As a special Halloween treat, the October issue of 3-D Review
Online Magazine presents some classic 3-D monster information
as well as the latest 3-D items.
Planet of Godzilla 3-D Ride Simulator
Planet of Godzilla is a theatre style 3-D 70mm virtual ride
at Puroland in Japan. Hello Kitty, the mascot of Puroland,
in costume character form, appears in the preshow video,
scampering around a futuristic control room, pointing to
monitors and exclaiming "Gojira!"
Your adventure begins in the prep-room where you wait while
the group in front of you are enjoying the film. In the
prep-room, there are several video monitors that present
a lengthy Godzilla trivia quiz. Then your hostess, played
by Megumi Odaka, and her side-kick friend, Hello Kitty,
explain your mission. Your UNGCC fighter craft is demonstrated
by your pilot. With your 3-D glasses in your hand you are
asked to enter the theater. Once safe and secure in your
seats, the show begins.
This is a theatre-style show. It's not really a motion
simulator, but more of an enhanced movie. The film required
the scent system to be fitted with all-new smells. One was
simply called the "green" smell - the smell of
some kind of fruit which gets dropped on Godzilla to make
him stop eating Tokyo. As you fly through the woods, you
can smell the trees. When Godzilla crashes through Tokyo
Central Train Station, you can smell the dust from the ruins.
Several other scents were considered, then dropped. All
the sample scents of gunfire and explosions were rejected
on the grounds that their sulphurous nature was nauseating.
A proposed scent for Godzilla himself was also vetoed. Godzilla
apparently has a rather musky odor.
Sanrio Puroland is an indoor amusement park located in
Tokyo about 30 minutes from Shinjuku. It is about a five
minute walk from the Tama City train station, on the Keio
line. Normal admission is an all rides included 'passport',
which is quite expensive if all you want to do is go on
the Monster Planet of Godzilla ride. It is possible to purchase
a discount admission if you arrive after 4 p.m., which is
a bit more affordable for the visiting Godzilla fan.
3-D The Unused Script (1983)
1983, director Steve Miner proposed to make an American
Godzilla film. Toho approved of the plan, since all they
had to do was loan out the image and name of their creation,
let somebody else make the film and sit back and reap the
enormous box-office and merchandising rewards. Toho agreed
to allow Miner to develop a conceptualization of his film
and begin seeking backing from Hollywood studios. Miner
started by hiring Fred Dekker to write a screenplay and
William Stout to develop some concept sketches. Stout based
his Godzilla design on a prototype developed and constructed
by paleontologist Steve Czerkas and even made a teaser poster
for the film, depicting Godzilla spitting atomic death on
the Golden Gate Bridge. Dave Stevens developed numerous
storyboards based on the Godzilla designs.
Miner contacted some of the biggest names in Hollywood
special effects at the time. Many of them were invited to
a special screening of the original Japanese version of
Godzilla, King of the Monsters, and excitement was high.
Rick Baker was contacted to develop a cable-operated Godzilla
head for close-up shots. Stop-motion artist Jim Danforth
was also on hand, with David Allen tapped to head the actual
animation team. Bids were also requested from ILM and Dream
Quest. To further complicate matters, Miner wanted to do
this film in 3-D, an effect that was enjoying a renaissance
at the time. Although producers like Jon Peters and Keith
Barish expressed interest in the film, Miner's projected
budget of $30 million scared the studios away. The big Hollywood
studios refused to spend so much money on what they considered
a 'children's' film. By the end of 1984, Miner finally gave
up trying to pitch the idea and Godzilla 3-D was laid to
rest. Interestingly, had this film actually been made, the
same team of creators envisioned doing another film. Not
a sequel. Another remake. Rodan 3-D!
Kid Depth Ray from the Third Dimension
again, Count Gamula (Kerry Gammill) has risen from the grave
to unearth a new issue of Monster
Kid Online Magazine. Issue No. 4 features a batty
batch of monsterously magnificent 2-D to 3-D image conversions
featuring creepy classic movie monsters.
The best "noose" of all is that Monster Kid
Online Magazine promises more 3-D photos to come in
future issues. See Monster
Kid 3-D Spree for Kerry's first frightening set of terrifying
3-D conversions, which was previously featured in the August
2003 issue of
3-D Review Online Magazine.
