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Lantz (Walter) animation archive
PASC.0047  
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Lantz Productions Series 1. 1930-1972

Scope and Contents note

Items in this series consist of one or more of the following: backgrounds, cels, drawings, exposure sheets, layout drawings, music, pan backgrounds, pan cels, photostat models, promotional stills, scene/footage sheets, script synopsis, storyboards, etc.

Arrangement note

Items are arranged alphabetically by production title.
 

$21 A Day Once A Month (Prod. #1007) Subseries 1. 1941

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 1 contains color pencil storyboard sketches, synopsis, promotional still, lyrics and sheet music for Lantz production, "$21 A Day Once A Month" (Prod. #1007). This is the first cartoon in Lantz's Swing Symphony Series and is built around the performance of the title song, an original by Felix Bernard and Ray Klages about life in the Army. It's set at "Camp Pain," situated within the Toyland Army section of the Toy Department of the "Maybe So Dept. Store" and features the toy soldiers and animals on the shelves coming to life and joining in to do all the orchestral and vocal parts. There are brief cameos by Woody Woodpecker, Andy Panda, and Snuffy Skunk. DIRECTOR: Walter Lantz. ANIMATION: Alex Lovy and Frank Tipper. STORY: Ben Hardaway and L.E. Elliot. MUSIC ARRANGEMENT: Darrell Calker. MUSIC: Felix Bernard. LYRICS: Ray Klages. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "$21 A Day Once A Month" was released theatrically on December 1, 1941 and distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 27P, folder 5

Color storyboard sketches and lyric sheet 1941

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (150 items); lyric sheet (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Color pencil storyboard sketches and lyric sheet for Prod. #1007 "$21 A Day Once A Month."
box 55P, folder 4

Sheet music 1941

General Physical Description note: sheet music (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Sheet music for the title song for Prod. #1007 "$21 A Day Once A Month."
box 74P, folder 35

Synopsis 1941

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (6 items)

Scope and Contents note

Synopsis for Prod. #1007 "$21 A Day Once A Month."
box 139P, folder 18

Promotional still 1941

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional still for Prod. #1007 "$21 A Day Once A Month."
 

100 Pygmies and Andy Panda (Prod. #986) Subseries 2. 1940

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 2 contains pencil storyboard sketches and model sheets for Lantz production, "100 Pygmies and Andy Panda" (Prod. #986). Andy Panda (still an infant) pesters Papa, who's trying to take a nap. When he gets his magic wand in the mail, he practices on Papa and competes against the witch doctor of the Pygmies, who wants to see who has more magic. The production marks the final appearance of Dr. Whippletree and includes reused animation from "Life Begins for Andy Panda" (Prod. #974). This cartoon is rarely seen because of its black stereotype characters. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. MUSIC: Frank Marsales. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "100 Pygmies and Andy Panda" was released theatrically on April 22, 1940 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 59P, folder 12

Pencil storyboard sketches 1940

General Physical Description note: 5 1/2 x 7 1/2 storyboard sketches (89 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches for Prod. #986 "100 Pygmies and Andy Panda."
box 147P, folder 33

Color model sheet 1940

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheet (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Color model sheet for Rochester Turtle.
box 148P, folder 43

Model sheet 1940

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheets (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Original model sheet for Papa Panda.
 

Abou Ben Boogie (Prod. #D-7) Subseries 3. 1944

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 3 contains color pencil storyboards, scene/foot sheets, model sheets, photostat model sheets, lyrics and sheet music for Lantz production "Abou Ben Boogie" (Prod. #D-7). In this Swing Symphony cartoon, things are hopping on an Arabian desert when local tribesmen gather at the Adobe Club for an evening of middle-eastern jitterbugging, boogie-woogie and truckin'. A very-shapely-indeed girl is dancing to a song about Abou Ben Boogie, the Oriental Rug Cutter, whose advances toward the girl are thwarted by a dancing horse. The dancer manages to elude Ben Boogie and all the other wolfish attendees. DIRECTOR: James Culhane. ANIMATION: Paul Smith. ANIMATION LAYOUT: Art Heinemann. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. BACKGROUNDS: Phillip DeGuard. MUSICAL ARRANGEMENT: Darryll Calker. MUSIC: Vee Lawnhurst. LYRICS: Tot Seymore. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Abou Ben Boogie" was released theatrically on September 18, 1944 and distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 29P, folder 6

Color storyboard sketches, scene/footage sheets, and lyric sheets 1944

General Physical Description note: 5 1/2 x 7 1/2 storyboard sketches (155 items); 10 x 14 scene/footage sheet; 9 1/2 x 13 lyric sheet (3 items)

Scope and Contents note

Colored pencil storyboard sketches with shot descriptions, scene/footage breakdown, and lyric sheets for Prod #D-7 "Abou Ben Boogie."
box 55P, folder 6

Sheet music 1944

General Physical Description note: 9 1/2 x 13 sheet music (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Sheet music for Prod. #D-7 "Abou Ben Boogie."
box 82P, folder 30

Photostat model sheets (b&w reproductions) 1944

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 photostat model sheet (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat model sheets of Camellia Camel by Shamus Culhane.
box 96P, folder 14

Original model sheets 1944

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheet (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Original model sheets of Camellia Camel.
 

Ace in the Hole (Prod. #1014) Subseries 4. 1942

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 4 contains pencil storyboard sketches, drawings, dialogue sheets, model sheets, and field backgrounds for Lantz Production "Ace in the Hole" (Prod. #1014 a.k.a "A Jerk in the F.O.B.). In this production Woody Woodpecker works at a stable right next to an air field, and the sound of airplanes droning around only fuels his lust to fly. Unfortunately, the only thing the bulldog sergeant on the airfield feels Woody is competent for is clipping the horses with an electric clipper. Nevertheless, Woody spends his time reading "How to Fly a Plane from the Ground Up." He eventually sneaks onto a PU-2 fighter plane. The sergeant orders Woody out of the plane, but Woody blindly pulls on a lever, and the plane takes off so fast that it leaves all insignia and numbers behind. Finally, the sergeant lassos the plane, and the jolt yanks him out of his uniform. He climbs up to the cockpit, and as Woody opens it, a bomb falls into the sergeant's underwear. The result is disastrous for the sergeant. At the end of the cartoon, the sergeant, sitting in a wheelchair with a shotgun on his knee, has Woody clipping every horse in the Army. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. ANIMATION: George Dane. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. RUNNING TIME: 8 minutes. "Ace in the Hole" marks the first on-screen credit for Milt Schaffer at Lantz Productions. The production was released theatrically on June 22, 1942 and was distributed by Univeral Pictures.
box 1B, folder 9

Field Background 1942

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 painted background (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Painted background of the sky used in scenes 12, 23, and 26 of Prod. #1014 "Ace in the Hole."
box 28P, folder 5

Pencil storyboard sketches, dialogue sheets, general drawings 1942

General Physical Description note: 5 1/2 x 7 1/2 storyboard sketches (228 items); 8 1/2 x 11 dialogue sheets (4 items); drawings (9 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches (181 items), sketches of alternate sequences not used (47 items), dialogue sheets, and drawings for Prod. #1014 "Ace in the Hole."
box 82P, folder 22

Model sheets 1942

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheets (3 items)

Scope and Contents note

Model sheets of Woody Woodpecker, the Sergeant, and airplanes.
 

Adventures of Tom Thumb Jr., The (Prod. #987) Subseries 5. 1940

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 5 contains a photostat model sheet of Tom Thumb, Jr. designed by Willy Pogeny for Lantz production "The Adventures of Tom Thumb, Jr." (Prod. #987). In this cartoon Tom Thumb Jr. and his friend are cast ashore on an island where they are found by a lady who thinks Tom is a baby and puts him to sleep in a sewing basket. Left alone, Tom and his pal seek food and have a series of misadventures with a mouse, duck and a cat. DIRECTOR: Burt Gillett. MUSIC: Frank Marsales. RUNNING TIME: 8 minutes. "The Adventures of Tom Thumb, Jr" was released theatrically on March 4, 1940 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 72P, folder 11

Photstat model sheet 1940

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 photostat model sheet (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat model sheet of Tom Thumb Jr designed by Willy Pogeny.
 

After the Ball (Prod. #U-52) Subseries 6. 1956

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 6 contains painted backgrounds, pan backgrounds, sheet music, scene/footage sheets, main and end title checklist, and a synopsis for Lantz production, "After the Ball" (Prod #U-52). In this cartoon Pierre Bear runs a bowling ball factory in the great North. All of his bowling balls are made of wood. When Pierre mistakenly chops down Woody's tree house to make a ball, Woody decides to remain in it and attempts to outwit the bear. Pierre uses a water hose, air pump, deep freeze, and even hocus pocus to evict Woody, but all he gets is knotted fingers. DIRECTOR: Paul Smith. ANIMATION: Robert Bentley, Gil Turner, and Herman R. Cohen. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. SETTING: Art Landy. STORY: Jack Cosgriff. VOICE: Daws Butler. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "After the Ball" was released theatrically on February 13, 1956 and distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 3B, folder 8

Background 1956

Scope and Contents note

Scene 22. Artist: Art Landy.
box 6M, folder 8

Music 1956

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 8PB, folder 4

Pan Backgrounds 1956

Scope and Contents note

Scene 52
box 32PB, folder 2

Pan Backgrounds 1956

Scope and Contents note

Overlay for scene 11
box 34M, folder 2

Music 1956

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1956

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for Lantz production U-52, "After the Ball."
box 55PB, folder 18

Pan Backgrounds 1956

Scope and Contents note

Scene UL 42.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1956

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for Lantz production U-52, "After the Ball."
box 74P, folder 52

Synopsis 1956

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (4 items)

Scope and Contents note

Synopsis for Lantz production U-52, "After the Ball."
 

A-Haunting We Will Go (Prod. #969) Subseries 7. 1939

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 7 contains pencil storyboard sketches, model sheets, a synopsis, and a pen and ink model sketches for Lantz production #969, "A-Haunting We Will Go." This cartoon is the first 3-strip Technicolor short made by Lantz Productions. In "A-Haunting We Will Go" L'il Eight Ball finds him going to bed in his small cabin and being visited by a baby ghost. He tells the ghost that he is not afraid, so the little ghost transports him to a haunted mill where the adult ghosts hang out. The ghosts run Lil'l Eight Ball through all the standard tests and, while he is shaken, he still will not admit to being scared. "A-Haunting We Will Go" marks the third and final appearance of Li'l Eight Ball. DIRECTOR: Burt Gillett. STORY: Kin Platt and Gil Burton. ANIMATION: Lester Kline and Fred Kopietz. MUSIC: Frank Marsales. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "A-Haunting We Will Go" was released theatrically on September 4, 1939 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 72P, folder 2

Storyboard sketches and synopsis 1939

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard sketches (117 items); 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches and a typed synopsis for Lantz production #969 "A-Haunting We Will Go."
box 82P, folder 7

Model sheets 1939

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheets (3 items)

Scope and Contents note

Model sheets of Li'l Eight Ball and ghosts.
box 148P, folder 27

Pen and ink model sheet 1939

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheet (1 items)

Scope and Contents note

Original pen and ink model sheet for Lantz production #969 "A-Haunting We Will Go."
 

Air Raid Warden (Prod. #C-5) Subseries 8. 1942

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 8 contains backgrounds, pencil storyboard sketches, synopsis, dialogue sheets, promotional stills, production notes, and model sheets for Lantz production #C-5, "Air Raid Warden." This cartoon features Andy Panda as a volunteer for the U.S. Air Force. The original end title card featured a plug for buying U.S. war bonds. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. ANIMATION: George Dane. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Air Raid Warden" was released theatrically on December 21, 1942 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1B, folder 11

Backgrounds 1942

Scope and Contents note

Scene 53, artist Fred Brunish.
box 22P, folder 4

Storyboard sketches 1942

General Physical Description note: 4 3/4 x 5 3/4 storyboard sketches (253 items); 8 1/2 x 11 dialogue sheets (2 items); story materials (11 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches with shot descriptions and dialogue, dialogue sheets, plot synopsis, and production notes for timing for Prod. #C-5, "Air Raid Warden."
box 63P, folder 22

Promotional stills 1942

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (10 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills for Prod. #C-5, "Air Raid Warden."
box 74P, folder 49

Synopsis 1942

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (8 items)

Scope and Contents note

Story synopsis for Prod. #C-5, "Air Raid Warden."
box 82P, folder 24

Model sheet 1942

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheet (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Model sheet of Andy Panda and the goat.
 

Airlift a la Carte (Prod. #U-270) Subseries 9. 1971

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 9 contains backgrounds, cels, drawings, exposure sheets, pan backgrounds, pan cels, storyboards, layout drawings, bar sheets, and scene/footage sheets for production #U-270, "Airlift a la Carte." In this cartoon Chilly Willy invites Maxi to dinner but only has one bean to split between the two of them. They are unable to get to the sundry store in the heavy snow, so Gooney helps out by flying Chilly to story while Maxi fishes. Several attempts are made by Chilly and Gooney to get food from Smedley who is guarding the store. In the end, they are able to get some food and fly off. This is the only episode to feature all three of Chilly Willy's friends (Maxi, Gooney, and Smedley) together. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Dale Hale. ANIMATION: Al Coe, Joe Voght, Virgil Ross, and Tom Byrne. LAYOUT BACKGROUND: Nino Carbe. MUSIC: Walter Greene. VOICE: Daws Butler (Chilly Willy). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Airlift a la Carte" was released theatrically in 1971 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
 

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 72. Characters: Chilly Willy, Maxie. Artist: Al Coe.
box 2P, folder 2

Storyboard Sketches 1971

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (177 items)

Scope and Contents note

Storyboard sketches for production #U-270, "Airlift a la Carte."
box 6PB, folder 5

Pan Backgrounds 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 22.
box 8PC, folder 1

Pan Cels 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 1.
box 8PC, folder 2

Pan Cels 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: Unknown.
box 8PC, folder 3

Pan Cels 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 42.
box 8PC, folder 4

Pan Cels 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 45.
box 8PC, folder 5

Pan Cels 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 52.
box 8PC, folder 6

Pan Cels 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 46.
box 8PC, folder 7

Pan Cels 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 57.
box 8PC, folder 9

Pan Cels 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 50.
box 8PC, folder 10

Pan Cels 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 65.
box 8PC, folder 11

Pan Cels 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 30.
box 8PC, folder 12

Pan Cels 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 34.
box 15EX, folder 1

Exposure Sheets 1971

General Physical Description note: 15 1/4 x 18 1/2 exposure sheets

Scope and Contents note

Exposure sheets (including footage usage) for production #U-270, "Airlift a la Carte."
box 16B, folder 5

Backgrounds 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scenes 12, 20, 26, 28, 29, 32, 43, 44, 47, and 50. Arist: Nino Carbe.
box 18P, folder 3

Photostat Storyboards 1971

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 photostat storyboards (9 items)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for production #U-270, "Airlift a la Carte."
box 21B, folder 21

Backgrounds 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene 30.
box 21B, folder 25

Backgrounds 1971

Scope and Contents note

Scene 35.
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for production continuity.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and End Title Checklist 1971

