouragement. are successful in escaping. My advice, then, is but "Be Yourself V' Some stages are as high as ten story buildings, and on one a regulation football field with 20,000 spectators could be accoininoda-ted. The research departinent of big motion picture concerns answer correctly and in detail over .hfty thousand questions each year. lflfill H, Hays, President, Motion Pictnre Producers and Distributors of Amer- ica, made the jirst speech recorded for talking pictures. The Chinese were the first people to have inotion pictures, six thousand years ago. In China and Japan no scenes showing any kind of love making can be shown on the screen. CENTRAL CASTING S-SPECIALTY E--EXPRESSION Agee, Tom Boddeker, Mary Kathryn Clarke, Hayden S Riding S Speaking S Golf E "Let 'er rip" E "Come on, let's go" E "So long" ' T Cattleman T Philosopher T Naval architect Allen, Jean Bogardus. N ancy Clarke, Robert S Dancing S Xolley-bgll S Electricity E uHeyv E Honest E "Ghee whiz" T Housewife Allen, Leanore S Art E "You're kidding" T Hostess Anon, Norman S Handball E "Think first" T Cartoonist Anticouni, Lee S Saxaphone E "How's the weath er" T Aeronautical engineer Apple, Dan S Algebra E "Who's scared" T Naval Officer Atkins, June S Sewing E "Hi kid" T Secretary Bailey, Edward S Everything E "Hot stuff" T Track man Baker, Betty S Studying E "Hello there" T Authoress Baumgart, Howard S Anything E "Take it away" T Dentist Baxter, Carl S Athletics E "Do tell" T Successful Becker, Helen S Dancing E "Oh my gosh" T Aviatrix Becker, Marjorie S Driving E "Well I never-" T Teacher Bennett, Lora Mae S Marching E "I don't know" T Millionairess Berns, Toinette S Skirts E "Um h'm" T Secretary Beuttler, Otto S Gym E "Oh, yeah" T Prizefighter Bevan, Richard S Drop-kicking E "Watch this one" T Lawyer Blair, Douglas S Ask V. I. R. E "You're durn tootin' " T Successful Bloomer, Jane S Singing E "Skip it" 'r Artist T Traveler Boon, Evelyn S Eating E "That's right" T Nothing Borisotf, Helen S Ping-pong E "Oh how perfect" T Doctor Boswell, Violet S School work E "I'll show you" T Dress designer Bourke, Maxie Lee S Hair dressing E "Say there" T Social secretary Bowker, Helen S Clothes E "Oh heavens" T Secretary Bowman, Hazel S Badminton E "My goodness" T Secretary Brill, Maxine S Tennis E "Pm going to read you'i T Doctor Brockway, Betty S Sports E "Huh ?" T Artist Browns S Playing the drum E "Gee whiz" T Chemist Brownstein, Sybelle S Knitting E "I'm telling you" T Doctor Caleb, Edith Mae S Library work E "Hi ya" T Housewife Cane, Margie S Low backed dresses CS. A. SJ E "No fooling" T Fred Astaire's partner Cason, Jeanne S Buying peroxide E "Goodness, gracious" T Nurse Chapman, Betty S Sports E "Sit for sat" T Dress designer Christensen, Charles S Football E "You don't mean it" T Track man Claar, Marian S Writing E UD0n,t!! T Actress Clark, Herbert S Handball E "Keep your nose dry" T Annapolis graduate T Electrical engineer Cohen, Shirley S. S Volleyball E "Think of that" T Movie critic Cohn, Ruth S Gym E "You tell me" T Writer Cohn, Shirley R. S Dancing E "No kidding" T Secretary Cole, Al S S orts P E "That's mighty fine" T Missionary Coleman, Betty S Dancing E "Ask J. G. F." T Interior decorator Colton, Alice S Swimming E "Seen Jane" T Secretary Conant, Phyllis S Dancing E "That's right" T Secretary Cook. Jessie S Cooking E "What?" T Secretary Cooper, Ethel S Diving E "Some fun" T Athlete Craddock, Sheldon S Latin E "Hey, beautiful" T Pro footballer Crandall, Georgie S Library work E "So what?" T Librarian Curry, Pat S English E "Where's Blottie?" T Diplomat Dabney, Bob S History E "Leanore" T Geologist Davies, Donald S Algebra E "Leave it alone" T Scientist Davis, Beatrice S Swimming E HWhy?H T Journalist Day, Owen S Borrowing E "Gotta nickel?" T Business man Desser, Shirley S French verbs E "Who'd a thunk it?" T Journalist T-TO BE De Vane, Barbara S Science E "Proving what?" T Costume designr' Dilfer, Howard S Acting nutty E "Hi, toots" T Bachelor Dine, Joe S Talking E "Short" T Clothing man Dixon, Bob S Football E "Oh, yeah" T Doctor Dobson, Billy S Handball E "That's a bricker" T Striker Doiron, Ruth S Volleyball E "Good grief" T Gym teacher Dreusike, Ruth S Ask J. D. E "Where's Ottie?" T Artist Driscoll, John S Ask R. D. E "You rowdy", T Chemical engineer Durning, Dick S Gym E "How's the health?" T A success Earll, Arthur S Latin E Blank T Airplane manufacturer Eisenstad, Myra S Homeroom E "Good grief" T Smart Evans, Bruce S Radio E "Take that back ?" T Attorney Fairman, Edwin S Sports E "I've got it" T Revolutionist Fairman, Jack S Being a bother E "That's nice" T A success Fihrer, Norman S Mechanics E "I love me T Race driver Fihrer, Shirley S Boys E "Really?" T Secretary Forthal, Albert S Writing E "Wanta match?" T Cattle rancher Fox, John S English E "Lieber gott" T Optometrist ' Frankenstein, Marvm S Baseball E "No, change it" T President H Frary, Dick S Staring E "Ofiicer of the day" T A success Fremlin, Crawford S Science E "Wanta ride?" T Surgeon Freiberg, Marjorie S English E "I don't know" T Dancer Friedman, Arthur S Chewing gum E "Oh, Raw-bert" T Author Friedman, June S Writing E 'fListen to this-" T Foreign correspondent Frisch, Jewel S Spanish E "So what?" T Script girl Frohn, David S Athletics E "Let's go" T Football coach Gallagher, Mary S Playing the piano E Quite Cheerful T Concert pianist Gardner, Arthur S Electricity E "Where's Bob?" T Radio technician Garfield, Marvin S Growing E "Haste makes waste" T Traveler Gerson, Grant S Algebra E "All right" T Ice man Gibson, Robert S Thinking E "Kickoff" T Geologist Gillis, Ronald S Chess E "Checkmate" T Engineer Gillespie, Tullos S Who knows? E "In Louisiana-" T Army aviator Glen, Bobby S Brains E "Sez you" T Lawyer Glenn, Jean S Being cute E "Oh, Olive" T Costume designer Gordon, Irving S Baseball E "Seen Mortie?" T Baseball player Gottlieb, Charlotte S Piano playing E "That sounds fiat" T Secretary Goudchaux, Harriet S History E "Hello cutie" T Traveler CENTRAL Graham, Thomas S Reducing E "Stop it, stop it" T Butcher Grant, Everett S Making models E Usually silent T ? Greenwald, Alvin S Dancing E "Where's Calvin?" T Singer Grozlzins. Jane S Latin E "Hey, Jean" T Successful Gross, Leo S Flea-picking E "So what?" T G-man Haack, Amber S Singing E "It must be the piano T Opera Haight, Raymond S Being friendly E "If in doubt, don't" T Clown Haley, Virginia S Sports E "Don't try it" T Tennis star Hambro, Billy S Driving E "Why for?" T Millionaire Hancock, Audrey S Teas.ng E "Pink or green?" T Aviatrix Harbaugh, Bob S Everything E "Any homeroom announcements ?l' T Plumber Harris, Nancy S Dramatics E "Jimminey crickets" T Lawyer Hayes, Genevieve S Cosmetology E "That's not very nice" T Cosmetologist Heimberg, Adelle S Diving E "Watcha wearing?" T Olympic diver Heinsbergen, Chris S Making models E "Well, if it isn't-" T Painting contractor Hertz, Selma S Playing the piano E "It's a testi' T Stenographer Higgins, Maxine S English E "Okeydokey" T Aviatrix Hightower, Burnice S Handball E "Isn't that too bad?" CASTING Hirsh, Laurence S Killing Mancusi E "You dog" T A success Hirsh, Robert S Algebra E "Look at him" T Pet store owner Hoffman, Nancy S Latin E HSO?!7 T Movie actress Holsberg, William S Diving E Silent T Civil engineer Horiuchi, Katsuo S Latin E "I know it" T Successful Horn, Bill S Dramatics E "Is that so?" T An advertising manager Hull, Bob S Wearing suspenders E "Ach, vat next?" T ? Hunter. Evlyn S Who knows? E "Life is short" T Aviatrix Hyman, Allan S Journalism E "All for one" T Sports writer Hyman, Maurice S All sports E "Aw, dry up" T An editor Ingold, Dorothy S Dramatics E Sorta vacant T Singer Inwood, Texas S Not much E "All men are brothers" T Cowpuncher Jacobs, Harriet S Glee Club E "I could get one" T Social service worker Jacobs, Jeanne S Latin E Always quiet T Dress designer Jaffe, Bob S Running errands E "Nice guy" T Lawyer Jarvis, Amy S Dancing E "Hello, 'Hon'! " T Singer Johnson, Betty S Dancing E "Hi, kid" T Dancer Johnson, Yvonne S Staying short , E 'tWhat is it?" Kantor, Rozlun S Business training E "That's not right" T Ballet dancer Kaufman, Jim S Talking E "Who knows?" T Movie worker Kern, Bob S Dramatics E "My gosh" T Director Kern, Hal S Red hair E "Who says so?" T Producer Killian, Isabelle S Science E "Where's Schmuke? T Secretary Knapp, Helen S Being a safety E "Over the deadline" T Dietician Koskolf, Charlotte S Dancing E "My Sidney" T Scholar Kroll, Robert S French E "Seen my radio set? T Lawyer Kuhn, Freddie S Drafting E "Gotta T square?" T Sailor Kuzel, Mary Louise S Girl scouting E "You're right" T Doctor Landers, Lucille S English E "So long" T Successful Larson, Harold S Be.ng an end E "Hey, Donald" T Lawyer Leach, Bartolette S Science E "Take your time" T Secretary Leavitt, Rita S Gym E "Where ya been?" T Journalist Lebell, Betty Rose S Spanish E "Hand in material" T An editor Lee, Barbara S The Bobs E "Super" T A loving mother Lerch, Alfred S Safetying E "All right" T Navigator Levin, Ruth S Traveling E "Look, Mimi" ,T Pfizeflghtef T Tap dancer T A bride Hill, Bob ' Johnston, Maxine Levine, Eileen S Automobiles S Bob S Tennis E Usually quiet E 'frm a nickel in iv' E -'My frandf' T Successful T Loving wife T Doctor Y ij Levine, Irving S Gym workouts E "Don't talk that way" T G-man Levitt, Dick S Handball E t'Really?" T Lawyer Lewin, Edwin S Soccer E "My uncle T Lawyer Lewis, Virginia S Science E "Gee" , T Dress designer Lipton, Morton S Baseball E "Gordie" T Baseball player Lopez, Bob S Radio E "CQ, CQ, CQ" T Radio amateur Low, Tommy S Imitating E "Ah, so" T Crooner Lowry, Emerson S Running E "No kiddin' " T Orchestra leader Maas, Bobby S Football E "N ot bad" T TWA pilot MacDonald, Regena S Science E "Cookie" T Actress Mace, Patsy S Tennis E "Hello, honey" T Movfe star Macey, Charlotte S Swimming E "Stop it" T Secretary MacLeod, Bower AI'-7! S Football E "Not so fast" T Lawyer Maguire, Janet S Dancing E "AngcH' T A good dancer Mallory, Jeanne S Gym E "That's what you T Interior decorator Mancusi, Louis S T.ddly winks E "Oh, Laurence" T Radio man Marcus, Sylvia S Algebra E "To be sure" T Doctor Marks, Seymour S Hardly anything E 'but it Out" T DocLor Mazur, Ruth S Who knows? E Cute T A success think" CENTRAL CASTING McEwan, Jack S Radio E UQSA 5, R 9" T A ham Mcllhenny, Bud S Gym E "Toots" T Annapolis McKibben, Dick S Latin E "Sum, es, est T Naval officer McLarren, Bettye S Tap dancing E HN0?H T Stage actress McNicol, Harold ' S Pole vaulting E "Too bad" T Naval oiiicer McRoberts, Jack S Drafting E "Are you jealous? T Naval architect Meiling, John S Algebra E "That's wrong" T Engineer Mellenthin, Bill S Electricity E "Too much current T Army Hier Miller, Donna Jean S Dancing E KlGeeY! T Dancer Miller, Paul S Science E "Gosh, don't" T Business man Miller, Sidney S Charlotte E "You don't know" T Lawyer Mitchel, Louise S Art E "Isn't it cute?" T Commercial artist Mittry, Adele S Swimming E "Oh, nuts" T Aviatrix Montgomery, Jean S sports H H U E "Sing before breakfast" T Interior decorator Moore, Abbie S Athletics E 'tProve it" T Aviatrix Morse, Erskine S Pigeons E UPigeons" T A p.geon fancier Mull-: s, Roy S Football E "Block that kick" ,...T Lawyer lxlaugle, Betty Jo S Chewing gum E "Wanta piece?" T Secretary Newman, John S Playing the violin E "It's not a machine T Civil engineer gun" Nielson, George S Traveling E "Last summer in Sweden-" T Lawyer Noodelman, Sid S English E "Seen Marks?" T Chain store proprietor Ofner, Jarvis S Dramatics E "Some low minded person" T Doctor Olsen, Hildegarde S Gym E "Pish-tish" T Dress designer Parker, Bob S Football E "Hike" T Football coach Payne, Lloyd S English E "That's a shame" T Doctor Peale, Gerald S Centering E "Too bad" T Chemical prof. Pearlman, Sanford S Science E "My talk is on-" T Sports writer Perry, Harriet S Algebra E "Note that" T A model Perry, Mac S Tennis E "Say now" T Tennis pro Plowden, Dorothy S Science E uQuit7x T A success Pond, Baxter S Wood carving E "Not prepared" T ? Pound, Eleanor