You'll scream with frightful delight when you see the hauntingly
good anaglyphic 3-D images featuring scenes from the following
monster movie classics:
- Abbott and Costello meet Frankenstein
- Bride of Frankenstein
- Dracula's Daughter
- Frankenstein meets the Wolf Man
- Ghost of Frankenstein
- House of Frankenstein
- The Invisible Man
- The Mummy's Curse
- Phantom of the Opera (1943)
- She Wolf of London
- Son of Dracula
- Werewolf of London
"Lost" View-Master® Creature from the Black
Lagoon Movie Preview Reel
last classic Universal monster was the Creature from the
Black Lagoon. Filmed and released in 3-D in 1954, Universal-International
created a special campaign to promote the film using a View-Master®
movie preview reel.
The movie presskit for Creature from the Black Lagoon
has a photo of the View-Master® display cabinet that
a theatre could use in its lobby to promote the 3-D playdate
of the film. Even though the promotional items are shown
in the presskit, it is unknown if the items were ever actually
manufactured. No Creature movie preview reel has ever surfaced.
No one seems to have one of the display cabinets either.
The display cabinet was described in the presskit:
"The cabinet holds three permanently attached viewers,
each containting seven scenes mounted on a revolving reel.
Patron presses lever to change scenes. Cabinets are 48"
long, 1" high, 10" deep and may be fastened to
lobby walls or mounted on stands. You buy the cabinet with
three viewers outright for $24.50 each, F.O.B. New York
City. Set of three reels (each containing seven scenes)
for insertion in viewers, are available separately along
with display cards. Order cabinet, reels and printed display
card from your National Screen Service branch." (Editor's
Note: The description in the presskit of the display being
1-inch high was probably an error by the people who assembled
the presskit. It probably should have been listed as 1-foot
high, based on the photo showing the cabinet.)
View-Master® movie preview reels were used to promote
several films in the heyday of the 1950s 3-D movie boom
including reels for House of Wax, Hondo and It
Came from Outer Space. View-Master® collector's
prize these reels because they were never released to the
from the Black Lagoon Soundtrack CD
from the Black Lagoon (and other jungle pictures), released
by Monsterous Movie Music, contains a 35-minute suite from
one of the greatest monster movies of all-time, with a score
that conjures both the beauty and horror of the Gill-Mans
Amazonian world. While other albums have contained a few
cues from this legendary 1954 Universal-International classic,
this CD offers all the previously-unreleased music and the
best pieces that this brilliant score has to offer. Included
are the first 17 cues in the picture, none of which have
ever been released before!
In addition, the suite contains all the music that was
tracked into Creature From The Black Lagoon from
earlier Universal pictures, such as Mr. Peabody And The
Mermaid, City Beneath The Sea, East Of Sumatra, Ride Clear
Of Diablo and others. Listening to this score is like
experiencing dozens of your favorite Universal movies all
Some of the studios greatest composers, including
the legendary Henry Mancini and Herman Stein, contributed
some of their most memorable 50s monster music to
this film, with ample support from Milton Rosen, Hans Salter
and Robert Emmett Dolan. Rosens funky Salvage Of
The Lady Luck with Hammond Organ will whisk you off
to the 50s like nothing short of a sock hop! And after
hearing the Creature theme blast from your speakers
in stunning stereo sound, youll be singing BAH!
BAH! BAHHH! for the next 10 years.
Also on the album is a five-minute suite featuring almost
all the orchestral music music written for MGMs famous
Tarzan films of the 1930s and 40s starring
Johnny Weissmuller, Maureen OSullivan and everyones
favorite chimp, Cheeta! These vine-swinging movies had very
little music in them, making the cues that were used very
memorable. The seven pieces include the wonderfully outlandish
A Cannibal Carnival, which served as the Main Title
for Tarzan Escapes, Tarzan Finds A Son!, Tarzans
Secret Treasure and Tarzans New York Adventure.
And of course, the suite closes with the gorgeous My
Tender One, which ended four of the films on a triumphant
note after Tarzan, Jane, Cheeta and Boy vanquished their
enemies and resumed their normal routine of day-to-day jungle
Of special note is the long-lost cue In The Woodland,
which was deleted from Tarzan Escapes before the
film was released. The evocative piece is heard on this
CD for the first time since the 1936 scoring sessions! And
theres even a :13 End Title that sounds like
Cheeta laughing, because thats what it was written
to accompany! Who else but Monstrous Movie Music would preserve
this priceless moment featuring everybodys favorite
cinematic chimp? The Tarzan suite contains important genre
music from great composers like Herbert Stothart, William
Axt and Daniele Amfitheatrof.