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 checklist

Scope and Contents note

Checklist w/ measurements for both the main and end titles.
box 57PB, folder 6

Pan Backgrounds w/ Overlays 1971

Scope and Contents note

Overlays for scenes 25, 76.
box 69C, folder 20

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cel (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Main Title Cel: AIRLIFT A LA CARTE.
box 73, folder 1

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 48. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 73, folder 2

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 49. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 73, folder 3

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 59. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 73, folder 4

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 58. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 74, folder 1

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 73. Characters: Chilly Willy, Maxie, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 74, folder 2

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 67. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney, Maxie. Artist: Al Coe.
box 74, folder 3

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 1. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 74, folder 4

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 2. Characters: Chilly Willy, Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 74, folder 5

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 3. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 74, folder 6

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 4. Character: Chilly Willy, Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 74, folder 7

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 6. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 74, folder 8

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 5. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 74, folder 9

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 7. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 74, folder 10

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 8. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 74, folder 11

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 47. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 75, folder 1

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 10. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 75, folder 2

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 70. Character: Maxie. Artist: Al Coe.
box 75, folder 3

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 9. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 75, folder 4

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 63. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 75, folder 5

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 62. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 75, folder 6

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 66. Character: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 75, folder 7

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 64. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 75, folder 8

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 61. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 76, folder 1

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 51. Character: Gooney. Artist: Al Coe
box 76, folder 2

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 71. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 76, folder 3

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 43. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 76, folder 4

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 44. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 76, folder 5

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 45. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 76, folder 6

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 42. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 76, folder 7

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 29. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Aritst: Virgil Ross.
box 76, folder 8

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 60. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 76, folder 9

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 75. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 76, folder 10

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 74. Character: Maxie. Artist: Al Coe.
box 77, folder 1

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 56. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 77, folder 2

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 55. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 77, folder 4

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 57. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 77, folder 5

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 39. Characters: Smedley, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 77, folder 6

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 46. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 77, folder 7

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 35. Character: Smedley. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 77, folder 8

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 52. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe
box 77, folder 9

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 40. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 77, folder 10

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 41. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 77, folder 11

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 76. Characters: Chilly Willy, Maxie, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 77, folder 12

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 54. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 77P, folder 3

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 28. Character: Smedley. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 77P, folder 13

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 53. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe
box 78, folder 2

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 38. Character: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 3

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 37. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 4

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 36. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 5

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 12. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 6

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 13. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 7

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 14. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney, Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 8

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 20. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 9

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 21. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 10

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 22. BG 22 DUPE. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 11

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 23. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 12

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 26. Character: Smedley. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 13

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 27. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 78, folder 14

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 69. Character: Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 78, folder 15

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 68. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 79, folder 3

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 34. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 79, folder 4

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 30. Character: Smedley. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 79, folder 5

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 15. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 79, folder 6

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 16. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 79, folder 7

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 18. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 79, folder 8

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 24. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 79, folder 9

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 18A. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 79, folder 10

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 19. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 79, folder 11

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 31. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 79, folder 12

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 32. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 79, folder 13

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 33. Character: Smedley. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 79, folder 14

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 65. Character: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 79, folder 15

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene--UNKNOWN. Characters: Chilly Willy, Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 79, folder 16

Drawings 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 50. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 95C, folder 1

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 58. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 97C, folder 1

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 7. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 97C, folder 2

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 8. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 97C, folder 3

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 47. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 97C, folder 4

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 48. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 97C, folder 5

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 49. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 97C, folder 6

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 59. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 98C, folder 1

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 67. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney, Maxie. Artist: Al Coe.
box 98C, folder 2

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 1. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 98C, folder 3

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 2. Characters: Chilly Willy and Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 98C, folder 4

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 3. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 98C, folder 5

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 4. Characters: Chilly Willy, Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 98C, folder 6

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 6. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 98C, folder 7

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 5. Character: Maxie. Artist: Vigil Ross.
box 99C, folder 1

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 70. Character: Maxie. Artist: Al Coe
box 99C, folder 2

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 9. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 99C, folder 3

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 63. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe
box 99C, folder 4

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 62. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 99C, folder 5

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 66. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 99C, folder 6

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 64. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 99C, folder 7

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 61. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 100C, folder 1

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 42. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 100C, folder 2

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 29. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 100C, folder 3

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 60. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe
box 100C, folder 4

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 75. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney, Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 100C, folder 5

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 74. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 100C, folder 6

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 72. Characters: Chilly Willy, Maxie, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 100C, folder 7

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 73. Characters: Chilly Willy, Maxie, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 101C, folder 1

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 54. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 101C, folder 2

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 53. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 101C, folder 3

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 51. Character: Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 101C, folder 4

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 71. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 101C, folder 5

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 43. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 101C, folder 6

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 44. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 101C, folder 7

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 45. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 102C, folder 1

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 56. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 102C, folder 2

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 55. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 102C, folder 3

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 28. Character: Smedley. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 102C, folder 4

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 57. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 102C, folder 5

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 35. Character: Smedley. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 102C, folder 6

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 52. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe
box 102C, folder 7

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 40. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 102C, folder 8

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 39. Characters: Smedley and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 102C, folder 9

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 41. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 102C, folder 10

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 76. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney, Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 103C, folder 1

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 12. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 103C, folder 2

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 13. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 103C, folder 3

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 14. Characters: Chilly Willy, Maxie, and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 103C, folder 4

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 20. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 103C, folder 5

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 21. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 103C, folder 6

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 23. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 103C, folder 7

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 26. Character: Smedley. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 103C, folder 8

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 27. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 103C, folder 9

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 69. Character: Gooney. Artist: Al Coe.
box 103C, folder 10

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 68. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Al Coe.
box 103C, folder 11

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 10. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 104C, folder 1

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 16. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 104C, folder 2

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 18. Character: Maxie. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 104C, folder 3

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 24. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 104C, folder 4

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 18A. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 104C, folder 5

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 19. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 104C, folder 7

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 34. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 104C, folder 8

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 15. Character: Chilly Willy. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 104C, folder 9

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 31. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 104C, folder 10

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 32. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 104C, folder 11

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 50. Character: Smedley. Artist: Al Coe.
box 105C, folder 9

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 38. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 105C, folder 10

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 37. Character: Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 105C, folder 11

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 36. Characters: Chilly Willy, Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
box 120P

Background Layout Drawings 1971

Scope and Contents note

Complete background layout drawings for production #U-270, "Airlift a la Carte."
box 128P

Bar Sheets 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/4 x 12 1/4 bar sheets (19 items)

Scope and Contents note

Music bar sheets for production #U-270, "Airlift a la Carte."
box 136C, folder 3

Cels 1971

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 21. Characters: Chilly Willy and Gooney. Artist: Virgil Ross.
 

Alley to Bali (Prod. #U-30) Subseries 11. 1954

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 11 contains backgrounds, cels, drawings, exposure sheets, pan backgrounds, music, scripts, photostat storyboards, scene/footage sheets, etc. for production #U-30, "Alley to Bali." In this cartoon Woody Woodpecker and Buzz Buzzard are American sailors visiting a lovely tropical island in the South Pacific. They come across a native girl invites them to lunch. The fun begins when they find out that they're the main course. The pair vie for the attention of the girl, who's more interested in sacrificing them to her volcano God than in romance. "Alley to Bali" was re-released as "Bali Ho" by Castle Films in the 1960s. DIRECTOR: Don Patterson. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: Herman Cohen, Ray Abrams, and Ken Southworth. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. SET DESIGN: Raymond Jacobs and Art Landy. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Alley to Bali" was released theatrically on March 15, 1954 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1EX, folder 11

Exposure Sheets 1954

General Physical Description note: 15 1/4 x 18 1/2 exposure sheets

Scope and Contents note

Exposure sheets (including footage estimate) for production #U-30, "Alley to Bali."
box 2B, folder 11

Backgrounds 1954

Scope and Contents note

Scenes: 4, 6, 8, 14, 28 w/ overlay, 30, 32, 37, and 41. Artist: Ray Jacobs.
box 7PB, folder 7

Pan Backgrounds 1954

Scope and Contents note

Scenes: 13A, 24 and layout drawing 24.
box 9M, folder 5

Music 1954

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 15P, folder 4

Script 1954

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 script (bound)

Scope and Contents note

Bound script for production #U-30, "Alley to Bali."
box 16P, folder 2

Photostat Storyboard 1954

General Physical Description note: 4 x 5 3/4 photostat storyboards (5 items)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards.
box 19B, folder 1

Backgrounds 1954

Scope and Contents note

Scenes: 2, 45, and 47. Artist: Ray Jacobs.
box 20B, folder 14

Backgrounds 1954

Scope and Contents note

Scene 2 with cel setup.
box 30M, folder 5

Music 1954

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch. File also includes music effects sketches.
box 31P, folder 16

Dialogue Continuity Sheets 1954

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 dialogue sheets (10 pages); scene breakdown (13 pages)

Scope and Contents note

Dialogue sheets and typed scene breakdown with dialogue for production #U-30, "Alley to Bali."
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1954

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for production #U-30, "Alley to Bali."
box 55, folder 1

Drawings 1954

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene 25. Character: Woody Woodpecker. Section of animation cut from Scene 25, Prod. #U-30.
box 55PB, folder 14

Pan Backgrounds 1954

Scope and Contents note

Scene: Unidentified overlay.
box 70C, folder 6

Cels 1954

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene 25. Character: Woody Woodpecker. Section of animation cut from Prod. #U-30.
 

Andy Panda Goes Fishing (Prod. #983) Subseries 12. 1940

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 12 contains pan backgrounds, model sheets, storyboard sketches, and promotional stills for production #983, "Andy Panda Goes Fishing." In this cartoon Andy Panda decides to go on a fishing expedition. He has no luck until he meets a friendly turtle, Mr. Whippletree, who shows him various ways to catch fish. While they're busy fishing, evil panda hunters sneak up on them and try to capture Andy to sell him to the zoo. Just as it appears that Andy will be captured, he's saved by an electric eel who frightens off the natives. The opening credits for this production features an unusual song that was only used once for this cartoon and includes re-used animation from "Life Begins for Andy Panda" (1939). Due to stereotyped images of black natives (the panda hunters), this cartoon is no longer seen on TV. DIRECTOR: Burt Gillitt. STORY: Victor McLeod and Gil Burton. ANIMATION: Ray Fahringer and Fred Kopietz. MUSIC: Frank Marsales. RUNNING TIME: 8 minutes. "Andy Panda Goes Fishing" was released theatrically on January 22, 1940 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 40P, folder 8

Storyboards 1940

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboards (204 items)

Scope and Contents note

Colored storyboard sketches for production #983, "Andy Panda Goes Fishing."
box 59PB, folder 1

Pan Backgrounds 1940

Scope and Contents note

Scenes: 14, 75, and 77.
box 63P, folder 15

Stills w/ negatives 1940

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (14 items) and negatives (10 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills with negatives.
box 82P, folder 15

Model Sheets 1940

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheet (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Model sheets of an electric eel and pygmies.
 

Andy Panda's Pop (Prod #1002) Subseries 13. 1941

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 13 contains storyboard sketches, dialogue sheets, and a synopsis for production #1002, "Andy Panda's Pop." In this cartoon Andy's Pop asks the Acme Roofing Company if it will repair his shoddy roof. He is quickly turned off by the exorbitant price ($200) and says, "I'll fix it myself!" Naturally, Pop isn't the most skilled of workers, but does his best anyway. The ladder collapses, so Pop tries hurling rolls of roofing paper. However, the flying paper snatches him to the roof. His best turns to his worst when an annoying pelican distracts him by making the roof his new home. Pop angrily tries to rid himself of the feathered pest (who just wants to mind his own business) and destroys the roof more than ever in the process. Furious, Pop falls through the skylight, landing (conveniently) near the telephone. Admitting defeat, he again calls the roofing company, only to be told, "Fix it yourself!" This production was reissues on television in the 1970s as "Goofy Roofer." Poppa Panda was such a success at this time that Lantz decided to have him star in his own cartoon. Andy Panda, however, does not appear in this cartoon, but his mother makes a cameo. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Lowell Elliot. ANIMATION: Alex Lovy and George Dane. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Andy Panda's Pop" was theatrically released on July 28, 1941 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 27P, folder 2

Storyboards and Dialogue Sheets 1941

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboards (61 items); dialogue sheets (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches and dialogue sheets for production #1002, "Andy Panda's Pop."
box 74P, folder 30

Synopsis 1941

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (6 items)

Scope and Contents note

Story synopsis for production #1002, "Andy Panda's Pop."
 

Andy Panda's Victory Garden (#C-2) Subseries 14. 1942

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 14 contains storyboard sketches, production notes, dialogue sheets, a promotional still, a synopsis, and photostat model sheets for production #C-2, "Andy Panda's Victory Garden." In this cartoon Andy Panda and his dog Balmer plant a victory garden, while a pesky chicken named Charlie eats their plants. Andy wants to plant a new garden with the help of his dog. Unfortunately, everything goes wrong for both of them. Andy finds that the ground is so hard that he has to use a drill. Balmer chases a worm and gets stuck in a rake. The worm whacks him and leads him on a merry chase through a garden hose, turning it into a snake which blasts Balmer in the face with water. Meanwhile, Andy's seeds are vacuumed up by Charlie Chicken and the battle continues to rage with everything in a heap. The garden appears to be ruined until they discover that the super-grow fertilizer is working wonders. This production marks the first appearance of Charlie Chicken, who was later featured prominently in Lantz comic books. It was also one of the many patriotic shorts produced by Lantz for the war effort. The original end title card encouraged theater patrons to buy war bonds and plant their own victory gardens. The film was reissued as "Andy Panda's Garden" in the 1950s by Castle Films and as "Springtime for Andy" for television in the 1970s. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. ANIMATION: Lester Kline. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Andy Panda's Victory Garden" was released theatrically on September 7, 1942 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 22P, folder 2

Storyboards, production notes, and dialogue sheets 1942

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboards (320 items); notes and dialogue sheets (12 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches with shot descriptions and dialogue, production notes for timing, dialogue sheet, and a typed synopsis.
box 63P, folder 19

Still 1942

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 still (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional still for production #C-2, "Andy Panda's Victory Garden."
box 74P, folder 46

Synopsis 1942

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (7 items)

Scope and Contents note

Story synopsis for production #C-2, "Andy Panda's Victory Garden."
box 96P, folder 19

Photostat model sheet 1942

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 photostat model sheet (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat model sheet of Andy Panda, his dog (Balmer), and Charlie Chicken.
box 148P, folder 37

Photostat model sheet 1942

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 photostat model sheet (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat model sheet for production #C-2, "Andy Panda's Victory Garden."
 