S Art E "It doesn't look right" T Commercial artist Prudhon, Audrey S Dancing E "Oh, hang it" T Scholar Rabin, Bruce S English E "Use bicarbonate' T Chemist Ramsey, Peggy Jane S Art E "That's nice" T Mountaineer Rand, Elizabeth S Latin E "Marilyn" T Successful Ranger, Jean S Swimming E "Hot stun" T Scientist J Ransdall, Lucille S Dancing E "Earl" T Actress Rear, Vivian Irene S Tennis E "Cute" T Aviatrix Reed, Peggy S English E "How dear" T Journalist Reich, Freda S Journalism E "How many lines?" T Housewife Reinert, Jack S Art E "Too much red" T Commercial artist Reiniger, Mary Jane S Learning E "Gosh, darn it" T Educator Rich, Jean Holly S Drawing E "N ow listen, Robert" T Artist Richardson, David S Stamps E "Cute, ain't it?" T ? Roadman, Mary Eleanor S Science E "Where's Audrey?" T Secretary Robertson, Norman S Football E "Touchdown" T Millionaire Roome, Joe S Blocking E "Get that man" T Sports editor Roos, Bill S Stamps E "Oh, boy" T A college grad Rosner, Albert S Football E "Let me show one" T A millionaire Ross, Melvin S Journalism E "That's right" T Reporter Rowe, Thornton S Drafting E HOutH T Draftsman Rumsey, Jack S Gym E "1 ake it easy" T Naval oiiicer Ruppert, Frank S Girls E "See you tonight" T Doctor Ryan, Dorothy S 1'll bite E "Isn't it sweet?" T Secretary Salsberg, Geraldine S French E "Who?" T Pianist CENTRAL C Q A S T I N G Wallace, Ralph Samuels, Peggy Simon, Paul Strann, Miriam S Badminton S Staying short S Gym S Handball E "Lemme see your paper" E "That's not funny" E "Why for?" E "Fui fuisti fuit" T Doctor T Successful T A successful T Barrister , Savage, Cmf0l'd Sims, Paul Strassner Bob Warnock Nancy S Dramatics S Latin S Radig S Dragving E uwho, me?:: E usay, now!! E H73rSn E ggoh my goshn T A success T Chemist T Radio engineer T Trasieler Savlnal' f Harold Singman, Calvin Sutherland Jane Washburn George S Handball S Gym S Beinga safety S Baseball E "Eh, eh, Oh" E "Seen Alvin?" E "Is that so?" E "Scholar" T Musician T Engineer T Attorney i T Gym coach Scher, Annabell Slaif, Marilyn Tanner Dorothy Weil, Robert S Dancing S Dramatics S En, lish S Writing E "Oh, gee" E "See, Victor" E Hsgme funn E "Okay" T Secretary T A success T Secretary T Lawyer Scher, Jack Sl0SbUl'g, S0ym0lll' Terr Mal. aret Weiter, Leatrice S Swimming S Cal't00T11Ug S if 1- E S Cooking E uBe Seeing youu E "Ain't dat sweet?" E aaghlsw E "Gimminy crickets" T Doctor T Sports cartoonist T I ,C Y' d t T Dietician Schick, Ted Smelly, Kyhl n enola ecora or Weitzman, Patsy S Tickling the ivories S: Dlgumminig hy Thgnfrzjhgjl S Splorts 6... E H1 sha11p1ayT" orwar , marc ' U H E " i ya T Public speaker Chemist E Okay, Come OH T Successful Schiff, Mary Eleanor Smlth, Jean T Newsreel photographer Widdicombe, Ma,-ion S Sports S Sports Thompson, Abraham S Handball E fcphatfs keenf' E "Hi-ya" S Football E "Don't call me 'Brick' T Actress T Interior decorator E "You played a good T Author Schlain, Ralph Smith, Walter game" Widdicombe, Bob S Impersonations S Throwing a baseball T Gym coach S Math E "It's a bally burglar? E USO what?" Thompson, Mary E uCI'a?k Pot Thomasv T Impersonator S TI? A d S Dramatics ThBa11Lr1ster Schmuke, Mar Jane 1001013 ll ree ff 77 Wig t, 3l'lCY S Singing y S Writing H T Dirlavmatics teacher S Homeroom E "Where's Izzy?'l E Thallkee Th -ft P d E "Ad10S" T Secretary T DRYICGI' 5lS'feEu ence T Dress designer Schoenborn, Larry Snyder. Bob E uqwh il, H v Williams, Alec s Latin S Athletics T L-ba ,P ne s Radio E "I know it" E "You dope" l I ramen E "Gotta binding post? T Barrister T Baseball player Tlbefi Na9ml T Electrical engineer Schreiner, Lynn S01-fkeff, Elfle S gmttmg U Williams, Dorothy S Algebra S Gym I? S0 What? S English E "Ever seen my car?" E "Oh gosh" 1 Secretary E "Heck" T Civil engineer T Secretary Turner, Margaretta T Successful Scudder, Cedric Somerindyke, Rowena S Dancing Willner, Milton E "What the John?" S Journalism ' ' " k l'ttle neckie" S Gym E "Abyssinia Samoa" T Navigator Sellerier, Carmen S Homeroom I' "Wh not?" S Handball E "Oh Fuzz" T Swlmmer Stanley, Dorothy S Brains E "How should I know?" T Able to get in Stanfoid E Brea 1 ' T Newspaperman W ilner, Harold S Saxophone E "Sure it's mine" T Accountant Turner, Marjorie S Gym E "Who?" T Successful T Secretary Uno, Eddie Windhaus, Mary 41 y T Interperter Sellers, Bob S Handball E "All right, Thornton" Starr, Constance S Gym E "Try gasoline" T Secretary S Homeroom E "Wow is me" T Designer S Homeroom E "Ducky, isn't it?" T Secretary Wisdom, Barbara T Archaeologist Sheifler, Jimmy S Gym E "That's fine" Steinberg, Jim S Latin E "Your papei-'s wrong - T Doctor T Civil engineei Shulman, Carrie Stefnman, William S Homeroom S Singing E "Come to order' E "Like my voice?" T A woman of the world T Singer Shunn, Willis Sterling, Emily S Baseball S Learn.ng E 'tYou're out" E "Oh yeah" 'I' Engineer T Teacher Sfmon, Hella Stewart, Mary Jane S Accent S Music E "By the way--" E "Oh dear" T Elocutionist T Researcher Van Gundy, Pat S Piano playing H E "Chisel" T Attorney Variel, Mary Elizabeth S Reading in Latin E "All right, Miss Rep T Traveler Vaughan, Edward S Learning E "I gotta study T Lcholar Volse, Louis A. S Photography E "Gnats to you" 'l' A success H S Gym E "Oh gosh" T Secretary Wise, Adele S Dramatics E "Die right" T Secretary Zacher, Dick S Leading yells E 'Sleepers creepe T College student Zeeman, Olive S Dancing E "Jimmy crickets" T Dancer pyn rs" - My -T A9 CLASS OFFICERS Caroline Shulman, Treasurer of the I. B. Studio, has been popular since she signed her contract with the Burroughs Studio. Irving Gordon, V ice-Prexy, is as active and popular on an indoor set as when on location. He started out as an extra and is now a famous star. Barbara Lee. Secretary, also started out as a bit player, and has finally reached the height of her career. Al Cole. President of this organization, is one of our best known leading men, and is much needed on the football field. FROM THE SONG DEPARTMENT Got Me Doin' Things..Dorothy Plowden Cheek to Cheek .............,......,..... A9 Dance Outside of Y ou .,.....,....,. Emerson Lowry I Feel a Song Coming On Stewart The Girl with the Dreamy Eyes Strann I've Got a Feelin' You're FO0li11' .....................i,... .... I Vex Inwood Footloose and Fancyf ree Schefher Your All I Need ................... A rthur Earll I'm Living in a Great Big KN-'ay Roadman I VVished On the Moon .... Shirley Desser I'm in the Mood for Love .... Hella Simon Chasing Shadows ..,..... Seymour Slosburg Youire So Darn Charming .... Amy Jarvis VV hen I Grow Up- .......,...... Dick Zacher Thanks a Million ,..,,,,.,,,4., T0 our Faculty I Wish I' VV ere Aladdin ........ Ed Fairman VV hat a Little Moonlight Can Do -.V.-...A-v....................Sanford Pearlman Double Trouble ...........,.. Mac and Harriet The Lady in Red ,........... Prudence Thrift You're the Tops ..l......... jean Montgomery Never Say Never Again Hancock Take it Easy ........................ Eileen Levine Blow, Gabriel, Blow ........ Harold XVilner On a Sunday Afternoon football game Sing Before Breakfast ...,.. Amber Haack From the Top of Your Head Garfield Little Gypsy Tea Room .,........ 1-Iash Line Animal Crackers in My Soup ......VV alt Smith and Edward Vaughn The Simple Things in Life .Crawford Gremlin and Baxter Pond Rose in Her Hair u.c....... Annabelle Scher No Other One ,.,................. Betty Coleman That's Wliat You Think..I-Ioward Dilfer Roll Along, Prairie Moon ....,. Tom Agee Ode to a Wealtliy WidoW..Hele11 Becker Lulu's Back in Town ...... Louise Mitchel I Couldn't Believe My Eyes Savage A9 CLASS VVILL H WE, the members of the graduating class of W'36, being of almost sound mind and of disposing intent, do hereby make, establish, and declare this document as our last will and testament. All other documents of similar purpose heretofore created by this group, are automatically considered null and void. Ralph Schlain and Tommy Low leave john Burroughs Q which is about the only thing they haven't taken with them.J Helen Becker leaves her magnetic power over the opposite sex to Betty VV ertz, although Betty doesn't need much coaching. Toinette Berns bequeaths her Hare for smart clothes to Beatrice Shiels. H rjean Montgomery leaves her many achievements to anyone who can reach those u ings. Dick F rary leaves that mysterious stare to Ted Meiswinkle who doesn't need much training. Al Cole bequeaths his all round athletic ability to James Dominico. Arthur Friedman gladly leaves his scandle column to anyone who can get as many complaints. Marilyn Slaif and Betty Rand leave their fine athletic records to june Morgan and Orlene Berry. Bob Parker leaves his ability to captivate the girls to the fortunate Bill Mannon who is already quite popular with them. Seymour Slosburg and Louise Mitchel leave Lorraine Murray and Tom Payne their cultured paint brush. Mary Kathryn Boddeker bestows her " j ust plain sweetness" on Sara Belle Lustig. Stanley Talpis and Virginia Hutcbason are lucky to receive Robert Kroll's and Jean Rich's fine speaking ability. Robert Weil graciously leaves his big feet to any unfortunate B9 who can get into his shoes without swimming, sinking, or drowning. That super natural liveliness possessed by Caroline Sbulman is left to llene Sugarman. Hal Kern bequeaths to "Red" Licker his fiery red hair. Louise Grossblatt and High Geyer receive Yvonne Johnson's and Paul Simon's diminitive stature. Bob Dabney leaves "what it takes" to jim Cameron, although jim has plenty of fCit I! Nancy Harris leaves her friendly attitudes to Margaret Yerxa. Dick Bevan humbly leaves his ability to get in peoples hair to anyone who can get tangled so quickly. Amy Jarvis graciously leaves her charming manners to Virginia Chapman. Adelle Heimberg donates her ability to tune the keys to Dorothy Dodge. Bob Harbaugh sorrowfully bestows his all round popularity and sportsmanship to Bob Hines. Bob Snyder bequeaths his handsome profile and good looks to Dick Daily who really doesn't need them. Therefore, be this document sealed with our hand and seal on this eighteenth day of November, Nineteen-Hundred-Thirty-Five. In witness thereof : JUNE FRIEDMAN ROBERT WEIL WINIFRED HAITBRINK FLOYD TAYLOR Dick Bevan - Barbara Lee - - Bob Snyder - - - Maxine Johnston - Burnice Hightower - - Yvonne Johnson - John Driscoll- - - Jean Glenn - - John Fox - - - Olive Zeeman - - Irving Gordon - - Regena McDonald - Dick Frary - - - Louise Mitchell - - Marvin Garfield - Adele Vifise - - Tullio Gillespie - Mary Boddeker - - Seymour Slosburg - Audrey Hancock - Lynn Schreiner - - Helen Bowker - Al Cole - - Betty Coleman - Robert Wfcil - Naomi Tiber - Bob Gibson - Paul Simon - - - Marjorie Frieberg - Bob Parker - - - Jean Montgomery - Burnice Hightower - Jean Holly Rich - Tom Graham - - Yvonne Johnson - Roy Mullins - - Louise Mitchel - Texas Inwood - - Margaretta Turner - - Dick Levitt - - - Evelyn Boone - - Al Cole ---- Shirley Cohen - - Seymour Slosburg - Helen Becker - - Seymour Marks - - Marion VViddicombe Lynn Sehricner - - Amy Jarvis- - - Bob Harbaugh - Jean Allan - - Paul Sims - - Annabell Scher - SHORTS - Killer - Bobby - Cinder - - Max - - -Florida - - Little Bit - -Timmy - -Innocent - Shiney Top - - Peachy - - Droopy - Cookie - Fairy - - Lou - - Mike - - - Slals - Kingfish - - M.K.B. - - See Gee - Cocky - - - Burpie Pumpkin - A. W'adsworth - - - Bow-legs - - - VVeclg.f - Ganomie - - Gibby STAN - Mickey Mouse - - Minnie Mouse - Dick Powell - - Bing Crosby - - Max Bae: - - Greta Garbo - - NV. C. Fields - Jane XVithers - - Gene Raymond - - - Merle Oberon Douglas Montgomery - - - Anita Louise - - - Otto Kruger - - Patsy Kelly - Clark Gab e - - Myrna Loy - Jimmie Durante - - Ginger Rogers - - Stuart Erwin - Ann Harding - - George Burns - - Elissa Landi - - Henry Fonda - - Grace Moofc - - - VVimpy - Dolores del Rio Jarvis Ofner - Toinette Berns - Milton Williier - Isabelle Killian - Jim Kaufman - Beatrice Davis - Carl Baxter - - Geraldine Salsberg XVilliam Holsberg Nancy Bogardus - Bower McLeod - Sybelle Brownstein Jean Cason ---- June Atkins - - Dick Zacher - - Leanore Allen - Bob Parker - - Jean Allen - - Samuel McIlhenny Elizabeth Rand - Bob Dabney - - Amy Jarvis - - Melvin Ross -- - Dorothy Ingold - Arthur Friedman - Jewel Frischf - - Jack McRoberts - Alice Colton - - D -INS Thornton Rowe - Margie Turner - Dick Bevan - - Barbara Lee - David Frohn - - Marjorie Becker - Milton VVillner - Nancy Harris - Bob Snyder - - Mary Boddeker - Bob Dabney - - Betty Coleman - Bob Kern - - Phyllis Conant - Dick Zaeher - - Shirley Colm - Bob Gibson - - Mary Schiff - - Jean Cason - - Bob Strassner - - Charlotte Koskoff Joe Dine - - - Norman Anon - Louis Mancusi - John Fox - - Khyle Smeby - - Jah-vus - - Tony - Ferdinand - - - Izzy - I-Ieimie - - Beadie - - Garnic - Jerry - Holsie - - Boggie - McLead - - Onions - Squeak - Sarie - - Toto - - Lee - - Womeii - Gingie - Bud - Sally - - Dabble - - - Jars - - Stooge - - Inky - - - - - Butch - Gem o' the Ocean - - - - - Krazy - - - Goonie - Edward E. Horton - - - Luise Rainer - Spanky McFarland - - - Billie Burke Freddie Bartholomew - - - - Mae Wfest - - - Harold Lloyd - - - Joe E. Brown - - Robert Montgomery - - - Mary Astor - - - Bruce Cabot - - Gracie Allen - - Jack Oakie - Rosalind Russel - Jackie Cooper - - Helen Mack - - VVallace Beery - - ZaSu Pitts - Jean Harlow - - Harpo Marx - Kitty Carlisle - Mickey Rooney - Francis Lederer - - Chico Marx - Franchot Tone - - Peter Lorre "THE STAGGER OF TIlVIll" FIRST EDITION - JANUARY Sl, 1950 Fade In : CMedium Long Shotj Adelle Heimberg going off the three meter board in prac- tice for the 1952 Olympic Games, where she hopes to break her own world's record. Also entered in the games are Otto Beuttler, Charles Christensen, Burnice Hightower. and Ruth Dreusike. flris Outj lris ln: CClose-up liditorls desk of the P. Miller Timesj Starting from a copy boy, and steadily climbing up the rungs of the ladder of success, we End Milton VVillner, who is today Editor-in-Chief of the P. Miller Times. QLap Dissolvej Intog Qlnterior of the L. Mancusi Bail Park, donated by the wealthy Mancusi him- self.j The Gibson Gas House Nine with Gordon at second base and Lipton at short, are trampling over Wfashburn Vllashouts. At bat boy we have Melvin Ross, and in the press box we find Marion Vtliddecombe, Freida Reich, Patsy Wleitzman, and Allan Hyman. CFade Outy Fade In : Uungle of the Interior of China. Close-up of Al Cole-with a sun helmet, short pants, mustache, and sideburns, teaching ignorant Chinese coolies how to eat a celery sandwich between two crackers without making any noisej All has brought his whole expedition, which consists of Maxine Johnston, his private secretary, Ed Lewin, his legal adviser: Paul Simon, his gun boy, and Isabel Killian, his able- bodied cook. CFade Outj Fade In: fLong Shot. The interior of the motion picture studio of Larson-McKibben- Zacher.j On the set of this studio's latest production, we End the country's super G-Men, Dick Levitt and Irving Levine, who are gently escorting Dan Apple and Walt Smith off the set for trying to see what makes the electric lights work. This superb, colossal, gigantic, and tremendous vehicle is being directed by Bob Kern, and stars the new French sensation direct from the Folies Bergere in Paris, Jeanette Mont de Gomery C nee Jean Montgomeryj , and the modern Clark Gable, who created a sensation in his first picture with Nancy Hoffman, Robert Harbaugh. jewel Frisch is script girl on the set, Fd Fairman is head cameraman, dance director is Frank Ruppert and the song team consists of Tex Inwood and Harriet Perry, who are .in private life Mr. and Mrs.. Costumes were designed by Audree QSmolierj. CCap Dis- solve Intoj fMedium Shot. Interior of the "Jack-In-the-Box Club," owned by Jack Mc- Roberts and Barbara Lee CMr. and Mrs.j. This night club occupies a small road house located in Bloomer City, named after Jane Bloomer, America's great diplomat. "Club Jack-In-the-Box" is known around the world. Their famous chorus includes jean Allen, Dot Ryan, Mary Rhoadman, Bartolette Leach, Emily Sterling, june Atkins, Betty Coleman, and Evelyn Hunter. The cordial hostess who receives every- man. The internationally famous floor show includes Margie Cane, blues singer, Sheldon Craddock, master of ceremoniesg Jim Steinberg and Tom Graham, comedians 5 and Harold Kern, crooner. The portrait sketcher is none other than that one is Leanore Allen, while the cordial bouncer is Sanford "Muscle Bound" Pearl- once famous cartoonist, Seymour Slosburg. There are many notables in the club this evening : Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rosner fAmy Jarvisj, Mayor of the city and his wifeg Chief-of-Police Leo Gross, and Nancy Harris, district attorney. At the table to the left of them is Sidney Noodleman and his crowd, which consists of Myra F1S6HS'fHCl, Kyle Smeby, Albert Forthal, Jack Rumsey, Mac Perry, and Marian Claar. Don Davies, after many years, has worked himsel up to head doorman. Freddie Kuhn is head waiter, and Virginia Lewis is hat-check girl. QCut REMINDERS Bob Gibson - A Young Elephant Playing Tag Thornton Rowe - - - A Young Country Boy Marion Xviddicombe - - A Daisy in a Meadow Dick Frary - - A Sheep in Wolf's Clothing Leo Gross -------- A Butterball Khyle Smeby ----- A Dutch Windmill Robert Kroll - - - An Edam Cheese ,lane Grodzins - - - Halloweien Ted Schick - - - - A Russian Pianist Irving Gordon ---- Farmer in the Dell FROM THE PUBLICITY DEPARTMENT Our Little Girl ----- Yvonne Johnson Tm No Angel - - - Regina MacDonald Smart Girl - - - - Violet Boswell Curley Top - - - - Bob Parker Lady Tubbs - - - - - Amber Haack Calm Yourself ----- No Test Today Notorious Gentleman ---- Bob Dabney Accent on Youth ------- Scrubs The Informer ------ Jack McEwan The Crusades - - - Visiting Adopted Schools Midsummer Night's Dream - Clifford Savage Two for Tonight - Betty Coleman, John Fox Page Miss Glory - Night at the Opera - Go Into Your Dance No More Ladies - - Public Hero No. l - Cardinal Richelieu - - Helen Becker Girls' Glee Club - Olive Zeeman - - Hal Larson - Bob Harbaugh - - Bob Glen Diamond Jim - - - - Jim Steinberg The Thin Man - - Vagabond Lady - - Naughty Marietta - - Bob Snyder Marjory Becker Mary Roadman The Girl Friend - - - - - Jean Allen Don't Bet on Blondes Dancing Feet - - Name Jean Cason - - Nancy Harris - - Hayden Clarke - - Sybelle Brownstein Al Cole ---- Dot Ryan - - - Sidney Miller - Marilyn Slaff - Bob Snyder - - - Seymour Slosburg - Edward Vaughn - Jean Allen - - - Bob Glen - - - Margie Cane - - Caroline Shulman - Paul Simon - - - Marvin Garfield - - Rowena Somerindyke Louise Mitchel - - Leanore Allen - - Mary Gallagher - Dick Levitt - - Jewell Frisch - Bub Mcllhiney Phyllis Conant WHO'S Harriet Perry - - Ralph Schlain - - Bill Horn - - Bob Dabney - Tom Graham - - Erskine Morse - - - - A Jazz Record - A Comic Valentine - A Haunted House A Sentimental Poem - - Pink Lemonade - - - - A Pigeon Alvin Greenwald - - A Blown-up Paper Bag David Richardson ----- A Gollywog Bob Sellers - - - - - A Pair of Stilts Navy Born - - - Hitch Hike - - - Collegiate - - Klondike Lou - - Enemy of Man - Captain Blood - - Orchids to You - - - Thunder in the East Front Page Woman Call of the Wild - Anything Goes - - Small Town Girl - - - - Dick McKibben - - - - Hella Simon - - - Ruth Levin - - Louise Mitchel - - Arthur Friedman - - - Carl Baxter - Jean Montgomery - - - I. B. Orchestra Marion Widdicombe - - - Walt Smith - - - Grad Night - Bartolette Leach The Littlest Rebel ----- Melvin Ross Good Fairy - - - - - Annabell Scher Cleopatra ----- - - - Nancy Bogardus Here Comes the Navy - - Jack McRoberts Anthony Adverse - - - Ralph Wallace Tenderfoot ---- - Macalpin Perry Bachelor of Arts ---- Seymour Slosburg Superspeed -------- - A1 Cole Dark Angel ------ Louis Mancusi Mad Love - - Sid Miller, Charlotte Koskoff Redheads on Parade - Shirley Desser, Hal Kern Nitwits - - - Maxine Higgins, Abbie Moore Dressed to Thrill - Broadway Melody - WHAT Is the - - - Class Blonde - - - - Girls' League Prexy - - Class Bill Tilden - - - Best Knitter - - - - Best Athlete - - - - - Class Flirt - - - - One Woman's Man - - - - A9 Rep. - - - Dizzy Dean of I. B. - - Best Cartoonist - - - Class Encyclopedia - - - Class Man-hater CPD - - - - Best Orator - - - - - Best Sewer - - - Class Treasurer - - Smallest - - Class Tease - - Sweetest - - Best Artist - - - Cutest - - - Studious Pupil - - - Class Genius - - - Best in Spanish - - - A9 Artist - - - - - - - DotRyan - - - - - A9Dance Weakness - - Peroxide - - Clocks - Tennis - Knitting - - Sports - - Make-up - - - C. K. - - - - Sports - Three Guesses - Sport Cartoons - - - Studying - - - Boys - - Speaking - - - Sewing - - Good Times - - Trying to Grow - Rubber Bands - - - - Handball - -Fixing Her Hair - - Being Nice - - Learning - Handball - - Movies 1 Q ,! V 'S-1' 'rv' ,Il ."'- ' ,,q 3-VJ-V, ,J-1fJAV-4.A V. 4' L V- ' " .' ff! V A 1' ' ' 4,1 ' Q.,-5 - 1 x fm,- nuz, ' 5 gun fp" A ' ' Q'-rg? .M A-C' ,J ' - ' 5" rf-A iz- Vw- ' '34,-.,4-'ff1A' y ,VJ Af . 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'- in ,' - - c .arf . mf gif -,'x A ' .uw " - aw . -:fu 'HW' JA ' Q . N ,f-f- 'f X ml. . fu 'L,:'U:qi'-cvs-14.5355 A9 CLASS JUST BEFORE, DURING, AND JUST AFTER GRADUATION Screen Play by IMIAXINE BRILL from a storv bv the A9's FADF IN LONG SHOT - A9's babble of voiees just before graduation exercises, and crowd of happy youngsters in front of auditorium. SHRILL, HIGH-PITCHED VOICE: 'lGee, I'm so thrilled. Graduation is REALLY here." DEEP, INTERESTING VOICE BELONG- ING TO ONE OF THE MORE SCHOL- ARLY FELLOVVS. Oh, I don't know whether there's anything so much to be thrilled over on graduation. I'd just as soon stay right here at good old I. B. You know, you won't have a chance ever again to go to school here, and you're going to miss it more than you think you will." GIRL'S SWEET, WELL-MODULATED VOICE: Yes, but think of all the grand times we're going to have in and out of high school and college, and think of never getting anywhere in the world if you had to stay at I. B. all your life, even if it is one of the grandest schools in the universe. I think the graduation thrill is mostly because of sentimental reasons, leaving the school that's been yours for so long. Camera pans swiftly over to: AUDITORIUM DOORS-MEDIUM SHOT. A TEACHER STANDS LOOKING OUT ON THE GROUP OF HAPPY FACES WITH A "YOU DON'T KNOW' VVHAT KIND OF A VVORLD YOU'RE GOING INTO" SMILE ON HER FACE. QUICK DISSOLVE TO: INTERIOR 'lAUD," AFTERNOON. GRADUATION EXERCISES IN DURA- TION. SOUND OF A NEW STIFLED SNIFFLES ON THE PART OF SOME LOVING MOTHERS AND TENDER-HEARTED DAUGHTERS. SO-AND-SO IS GETTING HER DIPLOMA. DIPLOMA GIVER: I hope this graduation sees you on the way to success in all you under- take, So-and-So. cr SO-AND-SO: Thank you, I'll try to make it so. GOES BACK TO PLACE IN LINE. BOY'S NAME IS CALLED NEXT. DIPLOMA GIVER: Loads of good luck in the coming years, young man. YOUNG MAN: CTRYING TO HIDE HIS SENTIMEN- TALITYD Thank you, diploma giver, Illl need it. GOES BACK TO PLACE AMONGACLASS- MATES. LONG SHOT - FULL GRADUATING DISSOLVE TO: CLASS. JUST AFTER THE EXERCISES. FLASH-CLOSE SHOT ON GIRL DRY- ING HER EYES. DISSOLVE TO: FLASH-CLOSE SHOT ON GIRL TRY- ING TO UNTIE DIPLOMA RIBBON WITH TREMBLING FINGERS. FLASH-MEDIUM SHOT ON MOTHER KISSING AND CONGRATU- LATING SON TO HIS GREAT EMBARRASSMENT AND THE AMUSEMENT OF THE ON- LOOKERS. GRADUATING CLASS IN GREAT CHEER AS WE FADE OUT. DISSOLVE TO: DISSOLVE TO: GCD HELPS THQSE WHO HELP THEMSELVES By PATSY WEITZMAN Premier night in Hollywood! Mary and jane were going-not to see the show but just to stand in the surging crowd. VV hen they arrived they saw people on boxes, people on barrels, people on ladders and Mary and jane behind them all couldn't see a thing. But finally they solved the problem. Some people who had tickets to the show were pushing their way through the crowd and Mary and Jane followed closely behind, acting as dignified as the celebrities. W'hen they gained the front line they just remained there. VV hat if one heard a few mean remarks about the nerve of some people? QMeaning Mary and jane, of course.j They didn't mind it for now they saw every face that passed. Suddenly there was a Hash! The cameraman had another picture of the fortunate few. Imagine Mary and janeis surprise when next morningls paper pictured them as among those attending the premier! , Al Vml-3.1.,,,f:,,g5g,g5,rgg ' pu' ' . .