As if thats not enough, Creature from the Black
Lagoon (and other jungle pictures) also contains Irving
Gertzs brilliant swampy score from the always enjoyable
The Alligator People. Yes, the monster looks like
a guy with some sort of colossal toothy squash on his head
and the sight of him deservedly evokes gales of laughter
from viewers, but Gertzs brilliant score treats the
subject matter as if it were Shakespeare. Well, make that
Shakespeare with an electric violin. Thats right,
the fabulous fifties instrument that never got the respect
the Theremin did, makes a striking appearance in this score.
The suite conjures all sorts of moods and fans of the great
composers music for The Incredible Shrinking Man,
The Deadly Mantis and The Monolith Monsters will
enjoy this major work for a not-so-major film. If all low-budget
movies were treated with this much respect, the world would
be a much better place and our 16-minute suite offers almost
all of Gertzs thematic material. Darken the lights,
hide your alligator handbag, and enjoy a trip back to B-picture
The 40-page liner book features striking cover art by Robert
Aragon, 21,000 words of information about the films, their
scores and the composers who wrote them, as well as a lagoon-full
of jokes. The book also contains 33 photos (some in color),
including never-before-seen copies of the music manuscripts
and close-ups of musical examples.
The liner book text includes timings that match the digital
read-out on your CD player, so you can follow along with
the music while you read about it. Youll become a
monstrous movie music expert in less time than it takes
the Creature to attack! The Monsterous Movie Music Web site
also has some Creature
from the Black Lagoon audio
samples from the album available.
Creature from the Black Lagoon CD tracks
(Herman Stein, Henry Mancini, Milton Rosen, Hans Salter,
Robert Emmett Dolan) (35:34)
1. Fanfare (Snell)/A Cannibal Carnival (Levy) (1:35)
2. In The Woodland (Stothart) (1:16)
3. Tarzan Montage (Snell) (:26)
4. End Title (Amfitheatrof) (:13)
5. New End Cast (Stothart) (:30)
6. My Tender One (Axt) (1:07)
7. Main Title (Stein) 1:17
8. Prologue (Stein) 1:48
9. The Webbed Hand (Stein) :33
10. The Diver (Mancini) 1:07
11. Marine Life (Mancini) :30
12. Almost Caught (Salter) 1:19
13. Diggers Failure (Mancini) :48
14. Unknown River (Mancini) 1:09
15. Tale Of The Mermaid (Dolan) 1:06
16. Salvage Of The Lady Luck (Rosen) 4:05
17. Dukes Little Helper (Mancini) :34
18. Kay And The Monster, Part 1 (Stein) 2:35
19. Kay And The Monster, Part 2 (Stein) 1:51
20. Tony Visits Port Royale, Part 1 (Stein) 1:50
21. Brad Rescues Tony, Part 2 (Rosen) 1:22
22. Henrys Trap (Rosen) :50
23. Clay Meets A Badman (Rosen) 2:25
24. That Hand Again (Stein) 1:02
25. Monster Caught (Mancini) 1:04
26. Minyoras Plan (Mancini) :59
27. Monster Gets Mark, Part 1 (Mancini) 2:14
28. Monster Gets Mark, Part 2 (Mancini) 2:49
29. End Title (Salter) 1:54
30. End Cast (Stein) :27
Stanley - The Creature from the Black Lagoon's Underwater
only was Ginger Stanley one of the foremost underwater performers
in the world, but she is also a fashion model, a talk show
hostess and television personality, a teacher and a world
record holder for underwater distance swimming. Ginger is
mostly known for her work as the female swimmer of the "underwater
ballet sequence" with the Gill Man in the original
Creature from the Black Lagoon. There is a great
behind the scenes interview and rare unpublished scenes
of Ginger's work from the classic 3-D film on the Filmfax
Magazine Inc. Web site.
Note: Adobe Acrobat Reader is needed to read the online
article about Ginger Stanley. Click on the Acrobat icon
to download the free software.
and Costello meet the Creature from the Black Lagoon
all remember when Abbott and Costello met Frankenstein,
The Wolf Man, Dracula, the Invisible Man, The Mummy and
even Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. But do you remember when Abbott
and Costello met The Creature?