Apple Andy (Prod. #F-2) Subseries 15. 1946

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 15 contains storyboards, dialogue sheets, promotional stills w/ negatives, and sheet music for production #F-2, "Apple Andy." In this cartoon Andy Panda is tempted to steal an apple while walking down a country lane. Falling asleep under an apple tree, He dreams of his good (angel) and bad self (devil). His devil self appears and persuades him to go ahead and eat one, in spite of objections from his angelic self. His angel tells him what to do to battle the little devil who's steering him in the wrong direction. Andy gives into his evil side to steal apples, but he finds out too late that he has gorged himself on green apples and falls out of the tree, feeling very sick. The apple cores dance around him, and the devil panda tempts him again, causing him to fall down a hole into the lower regions, where he's stuffed with apples, apple sauce and cider. Andy's better self finally comes to his rescue, knocks his evil self silly, and leads Andy away over the hill. This cartoon features the song, "Up Jumped the Devil (With the White Nightgown)." DIRECTOR: Dick Lundy. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. ANIMATION: Laverne Harding and Emery Hawkins. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. BACKGROUNDS: Terry Lind. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Apply Andy" was theatrically released on May 20, 1946 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 58P, folder 20

Storyboards, scene/footage sheets, dialogue sheets, sheet music 1946

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (147 items); 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets (2 items); 8 1/2 x 10 dialogue sheets (2 items); sheet music (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches with shot descriptions and dialogue, scene/footage sheets, dialogue sheets, and sheet music for the song "Up Jumped the Devil (With the White Nightgown."
box 64P, folder 9

Stills w/ negatives 1946

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (17 items) w/ negatives (5 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills with negatives for production #F-2, "Apple Andy."
 

Arabs with Dirty Fezzes (Prod. #977) Subseries 16. 1939

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 16 contains painted backgrounds, dialogue sheets w/ scene break downs, storyboards, gag sketches, a synopsis by Victor McLeod, and a script for production #977, "Arabs with Dirty Fezzes." This is the final appearance of popular Lantz character, Baby Face Mouse. The title of this cartoon is a satire of the Warner Bros. feature film, "Angels with Dirty Faces" (Curtiz, 1938). DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Victor McLeod and James Miele. MUSIC: Frank Marsales. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Arabs with Dirty Fezzes" was theatrically released on July 13, 1939 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 21B, folder 4

Backgrounds 1939

Scope and Contents note

Scene 14. Black and white background (1 item). Note on back says that it was not used in the final production. Artist: Ed Kiechle.
box 41P, folder 16

Scene breakdown and dialogue sheets 1939

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 dialogue sheets (32 pages); scene breakdown (18 pages)

Scope and Contents note

Scene breakdown with dialogue and dialogue sheets for production #977, "Arabs with Dirty Fezzes."
box 72P, folder 7

Storyboards and gag sketches 1939

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (115 items); gag sketches (4 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboards and gag sketches for production #977, "Arabs with Dirty Fezzes."
box 74P, folder 20

Script and synopsis 1939

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 script (9 items); synopsis (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Script by Victor McLeod and synopsis.
 

Arts and Flowers (Prod. #U-60) Subseries 17. 1956

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 17 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, music, scene/footage sheets, and main and end title lists for production #U-60, "Arts and Flowers." In this cartoon Woody and temperamental artist Artful Art compete for a big prize to see who can paint the best painting of a desert flower. After receiving a circular ad for the competition, Woody and Art discover the only remaining desert flower. A struggle ensues as to which of the two shall obtain the best vantage point in which to set up an easel. Each of them endeavors to outdo the other with ludicrous results. Woody is finally awarded the prize for his painting -- a bag of money painted on a canvas set in a frame. Woody takes the frame and slams it over the head of the presenting judge, paints a ridiculous mustache on the face of the judge emerging through the canvas, and stalks from the room to the echo of his famous laugh. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Homer Brightman and Frank J. Goldberg. ANIMATION: Don Patterson, Robert Bently, and Herman R. Cohen. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Raymond Jacobs. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICE: Grace Stafford (Woody) and Dal McKennon (Artful Art). RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Arts and Flowers" was theatrically released on November 19, 1956 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 3B, folder 15

Backgrounds 1956

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 3, 7, 27, and 27B. Artists: Art Landy and Ray Jacobs.
box 15M, folder 6

Music 1956

General Physical Description note: holograph score

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 32M, folder 6

Music 1956

General Physical Description note: music sketch

Scope and Contents note

Detailed sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch. File also contains sketches for cues M-31 (Main Title), M-32T, and M-32DT.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1956

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets, including footage amount.
box 53PB, folder 2

Pan backgrounds 1956

Scope and Contents note

Painted panoramic backgrounds for scenes 13 and 14.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1956

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Check list for main and end title sequences.
 

Astronut Woody (Prod. #U-209) Subseries 18. 1966

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 18 contains backgrounds, cels, pan backgrounds, music (orchestral parts), bar sheets, photostat storyboards, and cutting and dialogue continuity for production #U-209, "Astronut Woody." In this cartoon Woody mistakes an about-to-be-launched rocket for a high-rise luxury tree house. He becomes a space traveler and causes havoc along the way. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Cal Howard. ANIMATION: Al Coe and Les Kline. SETTINGS: Ray Huffine. MUSIC: Walter Greene. VOICE: Grace Stafford (Woody). RUNNING TIME: 6 1/2 minutes. "Astronut Woody" was theatrically released on April 1, 1966 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 4PB, folder 7

Pan backgrounds 1966

Scope and Contents note

Painted panoramic backgrounds for scenes 5, 6, 8, 13, 25, 50, 54, and 77.
box 13B, folder 8

Backgrounds 1966

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 12, 18, and 19.
box 18P, folder 1

Photostat storyboards 1966

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 photostat storyboards (5 items)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "Astronut Woody," (Prod. #U-209).
box 19B, folder 22

Backgrounds 1966

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 9.
box 43P, folder 25

Cutting and dialogue continuity 1966

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 continuity cards (2 copies, 11 items each)

Scope and Contents note

Cutting and dialogue continuity for "Astronut Woody," (Prod. #U-209).
box 56PB, folder 4

Pan backgrounds (overlay) 1966

Scope and Contents note

Scene: Overlay C6 (cel).
box 56PB, folder 6

Pan backgrounds 1966

Scope and Contents note

Scenes: Cels A1 and D4.
box 67M, folder 1

Music 1966

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Walter Greene.
box 68C, folder 23

Cels 1966

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cel (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Main title cel: ASTRONUT WOODY.
box 124P

Bar sheets 1966

General Physical Description note: 10 1/4 x 12 1/4 bar sheets (20 items)

Scope and Contents note

Music bar sheets for "Astronut Woody," (Prod. #U-209).
 

Baby Kittens (Prod. #962) Subseries 19. 1938

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 19 contains backgrounds and a model sheet for production #962, "Baby Kittens." This cartoon was part of Lantz's "Cartune" series made at Universal. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Victor McLeod. ANIMATION: Hicks Lokey and Merle Gilson. MUSIC: Scott Bradley. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Baby Kittens" was released theatrically on December 19, 1938 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1B, folder 4

Backgrounds 1938

Scope and Contents note

Color background for scene 51. Artist: Ed Kiechel.
box 147P, folder 17

Model sheet 1938

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheet (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Original model sheet of kittens for production #962, "Baby Kittens."
 

Ballyhooey (Prod. #U-110) Subseries 20. 1960

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 20 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, music (holograph score and sketches), photostat storyboards (b&w reproductions), scene/footage sheets, and main and end title check list for production #U-110, "Ballyhooey." In this cartoon, Woody tries to watch his favorite TV quiz show, "Win the Whole Wide World" despite the fact it is constantly interrupted by commercials for endlessly annoying products, such as "Hair Goop Hair Oil" which turns a bald man into a hairy gorilla and "Scat Fat" tablets which reduce an obese man until he's as thin as a sheet of paper. Finally, the question, "Who is buried in Grant's tomb", is asked. Woody tries to submit his answer, Napoleon, to the studio only to discover it is incorrect (George Washington is the correct answer). However, they still reward him with a free trip...to the South Pole. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: LaVerne Harding, Les Kline, and Ray Abrams. SETTINGS: Raymond Jacobs and Art Landy. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICE: Paul Frees, Dal McKennon, and Grace Stafford (Woody). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Ballyhooey" was released theatrically on February 2, 1960 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 8B, folder 6

Backgrounds 1960

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 1, 37 (with cel underlay 37 and overlay 37), 43, 44, and 51. Artist: Art Landy.
box 14PB, folder 4

Pan backgrounds 1960

Scope and Contents note

Painted panoramic backgrounds for scene 26.
box 16P, folder 3

Photostat storyboards 1960

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 photostat storyboards (4 items)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards (b&w reproductions) for "Ballyhooey" (Prod. #U-110).
box 17M, folder 6

Music 1960

General Physical Description note: holograph score

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 27M, folder 4

Music 1960

General Physical Description note: music sketch

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1960

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets, including continuity for "Ballyhooey" (Prod. #U-110).
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1960

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for "Ballyhooey" (Prod. #U-110).
 

Bandmaster, The (Prod. #UA-5) Subseries 21. 1947

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 21 contains backgrounds, sheet music, storyboard sketches, title credits, model sheets, a synopsis, and scene/footage sheets for production #UA-5, "The Bandmaster" (a.k.a."Circus Symphony"). This cartoon features a zany musical performance of a circus band with Andy Panda conducting the "Overture to Zampa." Band director Andy just can't seem to stay out of trouble and has difficulty staying on the bandstand. His musicians keep blowing him off with their instruments. Thus, the circus turns into a circus where a girl aerialist is rescued by her own false teeth; the acrobats and jugglers mangle each other; a girl trapeze artist loses her wig as a rope-spinning act goes haywire; and the drunken high-wire walker finds himself surrounded by pink elephants. The feature attraction, Count Bejerk's sensational high dive into a washtub, brings down the house (or tent, in this case), but Andy saves the washtub. This is the first Lantz cartoon released by United Artists and is part of the "Musical Miniature" series. This cartoon should not be confused with Oswald the Lucky Rabbit's 1931 cartoon of the same name, "The Bandmaster." DIRECTOR: Dick Lundy. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Webb Smith. ANIMATION: LaVerne Harding and Les Kline. BACKGROUNDS: Fred Brunish. MUSIC: Darrell Calker, featuring the overture to "Zampa." RUNNING TIME: 6 1/2 minutes. "The Bandmaster" was released theatrically on December 17, 1947 and was distributed by United Artists.
box 1B, folder 29

Backgrounds 1947

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 2A, 4, 4A, and 4B. See NOTES for production F-13. Artist: Fred Brunish.
box 21B, folder 9

Backgrounds 1947

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 4. Artist: Fred Brunish.

General note

"The Bandmaster" was originally slated as production #F-13. This background still bears that designation. See production #F-13 "Woody the Giant Killer" for additional materials.
box 24P, folder 3

Storyboards, credit sheet, model sheets, a synopsis, and scene/footage sheets 1947

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (236 items); 8 1/2 x 11 title sheet (1 page); synopsis (3 copies, 3 items each); 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheets (14 items); 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets (2 pages)

Scope and Contents note

Color pencil storyboard sketches, title credits sheet, model sheets, a synopsis, and scene/footage breakdown for production #UA-5 "The Bandmaster."
box 25M, folder 8

Music 1947

Scope and Contents note

Sheet music for "Zampa" (overture) by F. Herold with Darrell Calker annotation.
box 64P, folder 23

Promotional stills 1947

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (17 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills for "The Bandmaster" (Prod. #UA-5).
box 74P, folder 62

Synopsis 1947

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (4 items)

Scope and Contents note

Synopsis for production #UA-5, "The Bandmaster."
box 92M, folder 6

Music 1947

Scope and Contents note

Darrell Calker annotated sheet music for "Zampa" (overture).
 

Banquet Busters (Prod. #UA-3) Subseries 22. 1948

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 22 contains backgrounds, music (sheet music and short score), storyboards, cutting continuity, title credits, scene/footage breakdown, and promotional stills with negatives for production #UA-3, "Banquet Busters." In this cartoon Andy Panda and Woody Woodpecker are two cold, hungry, unemployed musicians trying to keep alive in a heatless, foodless house. After fighting over a stale bean and losing it to a hungry mouse, they happen to read about Mrs. Gloria Van Glutton's musicale and dinner banquet. The two arrive at the mansion and instantly try the patience of butler Wally Walrus who doesn't appreciate the food filching ways of the two. Eventually, an enormous food fight erupts with Wally caught in the middle. The cartoon ends with Wally chasing the two away with a shotgun. DIRECTOR: Dick Lundy. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Webb Smith. ANIMATION: Ken O'Brien and Fred Moore. BACKGROUNDS: Fred Brunish. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. VOICE: Paul Frees (Wally Walrus), Ben Hardaway (Woody Woodpecker), and Walter Tetley (Andy Panda). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Banquet Busters" was released theatrically on March 12, 1948 and was distributed by United Artists.
box 1B, folder 28

Backgrounds 1948

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 16 and 21. Artist: Fred Brunish.
box 21B, folder 17

Backgrounds 1948

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 12. Artist: Fred Brunish.
box 24P, folder 1

Storyboards, cutting continuity, title credits, and scene/footage sheets 1948

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (93 items); 8 1/2 x 11 cutting continuity (5 copies, 4 items each); title sheets (2 pages); 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets (2 pages)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches, cutting continuity, title credits, and scene/footage breakdown for production #UA-3, "Banquet Busters."
box 25M, folder 14

Music 1948

Scope and Contents note

Darrell Calker short score (master copy).
box 25M, folder 16

Music 1948

Scope and Contents note

Darrell Calker short score (5 copies).
box 43P, folder 26

Cutting continuities 1948

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 continuity sheets (2 copies, 4 items each)

Scope and Contents note

Cutting continuities for "Banquet Busters" (Prod. #UA-3).
box 64P, folder 21

Stills w/ negatives 1948

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (3 items) and negatives (3 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills with negatives for "Banquet Busters" (Prod. #UA-3).
 

Barber of Seville, The (Prod. #D-4) Subseries 23. 1944

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 23 contains storyboard sketches, scene/footage sheets, sound effects sheet, title suggestions, photostat copies of sheet music, and original sheet music for production #D-4, "The Barber of Seville." In this cartoon Woody Woodpecker heckles the customers in the Seville Barbershop while the boss, Tony Figaro, is out to get his physical. Woody stands outside the shop looking at the ads and wants a "victory haircut." Woody goes to the shop, but the barber isn't there. Woody decides to take over the operation of the barber shop. The first customer is an Indian who gets a scalping, followed by a tough workman who wishes that he had never run into Woody. All of this frantic cartoon features Woody singing the "Largo al Factotum" ("The Shaving Song") from "The Barber of Seville," by Giacomo Rossini. This is the first cartoon to use the famous opening where Woody pops out of a tree (animated by Emery Hawkins). It is also the first cartoon to feature the new, more appealing redesign of Woody by Hawkins and Art Heinemann. This design simplified Woody's color scheme, removed the buck teeth, receding chin, and stubby legs of the original Alex Lovy design from Knock Knock (1940) and remained the same throughout the 1940s. DIRECTOR: James Culhane. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. ANIMATION: LaVerne Harding, Emery Hawkins, and Les Kline. ANIMATION LAYOUT: Art Heinemann. BACKGROUNDS: Philip DeGuard. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. VOICE; Mel Blanc (Woody). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "The Barber of Seville" was released theatrically on April 22, 1944 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 9M, folder 2

Music 1944

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 photostat sheet music

Scope and Contents note

Photostat copies (b&w reproductions) of sheet music for the "Largo al Factotum."
box 26M, folder 14

Music 1944

Scope and Contents note

Sheet music for "Largo al Factotum" with Darrell Calker and Shamus Culhane annotation.
box 29P, folder 3

Storyboards, scene/footage sheets, sound effects sheet, and title suggestions 1944

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (260 items); 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets (4 items); 8 1/2 x 11 sound effects (2 items); title suggestions (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches with shot descriptions and dialogue, scene/footage sheets, sound effects sheets, and title suggestions for "The Barber of Seville" (Prod. #D-4).
 