-wa-, W -- , ' '.u..,Jg? , ,'T.'I,.if"fx?-'f f Q, , ., Y, l , fx: Q V- Y:isyzf,l..1t It .' ' 1. - V- -4 ' l c. 5 " ', I ' , , Q L V V .9 - fv F If I' if.E:t3Qf2-'ff-'- . : T11-,gf g 3.---.ig+.K-warg.-seg.. tl abt'-SW '-i K News J., 1 g,3,' ' i?'.f? -ms.-,A ' -s . i , 5 24215 .E-sf - " b -3 ' .' affix- .. .: --.i.c,.xvg .. W A - ' ' H r '.'--,-et' 34 , 2 . '- r ii " ': N . 3' ,-Z 5121. 1 '- - 'EZ-.Y " - ., - ai - 1" "11:sn525',,-11592. -..'i-Qfiwfii ' . ... ' I ' 'f?':F'f-v,,H Y'I'h1I-atv' A 7-. :":' - V. 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By AUDREE SMOLIER It was a blinding snowstorm and in the middle of it a shivering girl stood. A few feet away natives of Africa were swooning under the broiling sun. At noon one might see men and women in evening clothes going to lunch, and although it was 980, you might see people dressed as eskimos and swathed in heavy furs. This could only happen in one place on earth-on a motion picture lot! Many historical sets are found also, and one visiting these would think they were back hundreds of years. Modern sets are quite easily planned, but it is neces- sary for historical sets to be absolutely correct Cthus the Research Departmentj, be- cause if they are not the movie audiences will at once discover this and lose all interest in the picture, and faith in its director and producer. There is found a little section of almost every country on the globe in that great land of make-believe, Movieland. ,.f, . n V L MURRAY rg. Gocwywm ,iyqgpygg ,.,, ' R,DREUSlKE S E W I N G By NANCY wionr Mademoiselles Cameron and Wfarner, who are in charge of the Costuming Department of the John Burrough Studio will, at the end of the year, with the help of their assistants, have produced many gowns and hats which may be seen around the studio. Besides making costumes, their assistants are also taught color combinations, design, line, and good taste in selecting clothes. They are also taught how to spend their money wisely and know values, whether they make or buy their clothes. W E A V I N G By NANCY WIGHT A The weaving of the studio is done in Miss VVarner,s sewing room. There are four large looms and three small ones. On the large looms rugs are made, runners, draperies, and many yards of material, out of which dresses, skirts, and coats are made. On the smaller looms are made all kinds and colors of doilies, towels, runners, and cloth for purses, hats, and other accessories. Many beautiful and intricate designs are made with lovely blending colors. In weaving one starts practically at the beginning by weaving the cloth and then making it into the desired article. There is satisfaction in knowing that the product one makes is useful and affords pleasure to others. Handwork is much appreciated in the home and much admired. It is especially interesting because one can use their own originality and imagination in creating designs and working out color schemes. DISPLAY WINDOW By NANCY WIGHT Madamoiselles Vvlarner and Cameron also have a display window in which they show the costumes that are made by their assistants in the wardrobe classes. During the spring and summer seasons they have on exhibit sport clothes such as dresses, skirts, shorts, pajamas and beach costumes, also occasionally an evening dress, all of which are made of light silks and wash materials. I In the fall and winter seasons the window contains all kinds of dresses, skirts and coats, all of which are made of dark silks or wools. Q During the special holidays the window decorations would naturally suit the coming day. Most of the girls have to do the window decorating because it teaches them to dress the windows and know about color combinations and how to. balance the display properly. This also teaches them to notice other window decorations and to appreciate them. VVHAT IS IT? By BEATRICE DAVIS Stitch it, Rip it, Stitch it, Rip it, You've guessed it A Placket. .T ,.3 wav, -.X-YW., 'I H2557 .Em-... t . Q. .. ...W V ,frm Q , , fi 'i . " F AMF ' ' fy li .J -as-. ' " .f f H hr:-a ' 553--' ,gi-"Q, .01 'J img., 5 U-Al? AL :Y rg., I k ,Q ,g- . 11-rf.. 1,5 n.: '. . .1 ' ,say '-asf", 151-' 49- Wi,g3ip,5,,jfi' A f-figrfq, , ,ggi w -, , 4 "" fl . 'A 4 -. 7 4 fgfljgali-f ' ' 1-K, . 4, I, 1. '-r I " 11. 'fl ls 5 A' jr sfw- U., gn, , If Q f K , 1 ,Q if -15 iff gg A 1-fi. Q :Q , .j 2,1 I :ju it Z ai V - '1 31 1 lj if 9,3 :lxE'T,:f H . 1 i fi 1:5'P1',ve ,Q- '41 'xx - 4" PM --1 Nlffl' .nj fd '-41bl,.V ,A x 94 - Wv 1799. PM ' V -v ..- - R F ffE.--ff-Lii.::' ' Ffa - ' ' f A ff: win . ' , , .yd ww :J T .Q f. X - 1 ls ' .1121 .r .- - I 4s."'?2'wf"i?.?fl?f' , f , wif' Z.. 'J ?' X xr -.1-f :iff A G R I C U L T U R E By MARVIN FRANKENSTEIN Agriculture is fast becoming the most popular elective at John Burroughs. About one hundred fifteen B7's must take it every semester. VVhile sixty ninth graders take it by choice. At the beginning of this term forty boys wanted to enter the A9 agriculture class. This gives you some idea of its popularity. The B7 is learn how to take care of plants, learn their names, and do most of the manual labor. While the upper grades do most of the plant pro- pogating, horticulture, and the most important, Horiculture. So, whether you go on and learn the liner points of agriculture, or just take in junior high school, it will always bring you enjoyment. Gorgeous flowers, Are arranged attractively, Row after row, Digging and sprinkling for Everlasting beauty, Now and forever after. MR. FIDELE FAURE, GARDENER By BETTY ROSE LEBELL Ssssss! Swish! Stamp! VVell thatis about two hundred less for today! Fidele Faure, born in Lyons, France, and once a member of the French Legion, put down his shovel, laid his spray of insect powder on the ground and surveyed his work with satisfaction. "In a few days more we ought to wipe out the enemy." No! Not the Algerians, Mr. Faure, gardner at our B. studio, was speaking of the hordes of insects that have migrated from nearby sections of the country to our lots. After years of fighting in foreign countries, he came to America, and has spent the last ten years battling bugs and greatly improving the condition of the studio lot. VVith his artistic taste he has added beauty to every corner with colorful flowers and green bushes, lending a more bright and cheery aspect to our already cheerful building. During the past season, it was necessary to rebuild a number of sets on location, and, although a large part of the grounds were torn up, he has done his best in pre- serving the remain- ing beauty. We are A proud of our gar- dener and want him to continue with his excellent work. ' 'Hmm wwfvwwzfmaszwnmawwzwww-ww:Mwmwwwmmu xmwsmmw .... aww-.. ... ...... .,... . -. ,.....,, .. ,, ,,fwerm'ax,2"lV" "Y?UIPWPvzff eg is , .. . '- 1-sq, ,,- val 4-Haw.-4 .,.-Jw:-vw.s.r, ffqslldwgx. Y.-nw: g'w,.w.wk xx- -,-,. w,i5,:,, -ffm' -V111 :F,:..5gig.1g.,,, ,f,1w4'.-wh.. ..,.,,.,,,1,,,.,,,,..,,,,,-...,,g,,,,..,,,,,.,,,,v, ., .,,,,.,,g:,,.,.. .,L,, 54. Q2 ., fm, . .f,.+.s,'-- ,,.v,-.- it y ,I wal, .-.. 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' D E D I C A T I 0 N By MARVIN FRANKENSTEIN Something interesting, and something amusing. Thatis the main idea of a humor section, and that's what we'll try to give you in these following pages. The dehnition of a humorist it: One who displays humor or has a pleasant fancy or genius. In my estimation we have displayed humor, a pleasant fancy, and a micro- scopic bit of genius. CSome wording, eh?j But it doesn't matter what I think. So-o until you put your sharp eyes, and efficient brain to work on our humble section, I remain Cwith crossed Hngersj, Your Struggling I-Iumorist. HE DOI-I.SN'T VVANT MUCH By MARVIN FRANKENSTEIN I ainit a Marshall or a Gable, Illl admit that first of all, But in Dunkenville, my own home town, I sure made the girls fall, My girl here ain't such a beauty, That isnit so hard to see, 'Cause her feet are big like Garbo's And her face just don't agree, I dance a lot like Fred Astaire, And she sings like plump Kate Smith, VVell to make a long story short, EDITOR'S LUCK By ALVIN GREENWALD There are many people in this old world who naturally possess a witty brain, but I must confess, that if I do have such a mind, or any mind at all, for that matter it is still one of those dark, dark secrets. It is so easy for some people, who think themselves serious, to be extremely comical, but I can't imagine a harder job, under the sun, than trying to be funny. All fourth period I sit rocking my head trying to think up jokes, and when I finally lay me wearily down to sleep, instead of counting sheep jumping over a fence, my poor groggy brain Cand consciencej pictures a whole army of jokes, that I have stolen marching upon my bed to haunt me. Therefore, when you glance through this humor section QIf you dob please laugh a little, even if the jokes donlt appeal to you. I deserve a little sympathy for worrying myself out of a years growth ! ' ., -' if ' -- -' - .-,- kg:-ea-iz:.rgf.f-f--?53?:f--a?sff-- -'ifr-t 42: -.-g2.?Lf5:t'- v,f9?:m1fTQvf1afasf2:re',:- A ,-19294: J ' .f .:t-. xw 1 Q s:..,..,-If A ., . . ., - rf., - ' -3.-EF?" lf.: T' .--fs-I - . pa - 5 -,5"f.-.-.4 ' flff ll ly 5 4 is X' -, ' ' - .f5'!'.'f-1'l - Y I - '- 'Ll'-H F59-5: r 1 ff 31' f.7."-.521-"'-1 .1 l--U5 Q Q15 .2 . . .- 51' ' I. . , Tifi,-' :E -. 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J' - - n , A- , . 1 -- f - 'far ,-4' La-,..ff.,1:'3-.:.''a,gi...+- , 0.42.5551 ' -'- 'L' - 7: -1- . an-1' M -- If .3-f.gg,H f A -fry. , ,.3f..f- .. .5fl.gf.L4:5:4133-:1,p,F K .di-'iF2'f+1 -' :fi - .- ,j,f"'5-r . ' - - 11--:,--1 f ' Jr 'v V 7 ,H 1 f....,,.- .. ,... x... A . ,, .-N . QW- m-..-f' . ff.--,.i---tflac-.1..-,aea,5.Lf.,,. Aix- issff-ipffr ga. aff' ?+.'1-'3.-111-51.-2.,i-1.--. - Q.., -V ,- ,. YY.- -,fe -V .. ,.-A.. ...,. . f J H 4 -s 1. 1 G. ,, ,,:,,,- Wfaz,-.,-',-f VI sux 4 M- ,--J. ,f -1,-.--u ,.--.:Q4w1:'..:..p,1-.a-A LK -ai:-lf' -5' .f-ggT'-'-fwfv--1--'fy far, COMEDIANS :Q -' .-J -5-H-'-5 :.- 1.-4 -.",--3c.,".e-.13--.-Q 5--, yn-1. - -- . . -tb. .,-ry.-fu f---- f. f' ---rv,----,,a - .h.1l.v-We -. .1.r.- . --- - .- - -7 - -'J-" - --'ffl-lf"-'n.," -W-'l:-l12.-f.'-!S'! :'--- .xc ' ., - '-. BY 'Elf I--3 43Q'5f'l:',il'-lff'1b"l'lilv' iififgfijflit -: -l'Y:'f1-f-- MARVIN F RAN KENSTEIN - ' fl"---5.2-. 9' -1'-W-.'-FT--T-'-'-"V fi'7"'f-"-'f Ti- f5'?.-21ff.f --L 15.4 M.-,i--,-?fQ'g23,3if They're funny, they're great, - -- - if -5flu-,-?Wi,g..-V-j'gMgtf!g-f-ifgggggggggp-Q D--M they're the best welve ever 3:-fa-j, . :-:.- - - ' Seen? 'X " '-. 'j 'a-'fn' .-3.42m-13,233'mf-,Qfx-r, gag 1,1-51, 113' - . . 4 1 V. ..:Q.z- - -2 'PQIQQ --55 K. They make us shake w1th ' , -,g 4'-.N-5- gl.. '!gqE153Q,m4 -' gj- 1i..,,lg?31,'-5 laughter, V- In. - ,yr-5 I 2551 -" I . ' fy.. 1' ' '. " r , s --fy W,-31 ,Q -. -- 3.5-35.543,-4 Im glad they re on the screeug H ' ,'f-iffllfi .- 5 91-YQ,-?--3'-' VVe're talkmg about comedians, - ""t ' And I think y0u'll agree with us "V h" '3'f"'l" " ' i"'l ' A "lf If ou ever see a ictur . .1-ff - -eww - , '-.-52 y . D e 5 54112-1 pg-if-' gi!-55 ft' You want actlon, comedy, plus 5 I--'!:-r'- Fifi- - ' "-f- ': 'i1:,x' ' S-',f tv,-."u:. .-22.1 ' 5,-X,f,g5.5Z -: i3.?-,- WMMWNC X So not only the men you see on 2:-.f.--1' 4- - .. 4.5-cgg a..,.,1-. - . - , - . -f-1 'SW QPU -. z' 'fl -., J F' V-1'-Qld 'M -. -.. thls 3' e --nm Q .. .,r .,.- .--,11f..u-- .. ,. -, -.--, lg D 8 , ,, , . -.. -,-.,-,U Q-.., - , r Y . . 'gf - Ig-7? x iff 5a.'J11ul55' el-v W- But every comedran 1n the town, ' ,.:-- - - . nw- - '- -f' 1 1' 1- ' - s, ' ' Nf igqglf-js.5f.Q-. gli- 'Y ' Do the thmg all of you Want- g -X1. , - , ., 3 ..