Edgar Rice Burroughs Tribute and Weekly Webzine Site
1996 ~ Over 15,000 Webpages in Archive
ERB'S LIFE and LEGACY :: DAILY
A COLLATION OF THE DAILY
EVENTS IN ERB-WORLD
FROM THE PAGES OF ERBzine
CREATED BY BILL HILLMAN
Collated by John Martin and
With Web Design, Added Events,
Illustrations and Photo Collages
by Bill Hillman
INTRO and CONTENTS
May 1 ~ May 2
~ May 3 ~ May 4
May 5 ~ May 6
~ May 7
VISIT MAY WEEK 1 PHOTO ALBUM
BACK TO APRIL WEEK IV
Click for full-size images
Danton Burroughs: Photos plus portrait by father JCB
~ Danton's bookplate by Thomas Yeates
Tarzan Radio Shows: Starring Jim & Joan ~ Pellucidar
in All-Story ~ Land of Terror 1st Edition
*** The world of ERB was shocked to learn of the May 1, 2008,
death of Danton Burroughs, grandson of the Master of Adventure,
who was to become, that very day, the chairman of Edgar Rice Burroughs,
The day before he died, a fire in
the Burroughs home destroyed some family memorabilia that Danton had spent
a long time gathering.
Bill Hillman, editor and webmaster for thousands
of internet pages on Edgar Rice Burroughs, his family, and his creations,
was quoted in a May 15 article in the L.A. Times that "it was heartbreaking
for Dan to put his life's work into preserving material for the family
and see it go up in flames." I had some wonderful visits with Dan in
Tarzana over the years. He shared Burroughs family stories and rare collectibles
with me. I had phoned him the night of the tragic fire in his Tarzana home.
He was very broken up about losing so many of his treasures and was in
the process of salvaging what he could from the room where the fire was
concentrated. He and friend Prof. John Westervelt took a break from their
heartbreaking task to go down for a late-night supper at California Pizza.
This was the last conversation I had with Dan. He died a few hours later.
Within a few days I was flying to California to give a Eulogy at the Danton
Burroughs Celebration of Life.
Danton was 63 and had been suffering
from Parkinson's Disease, the same malady that afflicted his father, John
Coleman Burroughs. He was a familiar face at ERB fan gatherings, as
well as a friend to many fans, and was always full of energy and enthusiasm.
Thus, his sudden and unexpected death was especially hard to take.
His wife, Linda, and daughters Dejah and
Llana Jane, carry on his tradition, mixing with fans at many ERB gatherings.
Many more Danton web pages at ERBzine.com. Search "Archives" for "Danton
MEMORIES OF DANTON I By Bill Hillman
Danton Burroughs Eulogy by Bill Hillman: May 17, 2008
Danton Burroughs Remembered
Official press release:
Our Danton Burroughs Site:
*** "Wild" and "ludicrous." A quote
from a book reviewer who didn't like ERB? No. 'Twas said by ERB himself
of a brilliant idea he had for publicizing his No. 1 character.
"Tarzan: The Centennial Celebration,"
by Scott Tracy Griffin, has a section called "Tarzan on Radio,"
and Tracy leads it off with this paragraph:
"On May 1, 1930, Edgar Rice Burroughs proposed a 'wild
and possibly ludicrous plan of publicity' to publisher Max Elser as a promotion
for 'Tarzan and the Lost Empire': to have the Tarzan books read
over the radio.` " (Page 220)
Maybe that particular idea might have
been a bit "wild" and "ludicrous," but the idea of Tarzan on the radio
was not, and about two years later "Tarzan of the Air" was being broadcast.
James H. Pierce (star of the movie, "Tarzan
and the Golden Lion,") and his wife, ERB's daughter Joan, were
speaking the parts of Tarzan and Jane in those radio adventures.
Radio's Golden Age: ERBzine Radio Show Broadcasts
James and Joan Burroughs Pierce Tarzan Shows:
Tarzan of the Air
Tarzan on Radio
*** Fans lacking an iron mole or
dirigible could still have traveled to Pellucidar on May 1, 1915,
in the pages of Cavalier All-Story Weekly, which began its serialization
in its magazine with that date. In a bit of an oddity, the first two installments
appeared in that magazine, and the last three in a magazine titled "All-Story
Weekly." Of course, it was the same magazine, just with a title change
about midway through the run.
And for those who wanted to wait until
later to go to Pellucidar, they could have waited another 29 years and
gone there by reading "Land of Terror," which was published in book
form on May 1, 1944. There was no magazine appearance for "Land of Terror."
"Pellucidar" was the second book in
the seven-volume series ERB wrote about the inner world, the first being
"At the Earth's Core." "Land of Terror" was the sixth volume, and
the last of the seven to be published in ERB's lifetime.
Pellucidar: C.H.A.S.E.R Bibliography Coverage
Pellucidar: Read the e-Text in ERBzine
Land of Terror: ERBzine C.H.A.S.E.R.
Land of Terror: Read the e-Text in ERBzine
and Land of Terror
*** "The Treasure of Opar" took
off on May 1, 1983, and ran for 12 Sundays. Gray Morrow drew it
and Don Kraar wrote it. You can read it all in ERBzine.
The Treasure of Opar
"Tarzan and the Drug Smugglers" began in Sunday
newspapers May 1, 1966. It was written and illustrated by John Celardo
and ran for 18 weeks.
Huck's list of Sunday comic start and stop dates at:
*** 1914: Final agreement was reached with A. C. McClurg
& Co. for the book publication of Tarzan of the Apes.