Bathing Buddies (Prod. #F-4) Subseries 24. 1946

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 24 contains backgrounds, storyboards, scene/footage sheets, and background/set-up stills for production #F-4, "Bathing Buddies." In this cartoon Woody Woodpecker, who lives upstairs at Wally Walrus' boarding house, is enjoying a game of indoor golf while Wally takes a bath. The ball lands on Wally's head, causing a sudden end to the golf game. With nothing to do but take a bath, Woody's dime for the hot water meter falls down the drain. Retrieving his dime requires a bit of ingenuity and the help of a long wire, a wrench, a jack, a sledgehammer and finally some dynamite. The combined operations reunite Woody and his dime, but they're too much for Wally and his rooming house, each of which ends up a complete wreck. Most prits of this cartoon omit the reference to "No Opium Smoking" on "Wally's Rules for Roomers" list. DIRECTOR: Dick Lundy. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. ANIMATION: Paul Smith and Bernard Garbutt. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. VOICES: Mel Blanc (Woody's laugh), Ben Hardaway (Woody), and William Demarest (Wally Walrus). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Bathing Buddies" was released theatrically on July 1, 1946 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1B, folder 20

Backgrounds 1946

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 32 and 34. Artist: Fred Brunish.
box 32P, folder 2

Storyboards and scene/footage sheets 1946

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboards (148 items); 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches with shot descriptions and dialogue and scene/footage sheets, including continuity for "Bathing Buddies" (Prod. #F-4).
box 96P, folder 12

Stills 1946

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (6 items)

Scope and Contents note

Stills of a pan cel/background set-up of a scene of Woody Woodpecker playing golf in his apartment.
 

Bats in the Belfry (Prod. #U-112) Subseries 25. 1960

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 25 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, music sketches, a holograph score, scene/footage sheets, and the main and end title check list for production #U-112, "Bats in the Belfry." In this cartoon a nervous and high-strung colonel is visited by his doctor, who conducts a series of tests in an endeavor to ascertain the cause of his trouble. In the midst of the doctor's examination, the loud clang of a bell in a nearby clock tower causes the colonel to jitter intensely. The doctor tells the colonel that he is allergic to noise and instructs the butler, Jeeves, to see that his patient has absolute quiet -- no noise whatsoever. Later, when the colonel is blissfully snoozing, Woody Woodpecker starts pecking away at a nearby tree. The colonel awakes in a fit of jitters and orders Jeeves to get rid of Woody. Later, the bell in the belfry again chimes on the hour, and the accompanying vibration just about drives the colonel crazy. He orders Jeeves not to let the bell ring again, threatening to fire him if it does. From here on, Jeeves really has a job on his hands to keep the bell from ringing, what with Woody setting the clock hands on the hour, and the automatic bell striker responding to the mechanical working of the clock. In the end, everyone concerned, including Woody, has those vibrating jitters. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: LaVerne Harding, Les Kline, and Ray Abrams. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. SETTINGS: Art Landy. VOICE: Grace Stafford (Woody) and Paul Frees. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Bats in the Belfry" was released theatrically on July 13, 1960 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 8B, folder 8

Backgrounds 1960

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 12, 23, and 35. Artist: Art Landy.
box 17M, folder 8

Music 1960

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 27M, folder 6

Music 1960

Scope and Contents note

Detailed sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1960

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets (including continuity) for "Bats in the Belfry."
box 38PB, folder 1

Pan Backgrounds 1960

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 3, 3A, 16, 23A, 25, 40, 43, and 46. Overlays for scenes 46, 55, 56, and 76.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1960

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list (including credits) for "Bats in the Belfry."
 

Beach Nut, The (Prod. #D-8) Subseries 26. 1944

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 26 contains storyboards, scene breakdowns, dialogue sheets, promotional stills and scene/dialogue sheets for production #D-8, "The Beach Nut." In this cartoon Wally Walrus enjoys the beach on his day off until Woody Woodpecker spoils his vacation. In a flashback Wally recounts how Woody stepped on him as he slept buried in the sand; knocked his face into a cake as he tried to eat his picnic lunch; and the illegal fire he started that nearly choked him to death and burned up his umbrella and chair. Wally had enough of Woody's antics. Chasing him to the amusement center, Woody, disguised as a yogi, persuaded him to dive through a plate glass window. Fastening Woody to an anchor, Wally throws him into the sea, but the anchor rope pulls the pier and everything else in after it, and we iris out on Woody swimming into the sunset with the walrus and thousands of people swimming after him. This is the first appearance of popular Lantz character, Wally Walrus. DIRECTOR: James Culhane. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. ANIMATION: Dick Lundy and Les Kline. ANIMATION LAYOUT: Art Heinemann. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. BACKGROUNDS: Philip DeGuard. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "The Beach Nut" was released theatrically on October 16, 1944 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 30P, folder 1

Storyboards, scene breakdown, dialogue sheets, and scene/footage sheets 1944

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboards (162 items); 8 1/2 x 11 scene breakdown, dialogue sheets (56 items); 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches with shot description and dialogue; typed (22 items)and handwritten (12 items) scene breakdowns; dialogue sheets (22 items); and scene/footage sheets.
box 64P, folder 2

Stills 1944

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills for "The Beach Nut."
 

Bear and the Bees (Prod. #U-126) Subseries 27. 1961

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 27 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, holograph score, music sketch, photostat storyboard, scene/footage sheets, and main and end title check list for production #U-126, "Bear and the Bees." It's springtime in this cartoon and Cupid is bringing romance into the lives of every woodland creature... except for Fatso the bear who "ain't got no romance in his soul." Cupid sets out to remedy this and shows Fatso a female bear, then injects him with about 50 love arrows. Fatso, now smitten, is determined to win her affection but his clumsiness threatens the relationship of the two, despite Cupid's advice. He dumps a trash can on her head, shoves a bouquet of flowers in her face, knocks her in the mud, dumps a beehive on her head, and knocks her into a cave. Finally, he succeeds in winning her with "the caveman routine" only to discover she has a family of kids he must now look after. Furious, he vengefully chases Cupid into the distance. This is the final appearance of Fatso the Bear. DIRECTOR: Jack Hannah. STORY: Dalton Sandifer. ANIMATION: Roy Jenkins and Al Coe. MUSIC: Eugene Poddany. SETTINGS: Ray Huffine and Art Landy. VOICE: Dal McKennon. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Bear and the Bees" was released theatrically on June 13, 1961 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 9B, folder 11

Backgrounds 1961

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 10 and 63. Artists: Art Landy and Ray Huffine.
box 16M, folder 7

Music 1961

Scope and Contents note

Eugene Poddany holograph score.
box 16P, folder 3

Photostat storyboards 1961

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 photostat storyboards (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat (b&w reproductions) for "Bear and the Bees."
box 28M, folder 3

Music 1961

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Eugene Poddany music sketch.
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1961

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets (including continuity) for "Bear and the Bees."
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1961

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for "Bear and the Bees."
box 59PB, folder 8

Pan backgrounds 1961

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 5A, 36, 53, 60, 68, and 90. Overlays for scenes 12 and 90.
 

Bedtime Bedlam (Prod. #U-46) Subseries 28. 1955

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 28 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, a holograph score, music sketch, scene/footage sheets, and a model sheet for production #U-46, "Bedtime Bedlam." In this cartoon Woody is running a babysitting service and is offered $50 by one couple if he will look after their "baby." Not one to pass up this much money, he jumps at the chance. He shows the parents out and settles in. Unfortunately, when he checks in on the infant, the "baby" is revealed to be a pet gorilla! Woody is reluctant but realizes, if he sticks it out, he will be rewarded with $50. After a nightmarish experience looking after the ape (and trying to put it to sleep), Woody finally is able to at least watch TV where he sees a news report about the gorilla's parents who just left and are now going on a 20-year-long vacation! DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: Gil Turner, Robert Bentley, and Herman R. Cohen. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Raymond Jacobs. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICE: Grace Stafford (Woody), June Foray (Mrs. Moneybelt), and Stan Freberg (TV Announcer). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Bedtime Bedlam" was released theatrically on July 4, 1955 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 3B, folder 3

Backgrounds 1955

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 6, UL (Underlay)19, 24, 27, and 29. Artist: Ray Jacobs.
box 6M, folder 6

Music 1955

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 8PB, folder 1

Pan backgrounds 1955

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 3, 7, 18, and 25.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1955

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets (including continuity) for "Bedtime Bedlam."
box 43M, folder 5

Music 1955

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence wheeler notes and music sketch.
box 58P, folder 6

Model sheet 1955

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheets (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Model sheet for "Bedtime Bedlam."
 

Bee Bopped (Prod. #U-98) Subseries 29. 1959

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 29 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, a holograph score, music sketch, scene/footage sheets, and the main and end title check list for production #U-98, "Bee Bopped." After a short history on bees and bee-keeping, we find Windy the bear's attempts to steal honey from a bee hive (he is teaching his son the "right" way to get honey) only to be attacked by the bee inside. Windy tries a number of attempts to outsmart the bee. He floods the hive, dresses as a queen bee, uses a bathroom plunger to trap the bee (only to get it stuck to various parts of his body) and finally tries to dynamite it, only succeeding in blowing himself up. At the hospital, he is served honey and hotcakes in bed... by a male nurse who looks suspiciously like the bee he just tangled with! The shock is too much for Windy who jumps from his bed and crashes through the wall to escape being "Bee Bopped" again. This is the last cartoon to feature Windy and Breezy Bear. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: Robert Bentley, Les Kline, and Don Patterson. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Raymond Jacobs. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICE: Daws Butler (Windy and Breezy). RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Bee Bopped" was released theatrically on June 15, 1959 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 7B, folder 8

Backgrounds 1959

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 10 and 18. Artists: Art Landy and Ray Jacobs.

General note

Production number on the background of scene 18 is indecipherable. Theme, color scheme, and rendering style all suggest production #U-98.
box 12M, folder 3

Music 1959

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1959

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets (including continuity) for "Bee Bopped."
box 49M, folder 6

Music 1959

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 53PB, folder 1

Pan backgrounds 1959

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 7, 9, 12, 30, 32, 37, and 98.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1959

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Check list for the main and end title credits.
 

Belle Boys (Prod. #U-22) Subseries 30. 1953

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 30 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, a holograph score, music sketch, a bound script, scene breakdown, dialogue continuity sheets, scene/footage sheets, and promotional stills for production #U-22, "Belle Boys." In this cartoon Woody Woodpecker and Buzz Buzzard are bellhops at a ritzy hotel. They are visited by a glamorous French actress, Ga-Ga Gazoon and compete with dirty tricks for the privilege of serving her. DIRECTOR: Don Patterson. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: LaVerne Harding, Ray Abrams, and Ken Southworth. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Raymond Jacobs. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Belle Boys" was released theatrically on September 14, 1953 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 2B, folder 4

Backgrounds 1953

Scope and Contents note

Overlay of elevator interior. Artist: Ray Jacobs.
box 2M, folder 6

Music 1953

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 7PB, folder 5

Pan backgrounds 1953

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scene 4A.
box 15P, folder 3

Script 1953

Scope and Contents note

Bound script.
box 31M, folder 3

Music 1953

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch. File also contains sketch for Cue M-11 (Main Title).
box 31P, folder 8

Scene breakdown and dialogue continuity sheets 1953

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 scene breakdown (2 copies, 16 items each); dialogue continuity (24 items)

Scope and Contents note

Scene breakdown with dialogue and dialogue continuity sheets.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1953

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Belle Boys."
box 65P, folder 12

Stills w/ negatives 1953

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (17 items) and negatives (7 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills with negatives for "Belle Boys."
box 73PB, folder 10

Pan background 1953

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic background for an unidentified background scene.
 

Big Bite, The (Prod. #U-205) Subseries 31. 1966

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 31 contains backgrounds, cels, pan backgrounds, a holograph music score, a music sketch, bar sheets, photostat storyboards, and cutting and dialogue continuity sheets for production #U-205, "The Big Bite." In this cartoon Woody rescues his dog Duffy from a bully dogcatcher. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Cal Howard. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Al Coe. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Ray Huffine. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICE: Grace Stafford (Woody) and Dal McKennon. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "The Big Bite" was released theatrically on April 1, 1966 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 13B, folder 5

Backgrounds 1966

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 1, 23, 28, 33, 39, and 56.
box 16B, folder 17

Backgrounds 1966

Scope and Contents note

Overlay for scene 35 (OL35).
box 17P, folder 2

Photostat storyboards 1966

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 photostat storyboards (4 items)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "The Big Bite."
box 19B, folder 20

Backgrounds 1966

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 19.
box 23PB, folder 3

Pan backgrounds 1966

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 7, 10, 18, 22, 59, and 61.
box 37M, folder 6

Music 1966

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 43P, folder 27

Cutting and dialogue continuity 1966

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 continuity script (22 items)

Scope and Contents note

Cutting and dialogue continuity for "The Big Bite."
box 68C, folder 19

Cels 1966

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cel (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Main title cel: THE BIG BITE.
box 68M, folder 2

Music 1966

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 68M, folder 3

Music 1966

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Clarence Wheeler.
box 124P

Bar sheets 1966

General Physical Description note: 10 1/4 x 12 1/4 bar sheets (20 items)

Scope and Contents note

Bar sheets for "The Big Bite."
 

Big Snooze, The (Prod. #U-77) Subseries 32. 1957

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 32 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, a holograph score, a music sketch, scene/footage sheets, and a main and end title checklist for production #U-77, "The Big Snooze." In this cartoon Forest ranger Clyde is given an order to make sure the park bears are not disturbed from their winter hibernation. He inspects their cave and finds Chilly Willy trying to sleep among them. He hollers at Chilly not to wake them up, waking one bear up himself. He sends the sleepwalking bear back to bed but it isn't that simple. The bear continues to sleepwalk going on a wild ride through the woods after Chilly gets him to put some skis on. The bear finally stops... and is now sleeping in Clyde's bed. Clyde returns to the cave where all the bears are now sleepwalking and Chilly is giving each one a lit dynamite stick! DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: Ray Abrams and LaVerne Harding. SETTINGS: Raymond Jacobs and Art Landy. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICES: Daws Butler (Chilly Willy/Ranger Clyde). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "The Big Snooze" was released theatrically on October 21, 1957 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 5B, folder 8

Backgrounds 1957

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 9, 49, 61, and 68. Artists: Ray Jacobs and Art Landy.
box 8M, folder 2

Music 1957

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler handwritten notes.
box 8M, folder 7

Music 1957

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 33PB, folder 5

Pan backgrounds 1957

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 43 and 45.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1957

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "The Big Snooze."
box 42M, folder 29

Music 1957

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1957

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list.
 