-414 y,z:L-'s.-i--- eve, M k f f 5-?,g--, , x -- , 5:-Eg-:3-.Sir --ap,--55.-In .4-N-. a e a smx e rom a rown. . f31gLjg.- 9 .'1'5,'-I-3, .,:,-344-1-.2" ' :,- Sift-in Lvl- L lf?-lh ., -5-Q-3' 'V ,af .3 l k-,gkfgkgi 1 .- - .-igalswgf' ,f?.ggg.--55 glib. - ., .- -.wc --a..jf'-- 4. J., ,, f- -'...4 " . - - --1.-l . 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Slim Summerville : "Don't worry, ma'am, you'll do itf' THE SAME AT BOTH ENDS Father : "Why is it that you are always at the bottom of the class ?'! Son: "It doesn't make any difference, dad, they teach the same thing at both endsf, A QUIET JOKER VVandering over a field one day a man came across a large stone inscribed, "Turn me over." After much difficulty he succeeded in turning it over and found on the under side of the stone the words : "N ow turn me back again, so that I can catch some other idiot." HIDE N ' SEEK jackie Searl was sitting behind Guy Kibbee at church, who was scratching the fringe of hair on one side of his bald pate. Guy Kibbee kept it up so long, that at last Jackie Searl became interested, and leaning over said: "Say, Mr. Kibbee, youlll never catch him there. Why donlt you run him out in the open ?" LEARNIN' TO SHOOT STRAIGHT High School Teacher : "VV hat do you want your son to study, algebra, geometry, or trigonometry ?', Ifarmer: "I think trigernometry will be best, he has to study up on his shootin,.,' GEN I US George Burns : "I locked the car up before we left it, and now, confound it, Iyve lost the keysf' Gracie Allen: "Never mind, dear! It's a lovely night, we can ride in the rumble seat." WHAT A MAN Teacher: "N ow that you have read the story of Robinson Crusoe, tell me what kind of a man you think he was." Louis M.: "He was an acrobatf, Teacher: K'What makes you think so, Louis PM Louis M.: '6Because it said that after his dayys work he sat down on his chest." K'BOBBIE'S PAH By MARVIN FRANKENSTEIN Bobbie's pa is a movie star, At least that's what he told meg He says he played in "Peck's Bad Boy" And almost starred in "She"g I wonder if he's a lover Or a man that tells a joke, He could also be a dumb guy At whom the stars have fun to poke: I saw him once along the street, Hels a pretty handsome guy, I bet when he shows on the screen He makes the women sighg I guess I'll go and see him At the show house down the street, And let you know tomorrow If to see he's such a treat. PREVIEW FLASHES By MARGIE TURNER Scoop! ll College, High School, Private Schools, Military Academies-they've all been fictionized and dramatized. But now comes the supreme effort-come-dy, drama, tragedy-life itself, all woven into a colossal saga of modern youth. Witli its scenes laid on the campus of john Burroughs junior I-Iigh-with Mr. Thompson giving his greatest performance as principal of the school, and being ably supported by Miss Smith and Mr. Nourse-the picture can't help but be a dynamic success. But, as if this were not enough, there is an all-star supporting cast of A9 Pupils, who give superb performances. I-Iowever, even with all this star material, the success of a production depends greatly upon the directors and technical advisors. And the staff of directors and technical advisors Cteachersj at john Burroughs are exceed- ingly capable. The story is taken from the immortal and original drama of "life," L I G I-I T S . . . By PAUL SIMON Klieg lights, arc lights, footlights, spotlights, ten thousand watt lamps, and one- fiftieth watt lamps all side by side just waiting to shine brightly on a set where a picture will be "shot.,' Hotly beaming spotlights, and while flood lights fill the enormous stage with a daylight effect, when in reality it may be midnight. Some of the lamps used in filming miniature scenes are no larger than a grain of rice, while others are over six feet in height. Lights play one of the most important parts in the photographing of a picture. They are needed to accentuate the main character of the scene, and to give certain effects and moods. Many hours are spent placing and focusing the lights for a single scene, which when shown on the screen, takes but one minute. The position, intensity, reflection, and shadow effects must be developed to a point of perfection, for they decide the destiny of a picture. Let us imagine ourselves on a sound stage during the filming of a court-room scene. The director cries out, "I-Iit 'em !" Immediately you see the "strips," or rows of flood lights high above the stage light up, spotlights focus on the judge, witness stand, and counsel, and light diffused softly over the jury and court crowd, for they are of subordinate importance in this particular shot. The cameraman gazes at the subject through a dark blue glass to judge the value of light and shade in the scene, for there are measures of quality in any artistic photograph. "Let 'er rollli' The "shooting" is in progress. The "gaffer," or head electrician, constantly keeps his eyes on the lights to see that there is not a flicker or fault anywhere, and he signals instructions to his assistant, or "best-boy,', as he is called. "Cut,' calls the director. The lights have again taken part in the making of a picture. Grotesque and modernistic lighting is fast becoming popular, and with the ushering in of technicolor, lighting, especially with colored lights, will be of ever greater importance than it is today. NEEDS ASSISTANCE Beggar: I-Iave you got enough money for a cup of coffee? Student: Oh, I'll manager somehow, thank you. EFFECTIVE Customer: Are you sure one bottle will cure a cold? Salesman: It must, sir 3 nobody's ever come back for a second.-American Boy. Student: What's the date, sir? Professor: The examination is more important. Student: VVel1, I want to have something right. , - -. Lagfxg.-V-, . - :,.,,, .VVVq,aa' 'pa -,Q-.gg --if aw: fggin.f.,L:, .. , . NH,-+57-,-j::1,g.1:.Q,V - 1 AA,-.w-.,.-.r-,--4-fx Q-N,..m.iig ,f3',.5 ,3:s,.,k A. ,w A ff' . . v , V. .A ..,. . f..,1Vf-,se-..: ..V -V- --- 1 ' .E ,:.f,sv:::j' I M g,3gA'y:5?g --,ZW , . .,z.1,,. Vw., . ,. ...vu-wh, r , ,ff,1-.x"'lNe,'Q,.,.':'5-f"53T'4 '2'?'f.,w. . .Qs -9"f'V '34, HW 4-'ef 'mill' VV--3'1,Q.-A V -. 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S,-T .gf-1 ' ' '-E-'?"',rfi.i VfEl':.l '..1fiQ'-,"i1g7,f"1" AY 9i'-l'.,- QE"-W 'l "Wt -- if. J-'Hp CJ- -:il-f..A.'-1 "'i"f'5'if5 i7"2w,':f -"KH -,-":r.24."',I'1i1 ffjf' 'f:V'- .-r 'LIt1f"5f.If w'7'l'4"'.' "Eff 'H 'l' 4:53 "I '.V, , -7- .f,, V-Ax ' 4 i' 1 ' n-'vigil' . . 4 r . . x 1 . . 1 . Q --, . -- ,,5f..A' ,.,,i,,,,vf.V-,.g f,V..1.,,q- V,,,,.4- V .A 3, ,,,s,,.M1Vr. f ,A-1 s.- .t-- B.-.sw A - 'M .-5c:',.it':5.-,..,3.i,,qq,,,mx V,?,,V.:, in-v:,, -My .eq .f-.-54. riffs,-,,,V,. -:5g1,..'-y..- .-, -,,,-:V-:faq :gg-..,,'.:. ,,eas2Va:fL-gazfe -.5 Q-.ff:aV..--f -:V ,- .:.f.tf. . V 'Til' ' -f rf.-.rf ,- -t ' 'L.yggv,," ,551-r':g-,"' ' .. ff'x'.' rcff:c3-iw..f.J:jjo-i'ifJ:j-q-za-:A 'T'-WW g',:'ufnViv4"'i Q f ' 2 1 '.1.2f-. AV... ,.g.:'fv-Vx-V' " ' "' ' A ' Fifi?.f'1'kt-5E:'.'f0'7?'IP'Q'f f 1,1.34:j,.j,121,f.:V'i5.'fQ-.3 KEEPING EIT WITH THE STARS - By BARBARA LEE How do the stars keep fit? Why, with lots of exercise, of course! A star's health means so much to her career. She must be able to work hard and yet have perfect health. Exercise plays a large part in helping to keep her in such fine physi- cal condition. VV e, too, must keep ourselves fit, and what better exer- cise could We ask for than a fast game of volley or basket- ball during gym. Or if you prefer, there is baseball, handball, tennis, or Croquet. All of these sports give us one of the most -essential things in our lives-exercise. Exercise makes our cheeks rosy and builds our bodies so we will be more active physically and mentally. So let's take a tip from our screen favorites and indulge in lots of exercise and fun here at John Burroughs. Our gym teachers not only provide us with games, but with formal and dancing. In formal, we are taught Indian club swinging. This form of exercise teaches us balance. VV e learn to dance, too. This gives us a sense of grace and poise. A 1novie star finds she needs poise more than anything else. We also learn to march gracefully, sq as to walk correctly. GOOD PHYSICAL CONDITION NECESSARY By JEAN SMITH A healthy body is one of the most important requirements of life, not only in school but in business and professional life. You will hnd that it is the healthy person who becomes the most successful. 'XV hen one is in a business that calls for long hours of hard work, and even brain work, a healthy body is the first requirement. In the moving picture industry one has to be in good physical condition because for many hours at a stretch one has to be before lights which almost blind the actors, scenes are done over and over and sometimes run far into the night. If the actor didn't have the proper strength he would A probably break down and his career would be ruined. Eleanor Holm, when off the set, practices her superior swimming and every girl could have a strong healthy body if she would eat the right food and exercise properly. V A9 GIRLS, GYM CLASSES By BEATRICE DAVIS ACT I PLACE--Girls' field at John Burroughs. TIME-8 :ZO some Vilednesday morning. A SCENE-Miss Robinsons A9 girls in line-up. The shrill blast of Betty Brockway's whistle resounds throughout the field. But nglrespoiise. Excited female voices are still heard here and there. Mary Kathryn Boddeker, as first lieutenant, is screaming at the top of her voice for attention. The tardy girls are still offering excuses to Miss Robinson. Many minutes pass. The class is finally in order and Betty Brockway is exhausted. i Today, Vllednesday, is game day. Ruth Druesike, Pat Curry, Nancy Bogardus, and Phyllis Conant race for their favorite handball court, Adelle Klimver and Char- lotte Koskoff take quick strides to play a fancy game of handball against jean Jagobs and Nancy Hoffman in a tournament. Selma Hertz and Marian Claar are discussing the doings of the day. ACT II PLACE-Girls' field at John Burroughs. TIME--8 :ZO some Vlfednesday morning. SCEQNE-MiSS Higbee's A9 girls in line-up. Hildegard Olsen gets the class in order. Roll is taken with Peggy Samuels con- ducting. Beatrice Davis and jean Holly Rich plead to have handball, while Helen Bowker and Jean Cason debate over basketball or volleyball. T oinette Berns and Nancy Wight are during a "Tarzan" act on the cross bars. Betty Rose Lebell is study- ing industriously her part in a Spanish play. Also Charlotte Gotleib diligently studies verbs for a French test. h ACT Ill' PLACE-Girls, field at John Burroughs. TIME--8120 some VVednesday morning. SCENE-BITS. Daniels' A9 girls about to have a dancing lesson. Miss Phillips begins "To a VVater Lilyf' on the piano. Partners in hand, they begin a waltz. Mrs. Daniels, in the center of the circle, is instructing the girls, "Right foot forward, step, two, three, face your partner, drop a curtsyf' Patsy Mace and Barbara Lee, Olive Zeeman and Rowena Somerindike, Margie Turner and Jane Sutherland, doing it as truly colonial people would. Forty minutes of heavenly C FD waltzing followed by ballroom dancing. Louise Mitchell and Margretta Turner are doing some fancy pivoting. Audree Smolier and Patsy Weitzman are doing a dip, while Elfie Sockett is rehearsing a streamlined fox trot with Dorothy Ryan. Every- one makes the most of the last five minutes. ACT IV PLACE-Girls' field at john Burroughs. ' SCENE-Mrs. Shinn's class in line-up. TIME-9 :ZO some VVednesday morning. Mrs. Shinn appears in shorts, shirt, and tie. Around her neck is a large whistle which is exercised many times daily. During the week anticipation lurks in every- one for this day. It is a championship volleyball game. The rival team captains are Phoebe Gale and Nancy Brown. Nancy VVatson takes first serve and makes a headway of three points for Gale. Marjorie Evans, due to her power and height, succeeds in making six points. A few more beautiful balls are rallied and points are scored by Marjorie Evans, Janet Grant, Carlin Frank, and Rosemary Goodwin. Harriet Katz just hit a net ball.