Yes, it really did happen, not on the big screen but on
live television shortly before the release of Universal's
3-D classic The Creature from the Black Lagoon.
On Sunday, Feb, 21, 1954, Abbott and Costello hosted NBC's
Colgate Comedy Hour. In a live comedy sketch devised to
promote Universal's newest monster prior to the release
of the classic 3-D film, America witnessed the brief but
memorable meeting of Abbott and Costello and the Creature
from the Black Lagoon.
Dan Johnson contributed the behind the scenes story of
Abbott and Costello meet the Creature in Kerry Gammill's
Kid Online Magazine Issue No. 3.
Entertainment World, published in 1953, measures 6x8-5/8"
with a duotone color cover photo of stars looking scared
from film It Came From Outer Space. The magazine
has 32-pages with a large single 3-D photo on each page
and blue text description of each scene at the bottom. The
magazine features 3-D photos of celebrities from movies,
stage, radio, TV, sports and nite clubs.
Celebrities and images include Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis,
The N.Y. Yankees dugout (Yankees-Indians game), Joe Louis,
House of Wax, Janet Leigh and Tony Curtis, Milton
Berle, Joe Louis, New Yorker Ice Show, Blackstone, Fort
Ti, Ringling Brothers Barnum Circus, Arena, Bellmont
Park, Valentino, Denise Darcel, Dagmar, Melvin Douglas,
Loretta Scott, Walter Winchell, Paramount Theatre, Una Mae
Carlisle, Yonkers Raceway, Vincent Lopez, Gloria DeHaven,
Roxy Theatre and more.
The magazine is was published by Cavanagh Radio and Television
Products, N.Y. The magazine comes complete with anaglyphic
Worlds 3-D Comic Book and Poster
Comics released a special 3-D version of its Alien Worlds
comic book series in July 1984. The comic magazine is
intended for mature audiences. The cover art, painted by
Joe Chiodo, features a giant nude woman kneeling on a moonscape
while tiny astronauts plant a flag, seemingly unaware that
the woman is watching them. Two pairs of paper anaglpyhic
glasses, with the PC logo imprinted on the glasses, are
inserted in the book.
Dave Stevens contributed artwork to the first story, "Fair
Play," which features a character named Connie that
looks just like Marilyn Monroe. The story takes an unexpected
twist after a man and woman drink the water on an alien
world where they honeymoon.
John Bolton did the artwork for the second story, "Field
Drill," a gory tale of an alien vs. human war.
Bill Wray's artwork for story three, "Gifts,"
follows the story of an unexpected gift left behind on an
"Away Off There Amid the Softly Winking Lights"
is story four inked by Arthur Adams. A man with a terminal
illness discovers salvation on another world.
Rand Holmes art for "Spaceman Go Home" features
a spacecraft crash landing, a beautiful, buxom and scantily
clad woman, space monsters, multi-dimensional beings and
the list goes on.
The artwork for each story was converted to 3-D by Ray
Zone with the exception of "Away Off There Amid the
Softly Winking Lights", which was converted by Tony
Alderson. The 3-D is extremely well done with certain panels
containing several depth levels.
A special 11"
x 17" poster was distributed to comic book stores and
dealers by Pacific Comics to announce the release a special
3-D version of its Alien Worlds comic book series
in July 1984. Joe Chiodo's excellent painting, which is
also the cover art for the comic magazine, is featured on
the poster. The artwork features a giant nude woman kneeling
on a moonscape while tiny astronauts plant a flag, seemingly
unaware that the woman is watching them. A 1950's style
rocket ship also sits on the lunar landscape. The poster
itself is not in 3-D.