Billion-Dollar Boner (Prod. #U-107) Subseries 33. 1960

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 33 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, a holograph score, a music sketch, photostat storyboards, dialogue sheets, scene/footage sheets, and the main and end title check list for production #U-107. "Billion Dollar Boner." On a quiet and peaceful street, the serenity of one house is suddenly disturbed by Woody Woodpecker who is pecking away inside on a chest of drawers. The owner, Terrance O'Hoolihan, goes after Woody, and just as he catches him, the doorbell rings. Going to the door, O'Hoolihan is greeted by a small man who presents him with a check for $1 billion with the stipulation that if he harms, hurts or in any manner mistreats any fine feathered friend (Woody included), the money must be refunded. O'Hoolidan agrees to abide by the stipulation, and he immediately buys himself a mansion. Lazily dozing in a hammock, O'Hoolihan's peace is suddenly interrupted by a falling tree. He hasn't taken into consideration Woody's penchant for anything made of wood. He goes after Woody, and each time, he's reminded of the stipulation. Matters go from bad to worse as Woody continues to annoy O'Hoolihan. Finally, the house becomes a shambles. O'Hoolihan discovers that the check is made of rubber as the police arrive to pick up the little man who, it develops, has been papering the town with checks that "bounce" -- literally! DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: LaVerne Harding, Don Patterson, and Ray Abrams. SETTINGS: Raymond Jacobs and Art Landy. MUSIC: Eugene Poddany. VOICES: Grace Stafford (Woody) and Dal McKennon. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Billion Dollar Boner" was theatrically released on March 30, 1960 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 15M, folder 1

Music 1960

Scope and Contents note

Eugene Poddany holograph score.
box 16P, folder 3

Photostat storyboard 1960

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 photostat storyboards (4 items)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "Billion-Dollar Boner."
box 19B, folder 9

Backgrounds 1960

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 7. Artist: Ray Jacobs.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1960

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Billion Dollar Boner."
box 45M, folder 4

Music 1960

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Eugene Poddany music sketch.
box 45P, folder 13

Dialogue sheets 1960

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 dialogue sheets (9 items)

Scope and Contents note

Dialogue sheets for "Billion-Dollar Boner."
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1960

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for "Billion Dollar Boner."
box 63PB, folder 2

Pan Backgrounds 1960

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 2, 24, 45, 60, and 63.
 

Bird on Nellie's Hat, The (Prod. #975) Subseries 34. 1939

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 34 contains script materials, storyboard sketches, a synopsis, and a model sheet for production #975, "The Bird on Nellie's Hat." In this cartoon a dishy dolly of a brunette hitchhikes while taking lunch to her blacksmith husband. She gets a ride from a dastardly masher once she shows some leg. When she resists the cad's advances, she blackens his eye and gets tied to the railway tracks in revenge. The bird on Nellie's hat plays the key role in her rescue. Nellie's rescuer, a big burly Swede, is a classic sissified hunk- big on brawn and sporting effeminate good looks, but clueless what to do with the leading lady when she wants to give him his reward "kiss." This cartoon was the last Mello-Drama production for Lantz productions. Its original working title was "The Bird on Nellie's Cap" and was reissued by Castle films as "The Runaway Choo-Choo" in the 1950s. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Victor McLeod and James Miele. ANIMATION: Ray Fahringer and George Grandpre. MUSIC: Frank Marsales. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "The Bird on Nellie's Hat" was released theatrically on June 12, 1939 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 41P, folder 13

Script materials 1939

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 script materials (8 items)

Scope and Contents note

Script materials for "The Bird on Nellie's Hat."
box 62P, folder 6

Storyboards 1939

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (180 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches for "The Bird on Nellie's Hat."
box 74P, folder 19

Synopsis 1939

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Synopsis for "The Bird on Nellie's Hat."
box 87P, folder 6

Model sheet 1939

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheet (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Model sheet of Dauntless Dan.
 

Bird Who Came to Dinner, The (Prod. #U-122) Subseries 35. 1961

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 35 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, scene/footage sheets, the main and end title check list, a holograph score, and a music sketch for production #U-122, "The Bird Who Came to Dinner." In this cartoon a street vendor is selling walking toy woodpeckers on a street corner. A large limousine stops, and a richly-dressed dowager steps out to purchase a toy for her son. Woody Woodpecker, peering around the corner of the building, pictures a luxurious future in a home as she would have to offer, so he quickly steps out and imitates the walking toy, and pulls on the dowager's fur coat. She picks Woody up and enters the limousine. Upon arriving home, she calls her son Reginald to show him the new toy. Reginald is a big, fat, overgrown mommy's boy, with a penchant for smashing every toy that he owns. Seeing Woody, he drops everything and begins giving Woody a bad time, and Woody's spared only when Reginald hears the call to lunch. At the table, Woody has to struggle to get something to eat, as he's a toy, and toys can't eat. Finally, the mother makes a great big sandwich which Reginald loads with paprika, hot mustard and other fiery ingredients, and then tries to force Woody to eat. During a large sneeze induced by pepper, Woody puts the sandwich in Reginald's mouth, and he swallows it. Reginald's breath sets fire to most everything that he comes in contact with. Mother just doesn't know what to do with Reginald. Woody suggests "child psychology" and Mother applies it with a hairbrush. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: LaVerne Harding, Les Kline, and Ray Abrams. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Ray Huffine. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICE: Grace Stafford (Woody) and Dal McKennon. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "The Bird Who Came to Dinner" was released theatrically on March 7, 1961 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 9B, folder 7

Backgrounds 1961

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 15, 57, 64, 77, 81, 82, and 87. Artists: Ray Huffine and Art Landy.
box 9M, folder 8

Music 1961

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1961

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "The Bird Who Came to Dinner."
box 45M, folder 8

Music 1961

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 52PB, folder 2

Pan backgrounds 1961

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 17, 32, 32A; overlay 35, 65, 67, 69, 70 with OL 71, 76.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1961

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for "The Bird Who Came to Dinner."
 

Birds of a Feather (Prod. #U-191) Subseries 36. 1965

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 36 contains drawings, pan backgrounds, orchestral parts, photostat storyboard, scene/footage sheets, and cutting and dialogue continuity for production #U-191, "Birds of a Feather." In this cartoon, Mrs. Meany is a bird watcher. Of course, she stumbles across Woody. Woody teaches Mrs. Meany "everything you need to know about bird watching." She finds that a bird is hunting her. It's an eagle who wants her as a mate and who chases her endlessly. DIRECTOR: Sid Marcus. STORY: Cal Howard. ANIMATION: Ray Abrams and Art Davis. SETTINGS: Ray Huffine and Art Landy. MUSIC: Walter Green. VOICE: Grace Stafford (Woody). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Birds of a Feather" was released theatrically on March 1, 1965 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 4PB, folder 5

Pan background 1965

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic background for scene 21.
box 17P, folder 2

Photostat storyboard 1965

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "Birds of a Feather" (5 items).
box 21PB, folder 2

Pan backgrounds 1965

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 1, 2, 22, 38, 39, 67, and 68.
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1965

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Birds of a Feather."
box 43P, folder 28

Cutting and dialogue continuity 1965

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 cutting and dialogue continuity (2 copies--11 pages each)

Scope and Contents note

Cutting and dialogue continuity for "Birds of a Feather."
box 54, folder 21

Drawings 1965

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawing (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Main title drawing: BIRDS OF A FEATHER.
box 85M, folder 1

Music 1965

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Walter Greene.
 

Black Magic (a.k.a "Voodoo in Harlem") Prod. #951 Subseries 37. 1938

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 37 contains a Frank Churchill music sketch for the title song for production #951, "Black Magic" (originally released as "Voodoo in Harlem"). In this cartoon An animator leaves his work room, and a storm comes up and blows his drawing paper around and overturns the inkwell. Large blotches of ink fall on the sheets of paper, and become wild African warriors and Harlem jitterbugs as the wind howls outside. Comes the dawn, the storm ends, and the inky figures return to the inkwell. The maid comes in to clean the workroom, and finds nothing by ink smudges on scattered sheets of paper. The production was billed as "A New Universal Cartoon." DIRECTOR: Rudy Zamora. STORY: Victor McLeod and Win Smith. ANIMATION: Frank Tipper and Merle Gilson. MUSIC: Frank Churchill. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Black Magic" (or "Voodoo in Harlem" was released theatrically on July 18, 1938 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 39M, folder 14

Music 1938

Scope and Contents note

Frank Churchill music sketch for title song.
 

Bolo-Mola Land (Prod. #973) Subseries 38. 1939

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 38 contains backgrounds, scene/footage sheets, dialogue sheets, a synopsis, and storyboard sketches for production #973, "Bolo-Mola Land." This is the first "Crack Pot Cruise" cartoon. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Victor McLeod and James Miele. ANIMATION: Frank Tipper and Dick Marion. MUSIC: Frank Marsales. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Bolo-Mola Land" was released theatrically on May 28, 1939 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 21B, folder 12

Backgrounds 1939

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 4. Color background for a black and white production. Artist: Ed Kiechel.
box 41P, folder 15

Dialogue sheets and scene/footage sheets 1939

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 dialogue sheets (10 items); 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets (4 items)

Scope and Contents note

Dialogue sheets and scene/footage sheets for "Bolo-Mola Land."
box 74P, folder 16

Synopsis 1939

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Synopsis for "Bolo-Mola Land."
box 77P, folder 1

Storyboards 1939

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (60 items)

Scope and Contents note

Colored pencil storyboard sketches for "Bolo-Mola Land."
 

Bongo Punch, The (Prod. #U-81) Subseries 39. 1957

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 39 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, a holograph score, a music sketch, a music effects sketch, photostat storyboard, scene/footage sheets, and the main and end title checklist for production #U-81, "The Bongo Punch" (a.k.a. "Petito Chiquito"). In this cartoon boxing bantam Pepe Chickeeto is continually bested in the boxing ring and considers retiring. Fortunately, he and his wife are expecting a son who, Pepe hopes, will carry on his great boxing legacy. He is quite disappointed when the son, Pepito by name, much prefers playing bongo drums to any kind of pugilism. Fortunately, his love for bongo playing comes in handy the night of his first big fight when a bucket lands on his opponent's hand and, using it as a bongo to practice on, knocks his opponent out and wins! This marks the first and only appearance of Pepito Chickeeto. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Dick Kinney. SETTINGS: Raymond Jacobs and Art Landy. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler; "Pepito" song and lyrics by Irving Bibo. VOICES: Grace Stafford, June Foray, Hal Smith, and "Those Smiths" Trio. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "The Bongo Punch" was released theatrically on December 30, 1957 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 6B, folder 1

Backgrounds 1957

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 5 (with overlay 5), 8, 16, 20, 25, 46, 48, 51, and 61.
box 10PB, folder 6

Pan backgrounds 1957

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 3 and 49.
box 16P, folder 2

Photostat storyboards 1957

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "The Bongo Punch" (3 items).
box 19M, folder 2

Music 1957

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1957

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "The Bongo Punch."
box 49M, folder 1

Music 1957

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch. File also contains music effects sketch.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1957

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for "The Bongo Punch."
 

Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy of Company B (Prod. #1004) Subseries 40. 1941

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 40 contains backgrounds, storyboards with dialogue, a model sheet, a promotional flier for distributors, and a synopsis for production #1004, "Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy of Company B." In this cartoon, Hot Breath Harry is a popular trumpeter at a jazz club. He finds himself drafted into the Army, where he's assigned to be the bugler of an African-American company. But everyone hates the bugler, because he blows reveille at the ungodly hour of 5 AM sharp. Sure enough, on his first day, Harry gets pelted with everything imaginable. He lands against a wall, where his trumpet falls on him. He plays a swinging wakeup that segues into the title tune, and nobody minds waking up to this. Everyone swings through the whole day, even when three soldiers march into a lake and two soldiers, followed by a grinning alligator, march out. Like many Lantz cartoons of the era, this combines a hit song of the day with broadly-drawn racial stereotypes. "Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy of Company B" was nominated for an Academy Award and includes reused animation from "Scrub Me Mama with a Boogie Beat." DIRECTOR: Walter Lantz. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Lowell Elliott. ANIMATION: Alex Lovy and LaVerne Harding. MUSICAL ARRANGEMENT: Darrell Calker. MUSIC: Hughie Prince. LYRICS: Don Raye. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy of Company B" was released theatrically on September 1, 1941 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1B, folder 7

Backgrounds 1941

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 36 and 42. Artist: Fred Brunish.
box 26P, folder 4

Storyboards, model sheet, and dialogue sheet 1941

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (177items); 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheet (1 item); 8 1/2 x 11 dialogue sheet (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Colored pencil storyboard sketches with shot descriptions and dialogue, a model sheet, and dialogue sheet for "Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy of Company B."
box 47P, folder 36

Promotional flier 1941

Scope and Contents note

Promotional flier for film distributors (1 item).
box 74P, folder 32

Synopsis 1941

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Synopsis for "Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy of Company B."
 

Boogie Woogie Man (Will Get You If You Don't Watch Out) (Prod. #D-1) Subseries 41. 1943

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 41 contains backgrounds, promotional stills, storyboards, negative for a publicity still, dialogue and chorus sheets, sound effects sheet, scene/footage sheets, synopsis, and model sheets for production #D-1, "Boogie Woogie Man (Will Get You If You Don't Watch Out)." This cartoon is part of the Swing Symphony series and centers on an imaginary ghost town that has musical spirits inhabiting it until daybreak. The upbeat jazz music is the focal point of this production. DIRECTOR: James Culhane. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. ANIMATION: LaVerne Harding and Les Kline. MUSICAL ARRANGEMENT: Darrell Calker. MUSIC AND LYRICS: Alberta Nichols and Mann Holiner. VOCALS: Lou Mel Morgan Trio. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Boogie Woogie Man (Will Get You If You Don't Watch Out" was released theatrically on September 27, 1943 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1B, folder 18

Backgrounds 1943

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 13. Artist: Fred Brunish.
box 66P, folder 1

Promotional stills 1943

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills.
box 67P, folder 4

Storyboards and still negative 1943

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (167 items); still negative (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches and a publicity still negative.
box 74P, folder 4

Dialogue and chorus sheets, sound effects sheets, and scene/footage sheets 1943

Scope and Contents note

Dialogue and chorus sheets (6 items), sound effects sheet (1 item) and scene/footage sheets (4 items).
box 74P, folder 4

Synopsis 1943

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (3 items)

Scope and Contents note

Synopsis for "Boogie Woogie Man (Will Get You If You Don't Watch Out)."
box 96P, folder 13

Model sheets 1943

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheets (3 items)

Scope and Contents note

Model sheets of the Ghost Convention Chairman.
 