- Suzanne Zimmerman, the referee, calls out to take it over. This time it went over perfectly. Shirley Carlin returned it. That broke her serve. W'hen the game was over, critics, standing on the side lines, announced it one of the most thrilling sports games of the season. A9 GIRLS' ROLL CALL CLASS CAPTAINS A7 GIRLS' CORRECTIVE H A Ll, 0 li FA NIE , The Hall of Fame is being used a second term because of its popularity last year. The girls were elected in the A9 homeroom and were approved by the girls' gym teachers. It really was a very difhcult decision to elect six out of the one hundred and fifty girls. These six girls represent the ideal A9 Burroughsonians. They were elected because of their outstanding personalities and are thought of as all around girls. Of course there are others whose names are not mentioned here whom all the girls will remember because of their grand B. spirit. JEAN MONTGOMERY-lean Montgomery is president of our Student Body which she has improved in various ways. She is an active member of the Girls' Council and being an upper league council member is automatically on the Merit Board. She is now class captain in gym for the fourth time. She' excells in sports and probably has more friends than any other girl in john Burroughs. NANCY HARRIS--Nancy Harris is the Cvirls' League president and therefore is president of the Girls' Council, Cabinet, and Merit Board. She is very active in sports and has a team of her own in gym. She is very well known and has a host of friends. BARBARA LEE-Barbara Lee is an active member of the safety com- mittee and is veryypopular with all the girls. She is good in any sport, but is exceptionally good in volleyball. PATSY MACE-Patsy Mace is one of the most popular girls in ,lohn Burroughs. She has a volleyball and basketball team in gym ad is on the A9 all- star team. MARILYN SLAFF-Marilyn Slaff is the A9 representative and is ll 'member of the Girls' Council. She was elected secretary of Mrs. Daniels' gym class by a majority. She is very good in athletics, especially handball and volley- ball. She has many friends. CAROLINE SC HULMAN-Caroline is known to all her friends as "Carrie" and is very popular with everyone. She is a team captain in gym and is excellent in sports. She excels in volleyball. V HONORABLE TNTENTTQN Violet Boswell Betty Brockway Amy Iarvis Betty Rand Rowena Somerindyke Prudence Thrift Marion Widdicombe Ruth Dreusike Although Croquet isn't as popular a game as volleyball or haslcetball many girls play it during their gym period and at noon. It is a game that is payed a.l year round and is enjoyed by even the poorest players. HANDBALL All the girls of J. B. like to play handball. The courts are occupied before school to late in the afternoon. Each term the girls have tournaments, doubles and singles, in which all the gir.s are elig.l1-e. l'landha.l is one of the games that every girl Lkes to watch as Well as play. VOLLEYBALL Volleyball is played more than any other game during the winter season. At noon the all-star teams play each other for the grade championship of the sghool. Being such a popular game it draws more oi a Crowd than any other game. B A S K E T B A L L This game is played regularly during gym period and at noon and all who partake in its enjoy themselves to ihe very most extent. The swift passing and accurate shots for baslzets make the game fast-moving and exciting. T E N N I S Tennis, a very active game, is really lots of fun. It requires skill to return the hall to the place, and also cultivate a swift and accurate serve. Many line players are developed here at john Burroughs lzecause of its fine courts. GYM TEACHERS By JEAN SMITH Does much to help us. Ahemu is her popular expression. Never shows favoritism. ls known for her pretty white head. Excels in handball. Loves to play games with the girls. Rates high with the girls. Offers good suggestions. Being an excellent teacher. ls never unfair. Never misses a championship game. Short and sweet. Organizes noon games. Needs no introduction. Serious. Has done much for the Girls' Council. ls looked up to hy all the girls. Neat. Never has mistreated her girls. Helps our crooked backs. ls motherly to us all. Gives us correct posture. Being so nice to her "habies.', Ever being sweet. Early to bed and early to rise for her children. ' 'ffawwizfsevaflmwxw ,smz:.Qgg.:.a-.4 A9 ALL-STARS FOURTH AND FIFTH EMBLEM WINNERS B9 ALL-STARS 1 Q Y 9 , ,F If f j I ,, Q 5, ' ' 321 , .41 . ' Q , 10 X li . A - -A ag? - : -- gf Q 4 1 ' T 6 1 ' x A iii pi ffia v' f f C35 ' i'v fl? '36 , I Qt 3- I L :tx MF 'N f N A 'K A 1 if ,I ,, S " G X -. , -7 2:-Eg U-f-f--K' W'-x . Q lc, f Q 3 M U 57 NW K4 W5 ACE , ,Xx A as RE ST OF ' . ,11 x.,' fQ gb OFOUR 4059 'VENNWS Q if ' .. GYM TGMH- HOWAAND , 1 ' 7Ho'5 THE-AYANES v ' 67,21 THAT HAVE BE em ' S., M?" ,ff ,R HOOKING --4THE KJ, -X X RXDE5 WWHTHM '-if .------ L. ' V, L, "A' CERTMN BEPDU ' 1 5RUMMEL7? ' 1' R - Q N , Xxx! 9 :: fi. M A 9 ' , ' - ' 1 , .i Q mi' W ':- A, ' v A .K -1 r 'A ' V T' Aff- W JK , QQ tv K ' xe9,.Q Q 0 . 9 ' - LJZODOGROQE NHQS ,MW B I S owes Mxwcnu ANCY Hmems D X193 9, ' . 1 Q-1 if BATHNL' 'OOOTHXS LOOK'N'Q-'P T6 A' 43 I v 5,9894 . ERMWKTH RAN HER F 40 o n ff - f 1 D ff . 4 , , . Qi plTCmNLr AND use Q5 x 4' gm: gk fl , XQX X ff Ibf I X g--QT" Q ' 5 -gpg., 'Me Bene? MOORE " f- f CAN Snake movq -- a LAW Q44 Q A Q gmejqnp, - ,gp ' I IDDICOMBQ ' ,..V. gfgg 5.95 GETS "' L " Seem-vo STAR H' F TED - l mm Tx-us QAM . , Nw ' . os: HAND- SASL I - 4-X, A f... .l f I xQ fm ALEYECONANT f 'A "'41 N TO 2' 'f 1 'NTlEg?XlC?QE31-cglisv 2 4 97055373 4---2' L'L CAZKIXYXYTJ O X U EMBLEMS l't is the ambition of every girl to go up on the stage at a special Girls' League meeting at the end of the term and receive one of john Burroughs' green and white emblems. Through gymnastic activities, it is possible for every girl from the B7 to the A9 to gain points for an emblem, as shown in the illustration. First emblem 175 points. Second emblem 350 points. Third emblem 500 points. Fourth emblem 675 points. Fifth emblem 850 points. Sixth emblem 1000 points. THE PERFECT A9 GIRL lVould have-jean Allen's smart clothesg Patsy Mace's sunny smileg Helen Becker's shapely hgureg Naomi Tiber's twinkling dimples 3 Olive Zeeman's graceful- nessg Selma Hertz's sweetnessg Phyllis Conant's dancing feetg Nancy Harris's lov- able personalityg Louise Mitchel's ladylike xnannersg Amy jarvis's beautiful handsg Annabelle Scher's arching eyebrowsg Maxine Higgin's sense of humorg jean Holly Rich's aloofnessg Elsie Sockett's true blue eyesg Betty Rose Lebell's active braing Ruth Levin's petitenessg Helen Bawker's sophisticated airsg Carrie Shulman's friendly waysg Prudence Thrift's likable bossinessg Audrey Hancock's witty re- marksg Miriam Straun's dramatic abilityg Carmen Sellerier's catching giggleg Har- riet Peery's sparkling peppiness: jean Glenn's lovely voiceg Peggy Samuel's silly sayingsg Leanore Allen's complexiong Betty l3rockway's cute boyishnessg Ruth Dreusike's perky nose. . r"?,, . . , . flfif' ff fi., Q, . . .l . .. , ., .1 A. .. ...H nw. -. 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'41 3,190 5: .,aw' jwygifsg' t5i14'ffyi1g4i:.f'.Q?2ii.1'i'l','ir'-!fgE',' ,-f.v'g.,ri,-,-aww ,:f:,.s5'Qk:i.i'i'.f.5.'L:iaf'f1Z-'f-Hi--'viz-,.. ...asa ,rff .I..y'-fQiU5lf:i'f?55U tam, , ui,-43: i f W www?-' gc 1: .1--5''.fz-A.,it5E'-g.!'w3-3-..1, '?.s21':1:1E1:'1grL ' Qfwffi 1:31. 9.T36fgg5'e', fi' g'f--'W' "TWA4'ii'.af:-'if'-'-A9fX-J, if ,z1'-1553-fair-lag?-.'.N b..,?i.ipg'q l'jltN1+g.ai' , .,,t,1-Mgbltxf, ff. .'.3a'g3i'vH3411Pgnzfxvz4-il?'q2f.4.:J'aig'il ..f.::"'f4-.1'. .:.-25'I--"1zQSf5'i'71ai3Wil-fi-1-be3:-1:ftfL?e'-'5311 MEN' W. Ylfslxatldzww7f'?:-nfifiaftaliiwfit' if .leaf-sa1t?'.v-s'5a4o..'fwfifl.Q-wt.-tfrfl :J.?f,f.?la:'. Q4--ifQiffaswruw'-ie' 'eff' 4 ' ' " ' M, , , - ,ww ,-w.,f2rf f'gii Ur" ' ' A ' A N' ' ' 'QLEQW' " ADVANCEMENT IN ATHLETICS By AL COLE Thousands of years ago, athletics consisted of none of our modern games, such as football, basketball, baseball, soccer and speedball, that are now included in the sports curriculum at john Burroughs. The athletics in the days of all the early people were made up mainly of boxing, wrestl- ing and track and field events. The Olympic Games were first held in Athens, Greece. The games were the climax of the athletic training period. The physical development of these ancient athletes has al- ways been the goal of our modern athletes. "Clean living makes sound bodies." This might well be the motto of our present day boys, just as it was many years ago. Through the advancing years, form and equipment have improved. Now each decade brings improved marks, times and distances. Athletics always have been and always will be a source of recreation and a means of physical development to men and boys of all ages. L ATHLETICS MERIT ATTENTION By JOHN FOX Athletics and physical development have merited world-wide attention since the founding of the Olympic Games. A sound body, clear mllld, and 80041 ethics are developed by athletic competition. Athletics is a pastime which both Ymmg and old may enjoy. There is no better place to cultivate leader- , . ship, team work, and good sportsmanship than in athletic competition. Each year hundreds of boys turn out for different sports. VVhy? Because in the competition to come they will reach a physical development that is every boy's goal. This competition is one way in which boys are kept off the streets and also helps fill in their extra hours. After school competition between home rooms gives each boy the form and technique that is the result of practice only. It also develops his will to Win, and to lose graciously. With these thoughts in mind the Board of Education has provided john Burroughs with athletic fields, equip- ment, and an excellent personnel. Each boy should seize this wonderful opportunity. MR. SVVARTHOUT, head of the Gym Depart- ment of john Burroughs, believes thoroughly that work should come before play. Because of this the boys in his classes gain a great deal of ground toward health and strength. Even though he has a reputation for giving his fellows a great deal of exercise, he is very well liked because of his good nature and helpful spirit. MR. SORSBY, is not only one of our finest gym teachers, but is cer- tainly "one of the fellows." Nearly every day he is seen playing football, basketball or handball with the boys. He also takes an active part in pro- moting interest and good sportsman- ship in the noon league games. MR. MILHAM is the one the boys .come to when they need coaching in kicking or passing a football. He had experience in coaching football before coming to John Burroughs. He also has charge of the lower division noon league games. MR. JONES-The A9 boys have missed an ex- cellent gym teacher in Mr. Jones, as he has never instructed the present A9 gym class. He always takes time to exchange a few friendly words with the boys. He is well represented in skill and ex- perience to be a gym instructor, for he was half- back on the U. C. L. A. football team and captain of the track team in 1920-24. BOYS' MERIT BOARD The Boys' Merit Board is the "Supreme Courtl' of john Burroughs, Fellows who have received three traffic tickets from the Safety Committee are brought before this board. The Merit Board investigates the case and helps the offender's good standing on the Citizenship Roll. The Merit Board consists of four A9 boys, namely, Chairman, Tom Graham Dick McKibben, Bob Harbaugh and George Neilsen. i y O U R C O A C H By ALLAN HYMAN Not a great deal has been said about the person that makes out the homeroom game schedule for after school, checks out the balls, bats, rackets, and all other things that are needed for after school sports, and does all the other odds and ends that have to be done after school. Coach