Saturday Evening Post March 10 1962 CAROL BURNETT +++
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|Saturday Evening POST|
Own a piece of history, fascinating to read! The POST is famous for its great illustrators (on the cover and inside!) -- each issue also features articles, stories by famous authors, photographs, and great vintage advertisements! -- Exclusive MORE MAGAZINES detailed content description, below! *
MORE Saturday Evening Posts HERE!ISSUE DATE: March 10 1962; Vol 235 No 10, 3/10/62
IN THIS ISSUE:-
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This description copyright MOREMAGAZINES. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17
COVER: We waste a million kids a year: After High School, what?
We Waste a Million Kids a Year. by Mary Conway Kohler and André Font.
Sad Legacy of the Pharaohs. by Harold H. Martin.
Backstage Wfth Carol Burnett. by Pete Martin. " 'She can do anything,' says her boss, Garry Moore. But this willowy Californian is satisfied to remain TV's hottest new comedienne -- for now." [NICE feature, with photos, text and interview!]
Adventures of the Mind: America's Second Revolution, by Gerald Sykes.
Adventure Is My Life, by Teddy Tucker as told to Don A. Schanche (Conclusion)
Bundy of the White House. by Milton MacKaye.
We're Flunking Our Economic ABC's, by Luther H. Hodges.
People on the Way Up (FULL PAGE photo and profile of each:
High Flying Actress: JOAN HACKETT.
Doctor-Chemist: Dr. PAUL TALALAY.
The Outcast, by John Reese.
The Sweet Sound of Strings, by Muriel Spanier. Painting by John Falter.
Fly Into Fear, by Robert Craig.
Change of Heart Hill. by Margaret Craven. Illustrated by Robert Levering.
DEPARTMENTS: Letters; Speaking Out: ; ; Post Scripts; Hazel; Editorial.
Carol Burnett, award-winning comedienne of the Garry Moore show, stops mugging to tell Pete Martin about herself (BACKSTAGE WITH CAROL BURNETT, page 36).
THE FACE ON OUR COVER belongs to one of the million kids we're wasting every year. He is Donald Aurel Langsfeld of Moraga, California, who wants to be an automobile mechanic but can get almost no training at his high school. "We have just a wood shop and auto shop," Don says, "and even those were started only last Septem- ber. So for three years I've had absolutely no vocational training." A tall, slender, deep-voiced boy who will be nineteen in April, Don is learning what he can about me- chanics by tearing apart and reassembling the motor of the 1940 Ford he bought last fall for $75. "An older car is harder to work on and I guess I learn more about cars from it." Don's father is an electrician with the Shell Development Company, and his mother works too. The family Don has no brothers or sisters -- lives in a new house in Moraga, which was populated exclusively by executive and professional families until recently-built housing developments attracted well-established crafts- men and tradesmen. It was such parents as these -- includ- ing Don's father who asked the high school to offer the two shop courses Don mentioned. After Don has been graduated this spring, he plans to work in a Moraga ser- vice station. If the job becomes permanent, he will learn auto mechanics as he works. Otherwise he'll do his mili- tary service and perhaps go on to a trade school. "Then I use up two to four more years learning something I could just as well have learned in high school." In spite of the delay in learning his trade, Don Langsfeld. is a well- adjusted boy who is confident that he can live in the world without a college degree. But what of other boys -- boys who may be permanently wasted? The reasons behind the fact that WE WASTE A MILLION KIDS A YEAR are explored by Mary Conway Kohler and André Fontaine in a series of articles beginning in this issue on page 15. In the course of their extensive research, the authors tell us, they kept finding that "everybody's got a lobby but the normal kids."
DAREDEVIL CAMERAMAN. If you were looking for free-lance photographer PETER STACKPOLE, chances are that you'd do best to peer up over your head or plunge into the ocean over your head. Stackpole photographs accompany the three-part serial in which adventurer Teddy Tucker has been telling about his life diving for treasure. (The concluding part begins on page 64.) Stackpole began taking pictures in high places back in 1934 or so, when he was about 21 years old and clambered all over the Golden Gate Bridge while it was still under construction. More recently, while treasure hunting with Tucker, he didn't turn a hair when wafting some 200 feet over the ocean in a balloon, getting shots of treasure-laden hulks lying be- neath the water's surface. Stackpole is most famous, however, for his underwater pictures, and among his awards is one he received in 1959 at the Underwater Film Festival in Los Angeles. He's been diving with Tucker for the last seven summers, making a documentary color movie. Underwater photography is tricky, he says, but there's one thing about it he particularly likes: "The water below the surface is one place you're not always bumping into another photogra- pher." Stackpole has developed special underwater cam- era equipment and has designed and built underwater pro- pulsion units that pull a diver around on batteries for as long as an hour. He sees sharks occasionally and some- times they act hungry. But a worse danger seems to be that editors forget he can take pictures above the surface. The Post's editors, though, didn't forget that Stackpole can use his camera on the level when they assigned him to photograph film actress Shirley Jones for our January 13 issue.
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