Boogie Woogie Sioux (Prod. #C-4) Subseries 42. 1942

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 42 contains backgrounds, storyboards, gag storyboard sketches, piano sheet music, promotional stills, and a synopsis for production #C-4, "Boogie Woogie Sioux." Big Band swing music from the 1940s combines with some politically incorrect overtones about Arizona Indians. Characters include "Tommy Hawk and His 5 Scalpers." In this madcap musical, an Indian chief fires his rainmaker and hires Tommy Hawk, whose trap drums produce some amusing results. "Boogie Woogie Sioux" was part of the "Swing Symphony" series. It was later reissued as "Indian Beatnick" for television. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. ANIMATION: Bob Bentley. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Boogie Woogie Sioux" was released theatrically on November 30, 1942 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1B, folder 10

Backgrounds 1942

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 15 and 49. Artist: Fred Brunish.
box 21B, folder 11

Backgrounds 1942

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 46. Artist: Fred Brunish.
box 22P, folder 3

Storyboards, gag sketches, plot synopsis, model sheets, scene/footage sheets, and gag sheets 1942

Scope and Contents note

Colored pencil storyboard sketches (151 items), gag storyboard sketches (38 items), plot synopsis (1 item), model sheets (2 items), scene/footage break-down (2 items) and gag sheets (3 items).
box 55P, folder 5

Piano sheet music 1942

Scope and Contents note

Hand copied piano sheet music for the title song. Music by Darrell Calker. Lyrics by Del Porter.
box 63P, folder 21

Stills 1942

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (3 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills for "Boogie Woogie Sioux."
box 74P, folder 48

Synopsis 1942

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (4 items)

Scope and Contents note

Synopsis for "Boogie Woogie Sioux."
 

Born to Peck (Prod. #U-8) Subseries 43. 1952

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 43 contains a bound script, scene/footage sheets, storyboards, cutting continuity, promotional stills, a holograph score, and music sketch for production #U-8, "Born to Peck." In this cartoon Woody Woodpecker, now old and gray, tries to peck a large tree but finds he just can't do it anymore; his beak folds up on him. He dreams of his wild-youth days when he pecked, with ease, every piece of wood in sight. Sad and discouraged, he decides to commit suicide, but falls into the Fountain of Youth, instead of a grave. Rejuvenated he returns to the forest in an ironic ending. DIRECTOR: Walter Lantz (uncredited). STORY: Walter Lantz and Don Patterson. ANIMATION: Don Patterson, Ray Abrams, LaVerne Harding, and Paul Smith. SETTING: Fred Brunish. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Born to Peck" was released theatrically on February 25, 1952 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 3M, folder 1

Music 1952

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 15P, folder 2

Bound script 1952

Scope and Contents note

Bound script.
box 22M, folder 1

Music 1952

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1952

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets.
box 38P, folder 4

Storyboards and cutting continuity 1952

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (30 items); cutting continuity (51 items)

Scope and Contents note

Colored pencil storyboard sketches and cutting continuity.
box 64P, folder 33

Stills 1952

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (29 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills for "Born to Peck."
 

Box Car Bandit (Prod. #U-71) Subseries 44. 1957

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 44 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, scene/footage sheets, main and end title check list, a holograph score and music sketch for production #U-71, "Box Car Bandits." In this cartoon a bandit and his horse (a bigger crook than the bandit) find out that a big shipment of gold bullion is being shipped by train, so they make immediate plans to hijack it. But, Woody Woodpecker is the guard in the baggage car, and foils all their attempts to steal it, and soon horse and rider are in the jail-house. DIRECTOR: Paul Smith. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Robert Bentley. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Raymond Jacobs. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICE: Grace Stafford (Woody) and Dal McKennon. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Box Car Bandit" was released theatrically on April 8, 1957.
box 5B, folder 2

Backgrounds 1957

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 6, 13, 17A, and 27. Artists: Art Landy and Ray Jacobs
box 10PB, folder 2

Pan Backgrounds 1957

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scene 14.
box 13M, folder 6

Music 1957

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 33M, folder 4

Music 1957

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 33PB, folder 1

Pan backgrounds 1957

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 1A, 1B, 3, 3A, 4, 6A, 9, 19, 20, 40, overlay 40, and 40A.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1957

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Box Car Bandit."
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1957

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for "Box Car Bandit."
 

Broadway Bow Wow's (Prod. #U-35) Subseries 45. 1954

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 45 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, scene/footage sheets, a holograph score, and music sketch for production #U-35, "Broadway Bow Wow's." This cartoon tells the story of John, a show biz dog, and his partner/fiancee Mary. We see him about to jump off a bridge when he stops and explains why he is doing it. He and Mary were a hit with their act when finally they decided to marry. Unfortunately, he deserts her for an old flame the day of their wedding who, in turn, deserts him for a cattleman. He decides to return to Mary only to discover she has left him and gone solo. His solo act is less successful than hers and he goes bankrupt. Finally, he is about to complete his jump when Mary returns and the duo is reunited. DIRECTOR: Ray Patterson. STORY: Grant Simmons. SET DESIGN: Raymond Jacobs and Art Landy. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. NARRATION: Dick Nelson. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Broadway Bow Wow's" was released theatrically on August 2, 1954 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 2B, folder 14

Backgrounds 1954

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 23.
box 7PB, folder 10

Pan backgrounds 1954

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 7, 19, and 24.
box 10M, folder 2

Music 1954

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 35M, folder 8

Music 1954

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1954

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Broadway Bow Wow's."
 

Buccaneer Woodpecker (Prod. #U-16) Subseries 46. 1953

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 46 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, a bound script, scene breakdown with dialogue, scene footage sheets, dialogue sheets, storyboards, a holograph score and music sketches for production #U-16, "Buccaneer Woodpecker" a.k.a "Buccaneer Pirate." In this cartoon Woody Woodpecker ventures out to claim a large reward for capturing pirate Captain Buzz Buzzard and learns that a wooden plank can be used for much more than eating. DIRECTOR: Don Patterson. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: LaVerne Harding and Ray Abrams. SETTING: Art Landy. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Buccaneer Woodpecker" was released theatrically on April 20, 1953 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 2B, folder 1

Backgrounds 1953

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 33 and 34. Artist: Ray Jacobs.
box 5M, folder 3

Music 1953

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 7PB, folder 3

Pan backgrounds 1953

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scene 19.
box 15P, folder 3

Script 1953

Scope and Contents note

Bound script for "Buccaneer Woodpecker" (1 item).
box 20M, folder 5

Music 1953

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 31P, folder 3

Scene breakdowns with dialogue and dialogue sheets 1953

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 scene breakdown (14 items); dialogue continuity (13 items)

Scope and Contents note

Scene breakdowns with dialogue and dialogue continuity sheets.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1953

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Buccaneer Woodpecker."
box 37P, folder 7

Storyboards 1953

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches (30 items).
box 65P, folder 6

Stills w/ negatives 1953

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (15 items) and negatives (9 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills with negatives for "Buccaneer Woodpecker."
 

Bugged in a Rug (Prod. #U-238) Subseries 47. 1968

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 47 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, cels, layout drawings, photostat storyboards, bar sheets, and orchestral parts for production #U-238, "Bugged in a Rug." In this Beary Family cartoon, Charlie Beary trips on a hole in his carpet and decides the family needs a new one. He buys one but decides to install it himself (rather than hiring a professional). Things do not go smoothly. He gets in hot water with a policeman on the way home and breaks a window with the carpet upon returning. In moving the furniture to install the carpet, Charlie gets a lamp knocked on his head, drops a piano through the floor, and smashes a police car with a runaway TV set (again angering the policeman). Finally, the furniture is moved outside but it starts to rain! Luckily, Junior covers the furniture...with the carpet. They finally get the carpet laid but it apparently shrinks when wet and is reduced to a tiny size! Again, all that trouble goes to waste! DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Cal Howard. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Al Coe. LAYOUT BACKGROUNDS: Nino Carbe. MUSIC: Walter Greene. VOICES: Grace Stafford (Bessie Beary) and Paul Frees (Charlie Beary). RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Bugged in a Rug" was released theatrically in 1968 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 4P

Layout drawings 1968

Scope and Contents note

Layout drawings (10 items).
box 5PB, folder 6

Pan backgrounds 1968

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scene 4.
box 14B, folder 13

Backgrounds 1968

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 75 and 77. Artist: Nino Carbe.
box 18P, folder 1

Photostat storyboard 1968

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "Bugged in a Rug" (9 items).
box 27PB, folder 1

Pan backgrounds 1968

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 3, 9, 10, 17, 37, 46; underlay for scene 67 (UL 67).
box 65M, folder 2

Music 1968

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Walter Greene.
box 68C, folder 50

Cels 1968

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cel (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Main title cel: BUGGED IN A RUG.
box 77M, folder 4

Music 1968

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Walter Greene.
box 81M, folder 3

Music 1968

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts for Cue M-6, Walter Greene.
box 126P

Bar sheets 1968

General Physical Description note: 10 1/4 x 12 1/4 bar sheets (20 items)

Scope and Contents note

Bar sheets for "Bugged in a Rug."
box 226C, folder 7

Cels 1968

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Job titles cel and artist credits cel.

General note

CREDITS SEQUENCE
box 226C, folder 9

Cels 1968

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

MPAA registration number cel from main credits.

General note

CREDITS SEQUENCE
 

Bunco Busters (Prod. #U-50) Subseries 48. 1955

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 48 contains backgrounds, exposure sheets, pan backgrounds, scene/footage sheets, main and end title check list, a synopsis, a holograph score and music sketch for production #U-50, "Bunco Busters." In this cartoon, a member of the Bunco squad introduces the Case of the Gullible Woodpecker. It seems that Woody wins a pot full of dough that con man Buzz Buzzard notices and sets his sights on stealing. He leads Woody on a phony treasure hunt on Cataloni Island where all the materials Woody needs to continue the hunt (treasure maps, fire extinguishers, toll bridges, etc.) cost him a bundle. Finally, Woody catches on that he was swindled and gives chase, eventually getting his money back, and closing the case. This is the last cartoon featuring Woody Woodpecker with green eyes. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Milt Schaffer. ANIMATION: Gil Turner, Robert Bentley, and Herman R. Cohen. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Raymond Jacobs. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICE: Dal McKennon. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Bunco Buster" was released theatrically on November 21, 1955 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1EX, folder 9

Exposure sheets 1955

Scope and Contents note

Exposure sheets (including footage estimates) for "Bunco Busters."
box 3B, folder 7

Backgrounds 1955

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 4, 5, 31, 63, 64, and 65. Artist: Art Landy.
box 7M, folder 3

Music 1955

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 8PB, folder 2

Pan backgrounds 1955

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 27 and 62.
box 27M, folder 2

Music 1955

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1955

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Bunco Busters."
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list. 1955

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for "Bunco Busters."
box 74P, folder 73

Synopsis 1955

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Synopsis for "Bunco Busters."
 

Busman's Holiday (Prod. #U-131) Subseries 50. 1961

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 50 contains backgrounds, exposure sheets, pan backgrounds, storyboards, scene/footage sheets, cutting and dialogue continuity, main and end title list, and a music sketch for production #U-131, "Busman's Holiday." As the scene opens, window washer Woody washes the window of Pierre's bakery. His first mishap is to cause Pierre to mess up a cake that he's decorating, and Pierre tells him off. Since this job is finished, Woody gets on a bus with his automatic extension ladder, which keeps hitting the bus driver in the head every time that the bus stops. The driver finally throws Woody off, but Woody manages to get back on. The comedy with the ladder continues, finally involving a traffic cop, a motorcycle policeman and Pierre, as well as Woody and the driver. The story ends with all the participants, on the motorcycle, crashing into a brick wall. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Dalton Sandifer. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Ray Abrams. SETTINGS: Ray Huffine and Art Landy. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICES: Grace Stafford (Woody) and Daws Butler. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Busman's Holiday" was released theatrically on July 25, 1961 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1EX, folder 6

Exposure sheets 1961

Scope and Contents note

Exposure sheets (including estimated footage) for "Busman's Holiday."
box 9B, folder 15

Backgrounds 1961

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 20, 24, 110, and 111. Artists: Art Landy and Ray Huffine.
box 16P, folder 3

Original and photostat storyboards 1961

Scope and Contents note

Original (4 items) and photostat (4 items) storyboards.
box 16PB, folder 1

Pan backgrounds 1961

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic background OVERLAYS for scenes 19, 49, 108, and 109.
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1961

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Busman's Holiday."
box 43P, folder 29

Cutting and dialogue continuity 1961

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 cutting and dialogue continuity (2 copies--9 pages each)

Scope and Contents note

Cutting and dialogue continuity (with annotations) for "Busman's Holiday."
box 46M, folder 3

Music 1961

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 55PB, folder 6

Pan backgrounds 1961

Scope and Contents note

Scenes: Overlay 1B, Overlay 16, Overlay L 27, Overlay 44, Overlay 49, Overlay 63.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1961

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list.
 

Busy Body, The (Prod. #952) Subseries 52. 1938

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 52 contains models sheets and background layout drawings for production #952, "The Busy Body" (a.k.a. "Pixie Land"). This cartoon is part of the "New Universal Cartoon" series. DIRECTOR: Elmer Perkins. STORY: Victor McLeod. ANIMATION: Ray Fahringer and Merle Gilson. MUSIC: Frank Marsales. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "The Busy Body" was released theatrically on September 12, 1938 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 82P, folder 5

Model sheets 1938

Scope and Contents note

Model sheets of gnomes and a monster (2 items).
box 83P, folder 23

Layout drawing 1938

Scope and Contents note

Background layout drawing for "The Busy Body" (1 item).
 

Calling All Cuckoos (Prod. #U-62) Subseries 54. 1956

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 54 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, scene/footage sheets, a holograph score and music sketch for production #U-62, "Calling All Cuckoos." In this cartoon a German clockmaker goes into the woods in search of a cuckoo and finds Woody Woodpecker. Figuring a woodpecker could double as a cuckoo, the clockmaker sets out to capture Woody, take him home and put him to work on the clock. Woody figures otherwise, and introduces the clockmaker to an angry bear. From then on, it's a battle of wits between Woody and the German clockmaker. Somehow, the sleepy, abused bear vents his grievances on the innocent clockmaker. Finally, Woody is recaptured, taken to the clockmaker's shop, and put in the new cuckoo clock. Woody seems to appear in every clock on the shelves, with the now frustrated and exasperated German clockmaker trying to locate him. The resulting noise enrages the sleepy bear, who finally slams a cuckoo clock over the clockmaker's head as Woody emerges from another clock with many happy "cuckoos." DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Homer Brightman. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Robert Bentley. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Raymond Jacobs. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICE: Grace Stafford. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Calling All Cuckoos" was released theatrically on September 24, 1956 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 4B, folder 1

Backgrounds 1956

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 2A, 4, 14, 18B, 22B, 30, 31, and 36. Artists: Ray Jacobs and Art Landy.
box 8PB, folder 6

Pan backgrounds 1956

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scene 13.
box 14M, folder 1

Music 1956

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 19B, folder 4

Backgrounds 1956

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 22A, 32, 34A. Artists: Ray Jacobs and Art Landy.
box 32M, folder 8

Music 1956

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 32PB, folder 5

Pan backgrounds 1956

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 2, 6, 22, 28, and Overlay 36.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1956

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Calling All Cuckoos."
box 60PB, folder 14

Pan Backgrounds 1956

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 20, 23, 65. (One item used in all three scenes).

General note

One item used in three scenes.
box 75PB, folder unknown container

Pan backgrounds (OVERSIZED--STORED OFF SITE) 1956

Scope and Contents note

Oversized panoramic background. Special enclosure to accommodate size. Stored in Preforming Arts S/C or SRLF.

General note

Stored in Preforming Arts S/C.
 