Roberts ffor he is the person I am speaking aboutj was born and raised in Pomona, California. After he graduated from high school, he entered the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles in the summer of 1928. He spent four years there, and during that time was a three year letterman in football. He was also one of the best punters ever developed at U. C. L. A. E X E R C I S E S By ABE THOMPSON jump on the right foot, begin! One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, change! One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight. Stride jump! Begin! One, two, one. two, one, two, one, two, etc. Stride and cross! One, two, one, two, one, two, one, two. etch Touch hands to ground! One, two, three, four, one, two, three, four, etc. All these exercises help the boys to develop their leg and stomach muscles. Our gym teachers at John Burroughs use these exercises daily at gym period very much, in order to help the boys to develop their bodies. A9 ALL-STAR FOOTBALL PLAYERS By ABE THOMPSON RIGHT END-BOB PARKER-Bob is the fastest man on the team. His ability to snag passes and his swiftness will be a great help to the team. RIGHT TACKLE-TEX INXNOOD-Tex is one of the outstanding men in the line. He will tend to be thorn on the side of the defensive line. RIGHT GUARD-TOM GRAHAM-T om is a much improved player and will prove to be a stone wall against his opponents. K CENTER-SEYMOUR SLOSBURG-Seymour is a very good center. His ability both defensively and offensively is outstanding. LEFT GUARD-CARL BAXTER-Carl is the outstanding man in the line. His fight and spirit will play an important part in winning games. LEFT TACKLE-BOB GIBSON-Gibson is a big fellow with weight enough to balance one side of the line. Bob will also prove a deciding factor in the all-star game. LEFT END-RAY HAIGHT-Ray is a good all around end. His ability to block and his defensive playing will put a crimp in the opposing defense. RIGHT HALF-JOHN FOX-johnny is a remarkable halfback. His blocking and ball carrying will bother the defensive team very much. LEFT HALF-BOB SNYDER-Bob is one of the best passers you ever hope to see. He passes with remarkable accuracy, while in kicking will put the opposing team in a tight hole. FULLBACK-BOB HARBAUGH--Bob is. an important man in the backfield. His ball carrying ability stands out. - QUARTERBACK-AL COLE fcj-Al is the best all around athlete in the school. He is a triple threat man, and gives his apponents no end of worry. NOON LEAGUE FOOTBALL STANDINGS Names Cole .................... Gruver .............. Domenico ..... Parker .............. Paxton .............. Gordon ....,......... FOOTBALL LEAGUE I Won Lost Tie Points 6 0 1 Gruver I Cole : Parker : 1 0 Domenico : 0 1 2 Stephens I 6 0 5 2 4 3 Stephens ............ 2 4 Minor League 1 4 1 5 0 7 Fernbacker Names Mors ...... Pitt ......., Walters ............ Pearson ......,,.,.. 1 Paxton : 0 FOOTBALL LEAGUE III Woii Lost Tie Points 6 1 0 Mors I Pitt Walters 2 Pearson : Burk ...,.....,.,,,,,,, Frary ..,...,,,,,,,,.. 6 1 0 4 2 1 4 3 0 Blumenfield ...... 2 5 1 2 5 2 2 4 1 0 6 1 McGee .............. VOLLEYBALL LEAGUE I Names WVon Lost Tie Points Cole .................... 8 0 1 Cole : Domenico ......,... 8 1 0 Domenico I Cameron .....,.... 6 2 1 Cameron I Harbaugh ........ 6 3 0 I-Iarbaugh : Hunter ,,,,..,,.,.... 5 4 0 Minor League Aldrich .............. 4 5 0 Hunter I Stephens ..,......... 3 6 0 Aldrich : Roome .............. 2 7 0 Stephens : West ................ 1 7 0 Gordon .. ........ 0 8 0 VOLLEYBALL LEAGUE III Names VVon Lost Tie Points Ross .,............,... 8 1 0 Ross : Gach .................. 8 1 0 Gach I Frary ,..,...,...,.... 6 3 0 Frary : Wolman ,........... 5 4 0 Wolman : Pitt ..,................. 5 4 0 Pitt I Greenberg ........ 4 5 0 Burk .................. 4 5 0 Swigert ............ 3 6 0 VVinters ..,......... 1 8 0 Clarke .............. 1 8 0 FOOTBALL LEAGUE II Names Won Lost Tie Points VVoodward ........ 7 0 0 Woodxxfard : 100 Moshin .............. 4 1 2 Talpis : 60 Talpis .......,,,...... 4 Z Z Moshin I 40 Lindenbaum ...... 5 1 1 Lindenbaum: 20 Caldwell ............ 2 4 1 Minor League Lindersmith ...... 2 4 1 Caldwell : 30 Boyer ................ 1 6 0 Lindersmith: 30 Erickson ............ 0 7 0 FOOTBALL LEAGUE IV Names 'Won Lost Tie Points Sharpless .......... 7 0 0 Cole : 40 Braechlin .......... 5 1 1 Braechlin I 60 Greppin ............ 4 2 1 Greppin : 40 Andrews .......... 3 3 1 Andrews : 20 Monahan .......... 2 3 2 McClain ............ 2 4 1 Armer ................ 1 4 2 Robinson .......... 0 7 0 NOON LEAGUE VOLLEYBALL STANDINGS VOLLEYBALL LEAGUE II Names Won Lost Tie Points VVoodward .,...... 8 1 0 Woodxvard : 80 Moshin ..,........... Moshin : 80 Lindenbaum ...... Lindenbaum: S0 Vanderbie .,...... Vanderbie : 40 Talpis .,,.....,....,., Wiiiogura ., ...... Barnett ,,,,.......... Nelson ......,....... 8 1 0 7 2 0 6 3 0 5 4 0 Humphries .....,.. 4 5 0 2 7 0 2 7 0 2 6 1 0 8 1 Matthews ...,...... VOLLEYBALL LEAGUE IV Names Won Lost Tic Points McClaire .......... 6 1 0 McClaire : 80 Braechlin .......... Braechlin 2 80 Brookes ,,,,,,,,,,i. Brookes : 30 St. George ........ St. George : 30 Numan .............. King .................. 6 1 0 5 2 0 5 2 0 Harris ................ 3 4 0 1 5 1 1 5 1 0 7 0 Robinson .......... Homerooms 11OB4EIQOCDMfEYTAIQDIDJGS FOOTBALL VOLLEYBALL NINTH GRADE NINTH GRADE Won Lost Tie Per Cent Points Hornerooms Won Lost Tie Per Cent P0l11'ES 9 0 1 950 100 10 0 0 271 D .,.............. . 271 B ...,.. 271 A ...... 153 .......... T-15 ........ T-1 271 C ...... 224 .......... 124 .......... T-9 ......... 1 2 2 4 4 6 7 8 10 T-8 ..,......, Homerooms B 3 A ...... 130 .......... 227 .......... 163 .......... T-2 .......... T-12 ........ 121 .......... 155 .......... 225 .......... 154 .......... 7 2 800 8 0 800 6 2 .700 6 0 .600 3 3 .450 4 0 400 3 1 2 1 2 0 0 0 271 D 271 A 153 ........ ........ T-1 ........ ........ T-9 .. T-15 ............,..... 271 C 124 ........ ........ 224 .. T-8 .. 271 B 1.000 .888 .700 .667 .600 .600 .333 .222 .200 .111 .100 FOOTBALL VOLLEYBALL EIGHTH GRADE EIGHTH GRADE Won Lost Tie Per Cent Points Homerooms Won Lost Tie Per Cent Pomls 8 1 0 888 90 227 9 0 0 888 .667 667 555 8 1 0 6 3 0 6 3 0 5 4 0 5 4 0 .555 3 6 0 .333 3 6 0 .333 1 8 0 .111 0 9 0 .000 130 ..........,......... T-2 ........ ........ 163 .................... B 3 A 154 .,.................. T-12 ...,.............. 121 ......., ........ 225 ........ ........ 155 ........ ........ 1.000 .875 667 667 625 .500 .444 .222 .11 1 000 FOOTBALL VOLLEYBALL SEVENTH GRADE SEVENTH GRADE T-14 ..............,,. , T-13 .....,.. 128 ...... 226 ........., T-3 .......... 127 ...... 142 ,,........ T-19 .,...... 223 .......... T-7 .......... T-14 .................. 1.000 Homerooms Won Lost Tie Per Cent Points Homerooms Won Lost Tie Per Cent Pomts 8 0 1 938 100 9 0 0 7 2 0 777 80 T 3 7 2 0 777 :667 610 6 3 0 5 3 1 5 4 0 .555 4 4 0 .500 3 6 0 .333 1 6 1 .188 1 6 1 .188 1 7 0 .125 128 ffffflfffffl T-13 .................. T-7 127 T-19 .................. 223 ........ ........ 228 ........ ........ 142 ........ ........ 625 555 .555 .444 .444 .333 .125 .000 OUTSTANDING ATHLETES ByABETHoMPsoN BOB HARBAUGH has been a great inspirational leader, both in noon league and homeroom athletic events. Has also been a fine addition to the all-star football and baseball teams. BOB SNYDER is one of the finest athletes in his grade, being out- standing in baseball, football, and basketball. He is a superb pass catcher and set up artist. BOB GIBSON greatly benefits the teams upon which he plays by his willing and Fighting spirit. In later years he wishes to attend Stanford University, where lie will undoubtedly become one of the scliool's finest athletes. JOHN FOX excells in football, basketball, and volleyball. john hopes to follow his father's footsteps by becoming a star athlete at U. S. C. and becoming a football coach. This school is privileged to have him as a student. ED FAIRMAN certainly deserves a place on this page because of his leadership in all forms of athletics. He is excellent in baseball, foot- ball, volleyball, basketball, and track. The A9 boys are proud to have him as one of our athletes. AL COLE is one of the greatest athletes that has ever romped the athletic field in the history of john Burroughs. His marvelous leadership, spirit and his great sportsmanship, makes him a great leader and pal among the boys. Al is the greatest all-around athlete in the school. Let us all hail Al for his marvelous athletic ability. John Burroughs is very proud to have such a grand athlete at our school. A L L S T A R S By BEATRICE DAVIS Harbaugh's got the ball, A swell pass to Bevan, Ten yards to go - then, guess what happened? Signals are called, then shift, Colels got the ball, and he's bitten his lip, There he goes, right through their grasps, With Fox at his side to prevent a tackle, Thompson's coming up and he's beginning to chuckle Here comes Parker looking for trouble 5 But not if Cole's got his mind on the ball, And there he goes right over the goal, You bet lie has, ball and all. A9 CAPTAINS ByJoHNFox These efficient captains represent four A9 home rooms in football, volleyball, speedball and basketball in noon league and home room games. The four A9 home rooms are: 27lA, 27113, 271C, 27lD. They also represent the noon league teams which compete during the noon period. In noon league, new captains are chosen every ten weeks. WVhen a home room or noon league team gets first, second, third or fourth place in the final standings, they receive points towards their letters which are given out at the end of the term. For first place, every member of the team receives 100 points, for second place 60 points, for third place 40 points, and for fourth place 20 points. In casce of a tie the points are divided in a fair and square way. The A9 captains for the Iirst ten weeks were: joe Roome, Alfred Cole, Robert Gibson, Robert Snyder, Robert Harbaugh, Irving Gordon, Richard Bevan and Robert Parker. NOON LEAGUE The Noon Leagues play an important part in the sports of John Burroughs. The different teams are captained by boys chosen by the rest of the boys, and they in turn choose their players. At the beginning of the term, the gym teachers give each of the boys a classifica- tion letter according to size. The boys are then in League I, II, III, etc., correspond- ing with their letter. Now, as graduation nears, we look forward to see how well we have chosen the story for our next production. For, after all, we began as mere extras and now that we have become stars, we realize we would never have become what we are if it had not been for our teachers, the producers and directors, which our humble thanks could never repay. To get a job as extras would be extraordinary bliss. l LOOK AND WONDER By ROBERT HIRSH You may say to yourself as I often do, "I wonder which one of these boys will be the future Gable, Cooper, or even one of the Marx Brothers." It is possible that some of these handsome lads will be the stars of tomorrow. Then you'll say, "Why ' ' " ' ' h ld "B rr of Winter '35," I used to go to school with him, and with that dig out t e o u and point to him and say, "See the little boy way back there, Well that's he." ng. gn: , L L I L ,gg,:'fEg14 Q ' I, 5 A Y' V , I ' I ff A b A", - ,,.,:j -I Lf: 'f. V Q 3 1 , 1. , 7 - 4,1 K 'g f, ' ' f 1 g-3:33. ' ii.lr,.. 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A -f ix, X W LQ, ,Q ' ' Qu 'V D " 1 ' 2 X J u X . 4 Q, , , --vu " 'L' ' Q.. +- 5 if L ' C ZAL L E - W z 2 1 -'-:fn I S - KIQL '- E Q f Q W nw OF 19496 L. -.-.iwzsg I ' A VVHEN 1 C 12 EBL COLE, 503 HARB OGH TO BAsKe1'- 1,,. , BOB SNYDEQ AND BOB , CANDTHE ea Huemoweg V SEEN-vo BE 4 xx , I . , , , a-ms BEE IN Fwzsv H QQ L A PLAYING! CLASS PO- X . ,N , L Gump POR . , T Ommns L: 5 + X X' c 0 '-W af sz- S' ' Q .Lf 4, 1 , , O 4 K C fb 1.49 vi TERM IN fe v - fs -Lam 1 U 5P6RTs -Ps 9 f . 4 , sy " L X gf 21- ff! 