Monsters #1 (1964)
Scarifying! Cheesy! In 1964, 3-D fans had the chance to
pick up a copy of 3-D Monsters, published by Fair
Publishing, Ltd. This is the only issue ever published for
this title. The 48-page specialty magazine is mostly black
and white photos from monster movies, plus a 3-D gallery
of stills featuring classic monsters on 15 pages. Most of
the fuzzy 3-D photos are cheesy dioramas of Aurora monster
model kits. One of the photos shows the classic collectible
battery operated Frankenstein toy, which has it's pants
The magazine also featured stories and flat stills of Tarantula,
This Island Earth, Lon Chaney Jr.'s Werewolf, Boris Karloff's
Mummy, Vincent Price in The Premature Burial, Peter Cushing
as Frankenstein, Tales of Terror, Count Cagliostro's cookbook
and Nightmare Alley. As the cover tells you, they aren't
actually 3-D glasses...they are magic glasses. The 3-D
Monsters magazine was no doubt inspired by the popularity
of the classic Warren Publishing magazine Famous Monsters
3-D Movie (1973)
March 17, 1973 a Kikaida movie, with 3-D scenes was shown
in Japan. The movie was only 33 minutes long. It featured
a new monster, Multi-Colored Sand Lizard, and the restored
versions of 20 earlier monsters.
The opening sequence was longer than the TV episodes. At
one point, Kikaida, riding his Side Machine, made a sharp
turn and the side-car came off the ground. This movie was
also shown in Hawaii.
The film is based on a Japanese TV series. In the 1970's,
when Kikaida aired in Hawaii, there was a rash of incidents
at local elementary schools where kids hurt themselves or
their friends imitating the stunts they saw on the show.
Apparently, this was quite a shock. Japanese kids are better-behaved
than American ones, it seems. The stars of these Japanese
superhero shows filmed short Public Service Announcements,
in costume, asking kids not to imitate them. The Kidaida
3-D movie was reportedly released on laser disk in Japan.
Dimensional Murder (1941)
Dimensional Murder is a seven minute Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
(MGM) comedy/crime short filmed in Technicolor in 1941.
The film is a very early example of the anaglyph (red and
blue glasses) 3-D.
The plot has an unseen narrator (Pete Smith) going to a
haunted house to find his missing aunt and investigate a
murder. He encounters the classic Universal Frankenstein
monster, portrayed by Ed Payson, as well as a witch, a wooden
Indian who comes to life and assorted other monsters and
frightening characters, all of whom manage to throw something
toward the camera. In fact, most of the film is devoted
to the 3-D gimmicking, using objects being thrust and thrown
towards the camera and the audience, to highlight the 3-D
Third Dimensional Murder was produced by Pete Smith,
who was born in New York City, the son of a brewery cooper.
He dropped out of school at 13 to begin a low-paying career
as a stenographer-typist. He made his first contact with
show business in 1912 as a secretary of a vaudeville players'
union and later as a reviewer for Billboard magazine. He
then began a successful stint as a press agent and eventually
wound up with MGM as publicity director and head of the
advertising department. In 1931, he began producing and
narrating shorts for the studio, which soon became popular
with audiences for their folksy and inventive style. They
comprised a wide variety of subjects, from sports wrap-ups
to entertaining educational shorts. Some were in color and
others, presented as Audioscopics, used a 3-D technique.
In 1936, Smith began producing his most celebrated series
of shorts, the "Pete Smith Specialties," which
enjoyed a great popular success. "A Smith named Pete,"
as he introduced himself, produced and narrated some 300
shorts in all. Two of these, Penny Wisdom (about
cooking, 1937) and Quicker'n a Wink (in ultra-slow
motion, 1940) won Academy Awards. In 1954, the year of his
retirement, Smith was presented with a special Academy Award
at the ceremonies for 1953.
In 1979, at age 86 and despondent over his deteriorating
health, Smith jumped to his death from the roof of a Los
Angeles convalescent hospital.
Canadian Star Wars 3-D Cards
even more than the United States, promotes the sale of cereal
through what is on the box, instead of just relying on placing
toys inside the box. For card collectors, this led to a
real bonus during the Special Editions. Two different Canadian
cereal box designs came packaged with cards.
The first set of Canadian cereal box cards is fairly well
known among collectors. It includes three 3-D cards packaged
on a special 3-pack of cereal boxes. These cards are oversized
(7 1/2" wide by nearly 6" tall), and have some
of the best 3-D images ever made for Star Wars. The 3-pack
of cereal included Frosted Flakes, Corn Flakes and Corn
Pops. The 3-pack was shrink wrapped together with a cardboard
footer underneath the boxes explaining that they were a
Special Edition 3-pack in both French and English.