Calling Dr. Woodpecker (Prod. #U-146) Subseries 55. 1963

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 55 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, photostat storyboards, scene/footage sheets, dialogue and cutting continuity, orchestral parts, a holograph score and music sheets from production #U-146, "Calling Dr. Woodpecker." In this cartoon Woody impersonates a doctor with the usual madcap events. This production marks the first appearance of Mrs. Meany. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Cal Howard. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Al Coe. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Ray Huffine. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICE: Grace Stafford (Woody) and Dal McKennon. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Calling Dr. Woodpecker" was released theatrically on December 24, 1963 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 10B, folder 12

Backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 31, 34, 36, and 50. Artists: Art Landy and Ray Huffine.
box 16P, folder 3

Photostat storyboards 1963

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "Calling Dr. Woodpecker" (4 items).
box 23M, folder 4

Music 1963

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 36M, folder 1

Music 1963

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1963

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Calling Dr. Woodpecker."
box 43P, folder 30

Cutting and dialogue continuity 1963

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 cutting and dialogue continuity (2 copies--9 pages each)

Scope and Contents note

Cutting and dialogue continuity for "Calling Dr. Woodpecker."
box 50PB, folder 2

Pan backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 2, 3, 8, 10, 27, 32, and 35.
box 61M, folder 2

Music 1963

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Clarence Wheeler.
 

Candyland (Prod. #691) Subseries 56. 1935

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 56 contains model sheets from production #691, "Candyland." In this cartoon two kittens are in a canoe under a full moon, saying "I hear the moon is made of green cheese!" The moon comes down and talks to them; they wind up walking into the moon's mouth, where they encounter a candy land. They have an energetic, very musical romp through a "candyland," where they play candy instruments while eating all the candy in sight. They wind up feeling really sick, and then a bottle of castor oil and a spoon, both with legs, come and chase them away. They wake up in their canoe and wonder if it was just a dream. "Candyland" is part of the "Cartune Classics" series at Universal and was made in Technicolor. DIRECTOR: Walter Lantz. STORY AND LYRICS: Walter Lantz and Victor McLeod. ANIMATION: Manuel Moreno, Les Kline, Fred Kopietz, Bill Mason, and LaVerne Harding. MUSIC: James Dietrich. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Candyland" was released theatrically on April 22, 1935 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 148P, folder 11

Model sheet 1935

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheet (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Model sheet of chefs made from animation drawings.
 

Canine Commandos (Prod. #C-11) Subseries 57. 1943

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 57 contains backgrounds, storyboards, promotional stills, and a synopsis for production #C-11, "Canine Commandos" (a.k.a. "Dogs for Defense"). This was one of several war theme cartoons made by Lantz Productions during World War II in support of the war effort. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. ANIMATION: LaVerne Harding. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Canine Commandos" was released theatrically on June 28, 1943 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1B, folder 15

Backgrounds 1943

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 25. Artist: Fred Brunish.
box 21B, folder 10

Backgrounds 1943

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 14 and 15. Artist: Fred Brunish.
box 63P, folder 16

Storyboard sketches and stills 1943

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches (7 items) and promotional stills (9 items).
box 73P, folder 15

Stills 1943

General Physical Description note: 8 x 10 stills (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Promotional stills for Canine Commandos (a.k.a. "Dogs for Defense").
box 74P, folder 54

Synopsis 1943

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 synopsis (6 items)

Scope and Contents note

Synopsis for "Canine Commandos."
 

Canned Dog Feud (Prod. #U-193) Subseries 58. 1965

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 58 contains backgrounds, cels, drawings, pan backgrounds, photostat storyboards, scene/footage sheet, model sheets, music sketches, and a holograph score with orchestral parts for production #U-193, "Canned Dog Feud." In this cartoon Woody is the object of desire between two feuding hillbillies' hound dogs. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Dalton Sandifer. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Al Coe. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Ray Huffine. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICES: Grace Stafford (Woody) and Dal McKennon. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Canned Dog Feud" was released theatrically on April 1, 1965 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 17P, folder 2

Photostat storyboards 1965

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards (6 items).
box 20B, folder 6

Backgrounds 1965

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 50.
box 21PB, folder 4

Pan backgrounds 1965

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 1, 2, 3, 33, 38, 43, 49, and 56.
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1965

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Canned Dog Feud."
box 38M, folder 6

Music 1965

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Clarence Wheeler music sketch.
box 43P, folder 31

Cutting and dialogue continuity 1965

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 cutting and dialogue continuity (2 copies--10 pages each)

Scope and Contents note

Cutting and dialogue continuity for "Canned Dog Feud."
box 54, folder 23

Drawings 1965

Scope and Contents note

Drawings for main title cel.
box 59M, folder 2

Music 1965

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score and orchestral parts.
box 68C, folder 7

Cels 1965

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cel (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Main cel title: CANNED DOG FEUD.
box 88M, folder 1

Music 1965

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Clarence Wheeler.
box 92M, folder 3

Music 1965

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score. File contains Cues M-3, M-4, M-5, M-6, and M-10 only.
box 148P, folder 33

Model sheet 1965

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheets (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Original model sheet.
 

Careless Caretaker (Prod. #U-150) Subseries 59. 1962

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 59 contains backgrounds, exposure sheets, pan backgrounds, photostat storyboards, scene/footage sheets, cutting and dialogue continuity, main and end title check list, orchestral parts and music sketch for production #U-150, "Careless Caretaker." In this cartoon Smedley's the caretaker of Greenleaf Park, a job that he likes very much because he loves trees. He suddenly is distressed, however, to find Woody Woodpecker pecking away at Gertrude, the oldest tree in the park. Smedley chases Woody off with a shotgun, and he then talks soothingly to Gertrude. Woody thinks that Smedley's nuts for talking to trees, so he decides to play a few jokes on the unsuspecting caretaker. He jumps inside a hole in Gertrude and then starts making noises to make Smedley think that Gertrude's sick. Woody puts Smedley through his paces as Smedley tries any number of diagnostic examinations. Finally, Smedley takes the tree to the tree hospital. Smedley gets wise, though, when the tree starts asking for chicken and apple pie, and Woody ends up with pie on his face. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Al Bertino and Dick Kinney. ANIMATION: Ray Abrams, Les Kline, and Roy Jenkins. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Ray Huffine. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. VOICES: Grace Stafford (Woody) and Daws Butler. RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Careless Caretaker" was released theatrically on May 29, 1962 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1EX, folder 5

Exposure sheets 1962

Scope and Contents note

Exposure sheets for (including scene footage) for "Careless Caretaker."
box 10B, folder 16

Backgrounds 1962

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 51 & 78 with OL 78. Artists: Art Landy and Ray Huffine.
box 16P, folder 3

Photostat storyboards 1962

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 photostat storyboards (2 copies--4 pages each)

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "Careless Caretaker."
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1962

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Careless Caretaker."
box 43P, folder 32

Cutting and dialogue continuity 1962

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 cutting and dialogue continuity (2 copies--9 pages each)

Scope and Contents note

Cutting and dialogue continuities for "Careless Caretaker."
box 46M, folder 1

Music 1962

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Darrell Calker music sketch.
box 56M, folder 3

Music 1962

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Darrell Calker.
box 56PB, folder 31

Pan backgrounds 1962

Scope and Contents note

Overlay for scene 25.
box 56PB, folder 36

Pan backgrounds 1962

Scope and Contents note

Overlay for scene 54.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1962

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list.
box 69PB, folder 2

Pan backgrounds 1962

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scene 15. Underlays for scenes 29, 52, and 64.
box 81PB, folder unknown container

Pan backgrounds (OVERSIZED) 1962

Scope and Contents note

Special enclosure to accommodate size. Stored in Performing Arts S/C or SRLF.

General note

Stored in Performing Arts S/C or SRLF.
 

Case of the Cold Storage Yegg, The (Prod. #U-159) Subseries 60. 1963

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 60 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, photostat storyboards, scene/footage sheets, main and end title check list, orchestral parts and music sketch for production #U-159, "The Case of the Cold Storage Yegg." In this cartoon notorious criminal Yeggs Benedict, having just pulled a $50,000 bank robbery, hears a radio report in his hideout that Inspector Willoughby has been assigned the case. Well aware of the Inspector's uncanny ability as a sleuth, Yeggs takes off for the Himalaya Mountains of Tibet. Yeggs no sooner reaches his cave hideout than he sees Willoughby approaching on yakback -- the yak sniffing the trail a la bloodhound. Trapped on a dangerous, avalanche-threatened trail, Yeggs starts an avalanche, but it engulfs him instead. Disguised as the Abominable Snowman, he almost gets away, but Willoughby's handy blowtorch "de-snows" him. In an area of dangerous crevasses, Willoughby starts a crack in the ice which follows the fleeing Yeggs. Cornered in a hollow tree at the edge of a cliff, Yeggs escapes on an improvised pair of skis when the crack splits the tree. As Yeggs builds up terrific speed down the mountain slopes, Willoughby calculates the exact time and place of his arrival back home, and then hops on a plane to be sure to welcome him. Yeggs, zooming through the air, causes the Eiffel Tower to duck, rides the cables of Brooklyn Bridge, straightens up the Leaning Tower of Pisa, and turns the Sphinx's head as he zips down one pyramid and up another. A snapping scrape with a Florida alligator, a ride on the shoulders of a girl water skier, a quick calculation by Willoughby at Squaw Valley, and a one-point landing by Yeggs into Willoughby's open bag wraps up the case of the "Cold Storage Yegg."DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Bill Danch and Tedd Pierce. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Al Coe. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Ray Huffine. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. VOICE: Dal McKennon. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "The Case of the Cold Storage Yegg" was released theatrically on June 18, 1963 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 11B, folder 7

Backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 7, 25, & 60 with overlay for scene 60. Artists: Art Landy and Ray Huffine.
box 17P, folder 1

Photostat storyboards 1963

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "The Case of the Cold Storage Yegg" (5 items).
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1963

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "The Case of the Cold Storage Yegg."
box 44M, folder 4

Music 1963

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Darrell Calker music sketch.
box 56PB, folder 29

Pan backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Overlay for scene 57.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1963

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for "The Case of the Cold Storage Yegg."
box 59PB, folder 5

Pan backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Overlay for scenes 14 and 54; cels P1 & P2.
box 69PB, folder 5

Pan backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic background for scene 33.
box 70PB, folder 1

Pan Backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 1, 2, 8, 9, 18, 48, 55, 61 w/OL unidentified, 72.
box 73PB, folder 4

Pan backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scene 49.
box 78M, folder 3

Music 1963

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Darrell Calker.
box 80PB, folder unknown container

Pan backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Special enclosure to accommodate size. Stored in Performing Arts S/C or SRLF.

General note

Stored in Performing Arts S/C or SRLF.
box 82PB, folder unknown container

Pan backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Special enclosure to accommodate size. Stored in Performing Arts S/C or SRLF.

General note

Stored in Performing Arts S/C or SRLF.
 

Case of the Elephant's Trunk, The (Prod. #U-188) Subseries 61. 1965

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 61 contains backgrounds, drawings, pan backgrounds, photostat storyboards, scene/footage sheets, cutting and dialogue continuity, violin part for various cues and orchestral parts for production #U-188, "The Case of the Elephant's Trunk." In this cartoon Inspector Willoughby, the famed criminologist and master of mystery, travels to India to aid a rajah whose favorite royal elephant has been abducted by an evil swami. Encouraged at the prospect of a large reward, our heroic sleuth is hot in pursuit of the princely pachyderm and his kidnapper. Willoughby discovers the thief's hideout quite accidentally when he hears an elephant's trumpet and inquires at a nearby home, "Pardon me, are there any stolen elephants in there?" The swami uses some ancient magic to dissuade the Inspector from his mission. Most notably, he performs the famous Indian rope trick, which Willoughby falls over, literally. Each time that the swami sends the rope climbing skyward, the Inspector follows and ends up crashing to the ground. The swami then conceals the elephant inside a small steamer trunk (quite a neat trick in itself), but Willoughby locates the royal pet by singing the elephant's mating call and is rewarded with a big, wet kiss from the animal's trunk. The swami succeeds once more in making off with the elephant, but his plan to feed Willoughby to a hungry alligator backfires, though, and the thief ends up in the reptile's jaws instead. In the end, the cagey Inspector tracks the elephant (with some help from a bag of peanuts) and returns him to his grateful master. This is the last cartoon featuring Inspector Willougby. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Cal Howard. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Al Coe. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Ray Huffine. MUSIC: Walter Greene. VOICE: Dal McKennon (Inspector Willoughby). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "The Case of the Elephant's Trunk" was released theatrically on January 1, 1965 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 12B, folder 13

Backgrounds 1965

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 6, 16, 38, 45, 53, 54 & 58.
box 17P, folder 2

Photostat storyboards 1965

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "The Case of the Elephant's Trunk" (9 items).
box 20B, folder 9

Backgrounds 1965

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 22.
box 26M, folder 5

Music 1965

Scope and Contents note

Violin parts for various cues, Walter Greene.
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1965

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "The Case of the Elephant's Trunk."
box 38PB, folder 3

Pan backgrounds 1965

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 2, 3, 4, 11, 18, 19, 23, 26, 31, 50, Overlay 62, 68.
box 43P, folder 23

Cutting and dialogue continuity 1965

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 cutting and dialogue continuity (2 copies--10 pages each)

Scope and Contents note

Cutting and dialogue continuity for "The Case of the Elephant's Trunk."
box 54, folder 18

Drawings 1965

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawing (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Main title drawing: THE CASE OF THE ELEPHANT'S TRUNK.
box 87M, folder 2

Music 1965

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Walter Greene.
 

Case of the Maltese Chicken, The (Prod. #U-176) Subseries 62. 1964

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 62 contains backgrounds, drawings, pan backgrounds, scene/footage sheets, cutting and dialogue continuity, main and end title check list, orchestral parts and music sketches for production #U-176, "The Case of the Maltese Chicken." In this cartoon Inspector Willoughby tries to retrieve The Maltese Chicken from the evil oriental villain Egg Foo Yung. The title is a play on the 1941 Warner Bros. picture "The Maltese Falcon" starring Humphrey Bogart and Mary Astor. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Cal Howard. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Al Coe. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Ray Huffine. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. VOICE: Dal McKennon (Inspector Willoughby). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "The Case of the Maltese Chicken" was released theatrically on February 4, 1964 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 12B, folder 4

Backgrounds 1964

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 2 and 16. Artists: Art Landy and Ray Huffine.
box 36M, folder 4

Music 1964

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Darrell Calker music sketch.
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1964

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "The Case of the Maltese Chicken."
box 43P, folder 24

Cutting and dialogue continuity 1964

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 cutting and dialogue continuity (2 copies--9 pages each)

Scope and Contents note

Cutting and dialogue continuity for "The Case of the Maltese Chicken."
box 47PB, folder 5

Pan backgrounds 1964

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 1, 10, Overlay 22, 29, 47.
box 54, folder 7

Drawings 1964

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawing (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Main title drawing: THE CASE OF THE MALTESE CHICKEN.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1964

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for "The Case of the Maltese Chicken."
box 58M, folder 4

Music 1964

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Darrell Calker.
 