'sg' .D K Q 5 gc? 5. no f .2 ,, 1-,,4e.2q,XL9 . Z , 0 adv K - 1 ,Qt .6 'P V X1 ,J .X ' wi' I+. '1 ' N ' , H ' 5' f a M. f , V 2 ' -'ff gf ff ' 21, , C' W-1 'I' L f f . -il' .L wg' 1 I ' ' L' ' alll x.-' ' , 3 ' 6 ' 4, as W ON 4 Q" L lf, X Q4 A. "' g '44 EL"R.y5 GRAHAM, 2'll A AND E -ID Seemep TO i ,,L P 1, KID as THE HAND 'ff 1-mve CrO'fT1EN TOWETHER- 05, ,L 'L L, BALL PLAYER OF IN imevae LAST cmme. -5vfL Kay we DAYCSO HT,E!,mi5, L - L , B7's NAMI? ACE H.R. PICTURE STUDIO Ac1rews1age, Del 11 112 Mayor of Hell Warner Bros. Bloomgarden, Mac 11 127 Last Days of Pompeii R-K-O Farnum, Geraldine 12 232 See Below Goldike, Shirley 12 127 Dinkey Warner Bros. G0fd0n, Robert 12 112 Newsreel Fox News Hart, Shirley 11 .... ,. As the Devil Commands M-G-M Stage Mothers Columbia Howard, Pat 11 112 Modern Times Chas. Chaplin Studio Kinney, Shirley 11 232 Strange Interlude M-G-M Lauber, Shirley Ann 12 242 Quality Street M-G-M Old Heidelberg M-G-M Mr. McKerry Hal Roach McElwaine, Bob 12 115 Kid Millions M-G-M Stewart, Betty 11 242 Midsummer Night's Dream Warner Bros. WISC, Albert 11 127 Tale of Two Cities M-G-M Bish Misbehaves M-G-M PARENTS AND RELATIVESIN'BdOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY NAME OCCUPATION STUDIO RELATIVE or . . . ? Bloomgarden, Raleigh .......,................ R-K-O Mac Bloomgarden CSisterJ Farnum, Franklyn Actor Paramount Geraldine Farnum CFatherJ A7's NAME ACE H.R. PICTURE STUDIO Brow11, Melvin 11 210 Gach, Teddy 14 210 Dinky Warner Bros. Josephs, Jane 12 224 Orphan Annie R-K-O Katz, Diane 12 224 Jane Eyre R-K-O Rowe, Charlotte 11 Bl-A Captain Blood M-G-M Van, Shirley 12 B1-A Midsummer Night's Dream Warner Bros. B8's NAME ACE H.R. PICTURE STUDIO Brown, Elaine J. 13 121 Paramount on Parade Paramount Chapman, Don 13 121 Unwelcome Stranger Fox Cole, Edwin 13 106 Dinkey WSYHCF BT05- Cox, Terry 12 106 Seed Cox, Don 12 106 Seed , Eiler, Barbara Jane 13 121 Bride of Frankenstein Universal Garfield, Gloria .... 229 See Below Hamilton, John .... ...... R 'K'O Klein, Bernadine 229 See Below Landres, Howard B3-A See Below McCarthy, Alvira .... 229 See Below . Omeron, Darphus 12 106 M-G-M, FOX, C0lUmb13 O'Neill, Jack 13 B3-A Power and Glory R-KO Pitt, Bill 14 106 Dinkey Warner BIOS- Jewell, Royce 13 B3-A Millions in the Air Fox Freckles Prudential Simon, Brinnell 12 207 Mysterious Rider Parafnmlnf Chee Chee and the Papa Paramount Sidewalks of New York R-K-O Strange Case of Clara Dean M-G-M Topete, Fausto 13 B3-A Dinkey Warner Bros. 1Vaever, Elbert 14 B3-A Power and Glory R-K-O PARENTS AND RELATIVESIN'BAOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY NAME OCCUPATION ,STUDIO RELATIVE OF . - - ? Cane, G-race Bits M-G-M Gloria Garfield fC011S11'1J Paiggy Lew Electrician Paramount Bernadirle Klein Ccousinl Landers, Paul Film Cutter Universal Howard Landers Cbfllfhffl Prier, Maurice Superviser Universal Howard Landers Singer, I, Head of Wardrobe Fox HOWaI'd L2-1nClCI'S Goldin, Max Mgr. Fox Western Fox HOWHI11 Landers Verschlicer, Ben Producer Universal Howard Landers Agnew, Carol Musician Warner Bros. Alvira McCarthy Omeron, Dr. Carl Singing for Cartoons Walt Disney Darphus Omeron A8's NAME PICTURE STUDIO Bell, Eugene AGE H.R. 14 130 Kid Millions United Artists NAME Bolanl, Bernita Bromberg, Leo Clyburn, Mary Ann Cooper, Jack Eiling, Frances Griver, Bud Hamer, Bill Hamilton, WVoOdy Hines, Bob Hauerwaas, John Huges, Charles Hulings, Frances Hyman, Alfred Jacobson, Sylvan Licker, Marvin Lindenbaum, Harry Mannon, Bill McKellar, Hugh McClure, Doodie XVenzlick, Richard Singer, Stanley Sparks, Bill Stein, Charles Reiss, Stewart XVeil, Mortimer fkGE II.R 13 211 .u. 104 14 211 14 107 13 228 15 213 14 104 14 104 14 104 13 104 14 104 13 107 14 213 13 153 13 153 14 153 14 104 14 131 14 104 107 13 104 124 14 124 104 B9's PICTURE Boy's Best Friend The Band Plays On Boy's Best Friend Divorce in the Family A Boy's Best Friend Dinkey Cheers of the Crowd Dinkey Dinkey Dinkey Dinkey A Day at the Lido CColorJ Seeing Stars, Other Shorts Cheers of the Crowd Band Plays On Rescued Dinkey See Below Red Mill Scarlet Letter Tin Hat That's My Daddy The Story of Martha Roon Follow Three Last Chance Dinkey See Below Dinkey Cheers of the Crowd Dinkey See Below CY STUDIO International M-G-M International M-G-M International Warner Bros. R-K-O Warner Bros. Warner Bros. Warner Bros. VVarner Bros. Mary Pickford R-K-O-Pathe R-K-O M-G-M M-G-M Warner Bros. M-G-M M-G-M M-G-M M-G-M M-G-M M-G-M M-G-M Warner Bros. Warner Bros. R-K-O VVarner Bros. PARENTS AND RELATIVES IN MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY NAME OCCUPATION STUDIO RELATIVE or . . . ? Hyman, Louis Principal Manager R-K-O Alfred Hyman Cfatherj McKellar, Helen Actress Several Hugh McKellar Cmotherj Singer, I. Head of WVardrobe Fox Stanley Singer Cfatherj A9's NAME AGE H.R. PICTURE STUDIO Bevan, Dick 15 271 Dinkey VVarner Bros. Clarke, Hayden .... 271 NO Name Given Universal Friedman, Art .... 271 See Below Holsborg. William 271 Dinkey Warner Bros. Inwood, Tex 271 See Below Johnson, Yvonne .... 201 Crazy House First National Lilac Time First National Kuhn, Freddie 14 271 Kid Millions United Artists Lewin, Ed 13 271 As the Crowd Cheers R-K-O No Name Given Fox McNicol, Harold .... 271 No Name Given R-K-O Roome, Joe .... 271 Band Plays On M-G-M Willner, Milton ..- 271 Cheers of the Crowd R-K-O PARENTS AND RELATIVES IN IYIOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY NAME OCCUPATION STUDIO RELATIVE OF . . . ? Skolsky, Sidney Scenario Writer Fox, Warner Bros. Art Friedman Cunclej Inwood, Ruth Script Clerk Several Tex Inwood Csisterl No Greater Glory Columbia Gaulden, Janet .... Cavalcade Fox Goldstein, Maurice 13 Cheers of the Crowd R-K-O Goodman, Larry Cheers of the Crowd R-K-O Woodward, Bud Lyon, Frank 126 110 14 110 13 130 13 130 15 109 13 214 Dinkey Dinkey Warner Bros. Warner Bros. McAlister, Jim Welcome Baron Fox Plotkin, Bernard Cheers of the Crowd R-K-O PARENTS AND RELATIVES IN MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY NAME OCCUPATION STUDIO RELATIVE or . . . ? Gaulden, C. L. Doctor All Studios Janet Gaulden Cdaughterj Reed, J. T. Producer Paramount Jim Reed Cfatherl dvertising Section OUR ADVERTISING By MAXINE BRILL This year, J. B. students interested in helping to get out a fine Burr, excelled in zeal and broke all of our john Burrough's records for advertising in the publication. To Mrs. Baugaertner, for her part in soliciting ads through the members of the Ad Club, and to Mrs. Haitbrink, Without whom we would be at a sad loss, We owe a debt of grati- tude. I hope, together with all the other hard-working editors of this Movie Burr, that you thoroughly enjoy our book and appreciate our valiant efforts to compose a Burr that would come up to the heights for which we A9's planned. PEAK and PINE CAMP Director . 0 Always popular with John Burroughs girls. 0 HARRIET A. SNYDER . 2320 MORENO DRIVE . .. . TELEPHONE . . . WHITNEY 0896 UNMOVED jean A. : So he tried to win you over by an invitation to ride in that old ilivver of his. Maxine J.: Yes, but I refused to be shaken. DANGEROUS Chemistry Teacher: What is HNO3? Student: Oh-er-er, it's right on the tip of my tongue. Chemistry Teacher: Well, spit it out. It's nitric acid.-American Boy. ivfww SUPEIQQ13 ENG RAVING Vg 7 Ekelixixlmle P ' .Q SBPVICC 171 hlgh grade halftone fum' line plates in one ofmore colors ..... SUPERIOR ENGRAVING G 1606 Cahuenga Ave. Hollywood Cal f offer a com- ::::::::::::::oo::::::: "'-----A-A---A'--fA--- -------- ---A- - ----:::::o4::ooo--v- -v----v-------e--ev-We-ev---e'------ev-- 1 Serving this community for the past ten ll years at the corner of La Brea and Olympic. ll ll ll ll ll THE WARNACK PHARMACY U ..::::::...4 030 Qectocbtcccttttcaccc: 533: :tccc :: :lb 3 5 3 3 3 5 53: "T:T:TT:T5:5:6EE:fF3C?U5iiTi3i:xmTxxx" 'Fl li ll li LONNIE HULL, lNC. Q1 Sales F: Service 339 South La Brea Avenue ll OR-l l9l ll :::::::::::::::::::--::::::::4 v-o-v-oo,----,oo- -oooo-v-v- ALBERT T. BALZER COMPANY, LTD, "Complete Food Market" The modern hostess is vvell aware that the success of her dinner depends on many things --vthe right people , , . smart table appointments , , , good cooking , . , and above all, the excellent quality of her food. Where else can she find quality foods for every course, together vvith prompt and attentive serv- ice, and pleasing prices, but at BALZERS? ....... Phone l-lO-l9Ol . . . We Deliver 133 North Larchmont Boulevard :pool THE GIRLS' LEAGUE SAFETY COMMITTEE --t- wa A ' V get . , - is , I my A L - V. 'M-EMM QUERY sammy!! i + . V -,,,51,,,s ,,a.M,.,, . K' 5 S ' I Uwxtls 'B' "?fS?' r ' , f vg:g:::QI-3'-::' i . ' E' .VAL RLHQSQN Sf iiffhilwwtfqef t' 1" -Q' if IVY at-t hx : ' . i. "Q ly' Sjfe 'f mq Teri , I cj. F , I 1 . r tiiilsii lf? if cnt' H r QQ-are its " 513,55-Elrlry i ilfifhfitixg NY 1 "' 1".ti?35:1E-I .X ,f X-I X X ., cs tc y .Ks -,xv xvw,TQ93y ugly I t gh .: ,.., -, CITIZENS!-IIP COMMITTEE THE FOOD BOX COMMITTEE Il 9 II I One Half Block South of Wilshire and La Brea I Tow Car Service O Phone WY-3167 I ORegon l228 Ollegon l229 II I Sales... r o R o. . .service 1: ARNQLD 5 CQTTLE ll 5 F h I A COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE service Frost 6' renc 11 gg 5760 wssr THIRD s1'nrsE'r I 750 soum LA BREA . . . Los ANGELES II Il slack Westof La mam Il 9 0 L,:gxcxx::::::,,,::::,x,, llc::::::x:::::,,::::::x:: F::::::,,,,:::: ::::::,::::1 '::::::::::v.4:::::::::::::.c:: I I I II II ' ' g Fresh Vegetables 11 gg Lillian Herts, Inc. Q ll I I I I azss sumssr BLVD., HOLLYWOOD, CALIF I Always Obtainable at . . . II I FERN CAFETERIA if Custom Cl0l'l1eS II II ses souru LA BREA Il II Hempsfead 4339 ' II I-:el :::--:::1 eeeeeexd r+:e::x::-:x:::::....::xx 'F , 5 MAGIIFFIN G DOYE 24-Hour Service A L I N O T Y P E COMPOSITION I Telephone GRa I606 CAHUENGA BOULEV nite 6140 ARD, HOLLYWOOD I-.. 77.71 V Q 9 o::oo::::: ::ooo::: : ::::: :Q F' Y' 'W 2 ' ll g , z Authorized RCA . . . Victor l S l S Dealer and All Makes E O l . Q DRESSES . . . coATs . . . sulrs 2 l H IHS 1: E SPORTSWEAR...MlLLlNERY E 2 RADIO AND ELECTRIC E . . l :6366 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, California 2 z 153 NORTH LA BREA AVE. 2 l Telephone HEmpsteacl 2086 Q Wl'llfneY lQ05 . l 8 2 Complete Service . . . Radios . . . Appllancesx L .AA.A.. -- -- .J l -- J YOOOOO00000-OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Q:: : : :::::: 2222 2 2 22200: C00 3 T 'O 'll a PUBLIC STENOGRAPHERS-NOTARY PUBLIC ls C h 0 QI 5 2 MIMEOGRAPHING - MULTIGRAPHING IK 9 o MAILING LISTS - LEGAL FORMS Q S h o e s E ff C l ' ll o l'VE E K,LLEN,S BOOT SHOP E Bu rger Letter Se ce EE Fine Repairing 4 3 2l7 N. Larchmont Blvd. o 155 NO- LA BREA AVENUE! S HEmpstead 5170 8 WYomingO356 1: iv 2 g KEvenings: CRestview lZ65lJ Q ooQoQ0Qooooooooooooooo6o0004 LOO.---o,------,,---,,,--,,,4 .f.o.o.------o--..--.oo-oooooo1 ?,-,.,-,,,,.,,,,--,,,,,,,,,,,,in 0 0 0 :Send .full name and address for 8 z Arch Support Shoes H :free literature on . . 3 3 1: l l for the ll 2 Health and Breath 2 , , Ii Q Q Q Entire Family 3 T 9 l 0 o l Free X-Ray Fitting II 2 MAZDAZNAN PRESS l 2 II z 0 o DR. A. REED SHOE CO. H 0 ll59 SO. NORTON AVE. z 2 I LOS ANGELES, CALIF. l 745SOUTHBROADWAY ll I .Q oooooo ooo Qooooqoooogaqgqgogaqqoe ao- 0 l G O 9 ooooagQmaoooeoea-ooooeoqoaoq 1 Mc De rmott ABBA-ZABA CAN DI ES Phone PRospect 366l 942 West Twelfth Street Colby and pqooqogeooooosqqoo-no- EXECUTIVE BOARD OF THE PARENT TEACHERS ASSOCIATION The Parent Teacher Association of John Burroughs Junior High School Invites you to be present at their regular meeting the Third Tuesday of Each Month at 2:00 P. M. Also at Two Evening Meetings at 7:30 P. M. In in January ancl March Tea Programs Reception by Teachers GREETINGS, JOHN BURROUGHSONIANS' GOOD LUCK, GRADUATING J. B.ITES, LEADERS OF TOMORROW! AND WHEN You RESOLVE TO STAND OUT IN FRONT, IN THE LEAD, BE SURE YOU ARE WEARING . . . 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Suggestions in the John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

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