There was one card for each movie. The Star Wars card shows
X-Wings in space, The ESB card shows AT-ATs on Hoth and
the Return of the Jedi (ROTJ) card shows the cockpit of
the Shuttle Tydirium as the rebels approach Endor. The quality
of these 3-D cards must be seen to be believed.
These cards were not difficult to trade for and can still
be found at fair prices either still attached to the cereal
boxes (which makes a great display), or separated from the
A second set of Canadian cereal box cards also exists.
This set is not attached to the boxes, but actually has
cards that are part of the boxes, and must be cut out. There
are a total of 16 Shadows of the Empire (SOTE) trading cards
to collect. These were printed four to a box on the backs
of specially marked Honey Nut Corn Flakes, Corn Flakes and
Bran Flakes (all by Kellogg's). Marked boxes advertised
a special SOTE contest. Winners could either get a SOTE
novel, or better still a full Star Wars library. The SOTE
cards on the back are slightly smaller than regular trading
cards, but have nice images. Text on the back is in both
English and French. Even though these are cut-out cards,
they do have text on the backs.
Box One features the first four cards:
- Darth Vader
- SOTE artwork (the novel cover) and
- Jabba the Hutt.
Box Two (boxes are not numbered) features:
- SOTE artwork (Leia, Boba)
- Han in Carbonite
- The Emperor and
Box Three features:
- Slave Leia
- SOTE artwork (Xizor)
Box Four features:
- Boba Fett
- Lando Calrissian
- SOTE artwork (Black Sun emblem)
All of the character cards show photos from the films,
with each box also containing a card that is artwork, rather
than a photo. These cards were more difficult to locate
than the 3-D cards and are a terrific addition to any collection.
Canada also had a number of Kellogg's cereal boxes that
featured some stereogram 3-D images for Star Wars. The type
you stare at until a picture emerges.
Information courtesy of Star
Wars Trading Cards and C.M. Kendrick.
Kids 3-D: Game Over 3-D Books
Harper Festival has published three Spy Kids 3-D: Game
Over books targeted to the zero to six year old audience.
Each 32-page book includes 3-D glasses and a poster. The
books went on sale June 17, 2003. Price of each book is
$3.99 U.S. or $5.99 Canadian.
Meet the Spy Kids
Armed with their wits and some great gadgets, the Spy Kids
are ready for anything! The author is Kate Egan.
Spy Kids 3-D: The Joke Book
Who do spies call when they make a mess?
What is a Spy Kid's favorite meal?
A Hero Sandwich.
Saving the world is a serious business, but it's no secret
that the Spy Kids have a lot of fun. Join them with this
collection of jokes, riddles and knock-knocks. Your mission:
lots of laughs! The author is Kathleen Weidner Zoehfeld.
How to Be a Spy Kid
Gain access to the OSS headquarters and be briefed on
your own top secret spy mission. Learn all about the disguises
and devices you will need to be a Spy Kid! The author is
Stereoptics View-Master® and Stereoview Auctions October
One of the best places to find View-Master® and other
3-D items for sale is Jefferson Stereoptics regularly held
View-Master® and stereoview auctions conducted by John
Saddy. John prints a catalog several times a year that is
sent to subscribers. Cost of the subscription pays for printing
the catalog and postage to mail it. Each issue of the printed
catalog includes photos of some of the most sought after
3-D items featured in each sale.
The auction items are also listed on John's Web site at
The Web site is easily navigated by topic. Each item is
grouped in areas of interest such as View-Master®
packets USA and Canada or View-Master® packets
Television and Movies and so on. You will need to register
on the site in order to place a bid online.
John grades each item and includes elaborate descriptions,
too. Unlike eBay, sniping is not part of the equation in
John's auctions. Lots are closed with a very liberal waiting
period. Beginning at the closing time, after 10 minutes
with no bids or inquiries, all lots are closed together.
Part one of the stereoviews auction starts on Tuesday,
Oct. 14, 2003, featuring lots 1 through 274. The second
part of the auction concludes on Thursday, Oct. 16, 2003,
with lots 275 through 507.
The latest collection of View-Master® goodies go on
the auction block on Tuesday, Oct. 28, 2003, for lots 1
through 207. The auction concludes on Thursday, Oct. 30,
2003, with lots 208 through 459.
You can contact John via an e-mail link on his Web site
to find out about subscribing to the catalog. Jefferson
Stereoptics is located in London Ontario, Canada.