Case of the Red-Eyed Ruby, The (Prod. #U-134) Subseries 63. 1961

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 63 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, photostat storyboards, scene/footage sheets, main and end title check list, orchestral parts and music sketches for production #U-134, "The Case of the Red-Eyed Ruby." In this cartoon Inspector Willoughby is on his way to return the fabulous Red-Eyed Ruby stolen from the forehead of an idol in the tomb of King Tut Tut Almond. His archenemy, notorious jewel thief Yeggs Benedict, who had previously stolen the jewel, follows Willoughby with only one thought in mind: repossession of the ruby. Willoughby finally reaches the tomb , enters, approaches the idol, and replaces the ruby in the forehead from which it was taken. His mission accomplished, he starts for home. On his way out of the tomb, Willoughby meets Yeggs, and he knows immediately that he's after but one thing: the ruby. In a series where Yeggs tries to get the ruby, he's outwitted time and time again by Willoughby. Finally, his patience about exhausted, Willoughby paints a hand grenade a bright ruby color. He allows Yeggs to steal the grenade. Following his adversary into a pyramid, Yeggs makes his move what he thinks is the Red-Eyed Ruby, taking it from a talking idol (which is actually a remote-controlled robot operated from inside by the Inspector). The mobster disappears into the distance, running off into the desert saying, "I got it, I got it!" A distant "kaboom" indicates that he "got it." However, it wasn't the Red-Eyed Ruby. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Tedd Pierce and Bill Danch. ANIMATION: Ray Abrams and Les Kline. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Ray Huffine. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. VOICE: Dal McKennon (Inspectory Willoughby). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "The Case of the Red-Eyed Ruby" was released theatrically on November 28, 1961 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 2PB, folder 7

Pan backgrounds 1961

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 6 and 26.
box 10B, folder 2

Backgrounds 1961

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 76. Artists: Ray Huffine and Art Landy.
box 16P, folder 3

Photostat storyboards 1961

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards (5 items).
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1961

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "The Case of the Red-Eyed Ruby."
box 53M, folder 2

Music 1961

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Darrell Calker.
box 55PB, folder 4

Pan backgrounds 1961

Scope and Contents note

Overlay for unidentified scene.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1961

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for "The Case of the Red-Eyed Ruby."
box 93M, folder 16

Music 1961

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Darrell Calker music sketch.
 

Cat-Nappy (Unproduced) Subseries 64. 1949

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 64 contains storyboard sketches with shot descriptions for an unproduced Woody Woodpecker cartoon, "Cat-Nappy" (Prod. #UA-16). This production was SHELVED.
box 73P, folder 22

Storyboards 1949

Scope and Contents note

Colored pencil storyboard sketches with shot descriptions (12 items) for a Woody Woodpecker cartoon.
 

Charlie Cuckoo (Prod. #970) Subseries 65. 1939

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 65 contains storyboard sketches, gag sketches, and model sheets for production #970, "Charlie Cuckoo." DIRECTOR: Elmer Perkins. STORY: Elviry Perkins. ANIMATION: Hank Perkins and Si Perkins. MUSIC: Zeke Perkins. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Charlie Cuckoo" was released theatrically on April 24, 1939 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 72P, folder 9

Storyboards and gag sketches 1939

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboard (161 items); gag sketches (6 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches and gag sketches for "Charlie Cuckoo."
box 82P, folder 13

Model sheets 1939

Scope and Contents note

Model sheets of Charlie Cuckoo and a woodpecker (2 items).
 

Charlie in Hot Water (Prod. #U-252) Subseries 66. 1970

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 66 contains backgrounds, cels, pan backgrounds, photostat storyboards, layout drawings, scene/footage sheets, storyboard sketches, bar sheets and orchestral parts for production #U-252, "Charlie in Hot Water." Not wanting to pay the professional, Charlie decides to fix the hot water tank himself. However, he ends up making the tank worse. This cartoon is part of the popular "Beary Family" series. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Cal Howard. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Al Coe. LAYOUT/BACKGROUND: Nino Carbe. MUSIC: Walter Greene. VOICES: Grace Stafford and Paul Frees. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Charlie in Hot Water" was released in 1970 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 15B, folder 7

Backgrounds 1970

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 5, 33, 34, 36, 40, 51, 53, 59, 65, & 71. Artist: Nino Carbe.
box 18P, folder 2

Photostat storyboards 1970

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboard (11 items).
box 21B, folder 30

Backgrounds 1970

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 69.
box 21B, folder 36

Backgrounds 1970

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scene 65.
box 28PB, folder 3

Pan backgrounds 1970

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 2, 15, 35, 37, 41, 46, and 52.
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1970

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Charlie in Hot Water."
box 56P, folder 3

Storyboards 1970

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboards (210 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches for "Charlie in Hot Water."
box 57PB, folder 20

Pan backgrounds 1970

Scope and Contents note

Overlay 38.
box 69C, folder 2

Cels 1970

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cel (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Main title cel: CHARLIE IN HOT WATER.
box 83M, folder 2

Music 1970

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Walter Greene.
box 118P

Layout drawings 1970

Scope and Contents note

Complete background layout drawings.
box 127P

Bar sheets 1970

General Physical Description note: 10 1/4 x 12 1/4 bar sheets (18 items)

Scope and Contents note

Bar sheets for "Charlie in Hot Water."
 

Charlie's Campout (Prod. #U-245) Subseries 68. 1969

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 68 contains backgrounds, cels, pan backgrounds, photostat storyboards, main and end title check list, layout drawings, storyboards, bar sheets and orchestral parts for production #U-245, "Charlie's Campout." In this cartoon Charlie buys a camping trailer from a friend and he and Junior surprise Bessie with it. He gets into several mishaps during the ensuing camping trip, and as a result, gets whacked on the on the head with a skillet by Bessie several times. This production is part of the popular "Beary Family" series. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Cal Howard. ANIMATION: Les Kline and Al Coe. LAYOUT/BACKGROUND: Nino Carbe. MUSIC: Walter Greene. VOICES: Grace Stafford (Bessie Beary) and Paul Frees (Charlie Beary). RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Charlie's Campout" was released in 1969 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 14B, folder 20

Backgrounds 1969

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 20, 23, 40, 46, 56, 57, & 70. Artist: Nino Carbe.
box 18P, folder 2

Photostat storyboards 1969

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "Charlie's Campout" (8 items).
box 27PB, folder 2

Pan backgrounds 1969

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 15, 24, 30, 44, Overlay 44, 45, 47, 55, 61.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1969

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list for "Charlie's Campout."
box 57PB, folder 25

Pan backgrounds 1969

Scope and Contents note

Overlays for scenes 14, 31, 33, 40.
box 67M, folder 2

Music 1969

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Walter Greene.
box 68C, folder 57

Cels 1969

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cel (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Main title cel: CHARLIE'S CAMPOUT.
box 76M, folder 3

Music 1969

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Walter Greene.
box 95P, folder 1

Storyboards 1969

General Physical Description note: 4 1/2 x 7 3/4 storyboards (191 items)

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches for "Charlie's Campout."
box 117P

Layout/background drawings 1969

Scope and Contents note

Complete background/layout drawings for "Charlie's Campout."
box 126P

Bar sheets 1969

General Physical Description note: 10 1/4 x 12 1/4 bar sheets (20 items)

Scope and Contents note

Music bar sheets for "Charlie's Campout."
box 225C, folder 16

Cels 1969

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cel (1 item)

Scope and Contents note

Job titles credit cel.
 

Charlie's Mother-In-Law (Prod. #U-161) Subseries 70. 1963

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 70 contains backgrounds, pan backgrounds, photostat storyboards, scene/footage sheets, main and end title check list, background layout drawings, orchestral parts and music sketches for production #U-161, "Charlie's Mother-in-Law." In this cartoon, Charlie Beary is awakened bright and early by the honking of his fishing pal's auto horn. Leaping into his fishing outfit, he kisses Bessie goodbye and runs smack into Bessie's mother at the front door, who has arrived early to supervise the spring cleaning. Charlie retreats and runs to the back door, only to meet her there. Resigned to his fate, he draws a likeness of her on the rug and really goes to work on the rug, raising a huge cloud of dust. Using it as a smokescreen, he almost makes it to the car, but he's collared by mother-in-law wearing a gas mask. Disguised in Junior's Little Lord Fauntleroy outfit and scooter, Charlie almost makes it, but he's reeled back in with fishing tackle. Ordered to move the piano downstairs, Charlie loads his tackle into the piano, leaps inside, and takes off down the stairs, out the front door, through his pal's car, and out onto the freeway. He weaves in and out of heavy traffic, causing complete havoc. Taking an off ramp, he sideswipes a traffic cop, bowls over a fire hydrant, and is finally stopped by the cop. The cop flips at Charlie's fishing license, but he softens when mother-in-law shows up and starts telling him off. The cop sends Charlie on his way and reads the riot act to his mother-in-law. Charlie and his fishing pal wave goodbye as they drive away to a quiet day of fishing. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Al Bertino and Dick Kinney. ANIMATION: Les Kline, Al Coe, and Art Davis. SETTINGS: Art Landy and Ray Huffine. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. VOICES: Grace Stafford, Paul Frees, and Nancy Wible. RUNNING TIME: 6 minutes. "Charlie's Mother-in-Law" was released theatrically on April 16, 1963 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 11B, folder 8

Backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Painted backgrounds for scenes 3, 24, Overlay 35, 49, & 55. Artists: Art Landy and Ray Huffine.
box 17P, folder 1

Photostat storyboards 1963

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboard (2 copies, 3 items each).
box 19PB, folder 1

Pan backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Panoramic backgrounds for scenes 34 and 46.
box 36P

Scene/footage sheets 1963

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets

Scope and Contents note

Scene/footage sheets for "Charlie's Mother-in-Law."
box 41M, folder 1

Music 1963

Scope and Contents note

Detail sheets with Darrell Calker music sketch.
box 56PB, folder 27

Pan backgrounds 1963

Scope and Contents note

Overlay for scene 56.
box 57P, folder 1

Main and end title check list 1963

General Physical Description note: 8 1/2 x 11 check list

Scope and Contents note

Main and end title check list.
box 73M, folder 2

Music 1963

Scope and Contents note

Orchestral parts, Darrell Calker.
box 77P, folder 5

Background layout drawings 1963

Scope and Contents note

Background layout drawings (26 items).
 

Cheese-Nappers, The (Prod. #843) Subseries 71. 1938

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 71 contains model sheets for production #843, "The Cheese-Nappers." In this cartoon Public Rat Number One takes along Baby-Face Rat to steal the cheese out of the kitchen icebox. The dishes in the kitchen become animated and chase the marauders, capturing the youngster while the gangster rat escapes. Baby-Face is brought before Policeman Sugar Bowl and given the third degree. He escapes, is chased by the frankfurter-bloodhounds but manages to get away. Arriving back in the rat-hole, he beats up the big rat for leading him astray into a life of crime. He turns the big rat over to the police, and then broadcasts over the radio that crime does not pay. "The Cheese-Nappers" is part of the "New Universal Cartoon" series and marks the first appearance of Baby-Face Mouse. DIRECTOR: Alex Lovy. STORY: Victor McLeod and James Miele. ANIMATION: Ray Fahringer and George Grandpre. MUSIC: Frank Churchill. RUNNING TIME: 8 minutes. "The Cheese-Nappers" was released theatrically on July 4, 1938 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 89P, folder 10

Model sheets 1938

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 model sheets (2 items)

Scope and Contents note

Model sheets of Baby-Face and Rat-Face (or Butch).
 

Chew-Chew Baby (Prod. #D-12) Subseries 72. 1945

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 72 contains storyboards, scene/footage sheets, dialogue and sound effects sheets for production #D-12, "Chew-Chew Baby." In this cartoon Wally Walrus, who runs the 3-Square Boarding House, is sick of his worst tenant doing nothing but eat while refusing to pay his rent. Wally literally kicks Woody Woodpecker into the street where the mooching bird lands in a trashcan. Undeterred, Woody takes out an old newspaper to look for another place. But he gets a better idea when he sees that the fat old Swedish boob is running a personal ad for a lady of refinement. Woody, posing on the telephone as Clementine, declares he isn't just refined; he's 110 octane. Later, Woody is at the door dressed as a tempting young blonde. Wally is thrilled. The thought bubble above his head reveals he is thinking matrimony. Woody's thought bubble shows a tub of lard. Soon, Woody is inside gobbling up as much food as possible as Wally kisses "her" ever-growing arm in the vain hope of reaching "her" cheek. Wally's matrimonial hopes prove just as vain, when Woody loses his disguise. DIRECTOR: James Culhane. STORY: Ben Hardaway and Milt Schaffer. ANIMATION: Paul Smith and Grim Natwick. LAYOUT: Art Heinemann. BACKGROUNDS: Phillip DeGuard. MUSIC: Darrell Calker. VOICES: Mel Blanc (Woody) and Hans Conried (Wally Walrus). RUNNING TIME: 7 minutes. "Chew-Chew Baby" was released theatrically on February 5, 1945 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 72P, folder 10

Storyboards, scene/footage sheets, dialogue sheets, and sound effects sheet 1945

Scope and Contents note

Pencil storyboard sketches (160 items), scene/footage sheets (7 items), dialogue sheets (3 items) and one sound effects sheet.
 

Chief Charlie Horse (Prod. #U-58) Subseries 73. 1956

Scope and Contents note

Subseries 73 contains backgrounds, cels, drawings, exposure sheets, pan cels, photostat storyboards, scene/footage sheets, main and end title check list, a holograph score and music sketches for production #U-58, "Chief Charlie Horse." In this cartoon Woody Woodpecker is working as a woodcarver and is going about his day when the outlaw, Chief Charlie Horse, being pursued by the sheriff, ducks into Woody's shop. When the sheriff arrives chaos ensues on the premises before Woody gets the reward for capturing the chief. DIRECTOR: Paul J. Smith. STORY: Jack Cosgriff. ANIMATION: Robert Bentley, Herman R. Cohen, and Ray Abrams. SETTINGS: Art Landy. MUSIC: Clarence Wheeler. VOICE: Grace Stafford (Woody) and Dal McKennon. "Chief Charlie Horse" was released theatrically on May 7, 1956 and was distributed by Universal Pictures.
box 1C, folder 5

Cels 1956

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 5 Character: Indian.
box 1, folder 22

Drawings 1956

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 25 Rain effect
box 1EX, folder 23

Exposure sheets 1956

Scope and Contents note

Exposure sheets (including footage) for "Chief Charlie Horse."
box 2, folder 27

Drawings 1956

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 drawings

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 5 Character: Indian
box 3B, folder 13

Backgrounds 1956

Scope and Contents note

Scenes: 18A, OL 23B without cutout, 31, & 36. Artist: Art Landy.
box 3C, folder 1

Cels 1956

General Physical Description note: 10 1/2 x 12 1/2 cels

Scope and Contents note

Scene: 25 Rain effect
box 16M, folder 5

Music 1956

Scope and Contents note

Clarence Wheeler holograph score.
box 16P, folder 2

Photostat storyboards 1956

Scope and Contents note

Photostat storyboards for "Chief Charlie Horse" (5 items).
box 23PC, folder 8

Pan Cels 1956

Scope and Contents note

Pan cels for scene 5.
box 35P

Scene/footage sheets 1956

General Physical Description note: 10 x 14 scene/footage sheets