1915: The first of five installments of Pellucidar
appeared in All-Story Cavalier - complete with Ed's map of the inner world.
1918: Ed researches a Tarzan story based upon the campaign
against the Germans in Africa
1930: ERB shared a promotional plan with Elser
in which he would read from one of his books on radio each night
for 15 minutes. Ed, Elser and Joe Neebe, who was now working for Detroit's
Sound Studios Company, were all excited about the potential of radio.
1936: Ed moved to LA
1940: Ed introduced the new Tarzan radio series debuting
on Hawaii's station KGU. He said that his Mars stories would soon
be on the air as well, adding that they would be guaranteed not to scare
the listening public into believing Mars was attacking the Earth, as had
been done by Orson Welles.
ERB's Bio Timeline Series
Harold Foster and his art for Tarzan and Prince Valiant
~ Foster's Tarzan of the Apes b/w strips
Tarzan's Revenge: Glenn Morris and Hedda Hopper
~ Doug Wildey and Gray Morrow Tarzan art
*** ERB didn't tell us the exact date, but on "a bright May
morning in 1888" John Clayton, Lord Greystoke, and his wife, Lady
Alice, set sail for Africa.
Foster's Pictorial History of Tarzan of the Apes
A TARZAN CHRONOLOGY by Farmer
*** Three years earlier, on May
2, 1885, Hedda Hopper was born in Hollidaysburg, Pennsylvania. She
played Penny Reed in Tarzan's Revenge, was in a bunch of other movies,
and eventually became a well-known Hollywood gossip columnist. According
to IMDB, Hedda didn't want her true age to be known, so she started listing
June 2, 1890, as her birthday. Hedda Hopper played Eleanor Holm's mother
in Tarzan's Revenge:
Tarzan's Revenge: ERBzine Silver Screen Series
*** 1922: Doug Wildey was born
May 2, 1922, in Yonkers, N.Y. and eventually moved out west. He was involved
with just about every kind of comic art there was -- newspaper, comic
books and animation.Said historian Quattro, "Wildey
shifted seamlessly between pen and brush, from the finest pen strokes imaginable,
to the soft nuances of wash, from the monumental close-up of a grizzled
Martin Landau, to the sunny sweetness of two women waiting for a stagecoach."
In the mid-1960s, Wildey collaborated
with writer Gaylord DuBois on Gold Key Comics' licensed series
"Tarzan" when that long-running comic, which had been featuring
stories drawn by Russ Manning, began producing Wildey's work beginning
with issue 179 (September 1968). The duo's work appeared through issue
187 (September 1969).
He died Oct. 5, 1994, in Las Vegas.
Doug Wildey GK Tarzan: "Pirates of Korsar"
Wildey's work in the Gold Key Tarzan Comics
Wildey's Johnny Quest
"Romance," drawn by Gray Morrow
and written by Don Kraar, ran for 12 Sundays starting May 2 in 1993.
Tarzan Sunday Page: "Romance"
*** 1937: Hal Foster left
the illustrated Tarzan Sunday page to do Prince Valiant.
Hal Foster Prince Valiant Sunday Pages:
*** 1945: In a letter on this date, Ed continued a long
distance relationship with DD (Dorothy Dahlberg) whom he dated during
his stay on the mainland. He eventually sent her at least thirty tender
letters. She wrote of her deep affection for him and of her relief at finally
ending her marriage with G. and moving out on her own. Ed was impressed
by hearing of DD's kid sister's knowledge of the instruments in the cockpit
of a Liberator. He groused over the disapproval that J., H. and
R were all displaying over his relationship with DD and the lack of control
he seemed to have over his own destiny. He had no plans for the future
as other people seemed to have them. He didn't know when he wouldreturn
to the mainland and thought he may be shipped to the Philippines.
He tried to convince the family that both he and DD had had enough of marriage
and only wanted to share each other's company. Ed was pleased with Jack
having been reclassified A-1 which would mean he'd be sent to basic training
before he being sent over... it would help him take off his excess weight.
*** 1946: ERB started "Xonthron" but nothing
remains of this mysterious work.
*** 1964: Ellery Queen Mystery Magazine
reprinted a Tarzan story
ERB Bio Timeline
ERB's Wartime Letters: 1945
Hulbert Burroughs and Sue-On Hillman explore the ERB,
Inc. warehouse in 1971 ~ 1958 warehouse fire photos
Martian Legion by Buddy Saunders ~ Hogarth's
Tarzan reprinted in Comic Strip Reserves
*** Many ERB fans have at least one book with a sticker or
insert showing the above message. If they do, that book likely may also
have some pages with brown edges, not from aging but from the proximity
of that warehouse fire which happened on this date -- May 3 -- 60 years
ago. Photo spread of the carnage is featured in ERBzine.
Disastrous ERB, Inc. Warehouse Fire
The warehouse in 2012, among other scenes:
Or, start at the beginning of the Hillman 2012 tour
and navigate the rest of the pages with the links
at the bottom:
An earlier tour with and some familiar faces:
An insurance ad harkening back to
"The Day Tarzan's Home Burned"
was mentioned in ERB's diary for May 3, 1946, but no manuscript, or partial
manuscript, for something with that title has ever been found. The word
was used by Jake "Buddy" Saunders in his story, "The Martian
Legion, In Quest of Zonthron," in which he brought together Tarzan,
John Carter and other fictional characters created by ERB and others.
Xonthron mention in ERBzine's Lost Words of ERB
The Martian Legion, In Quest of Zonthron
*** "Tarzan and the Fatal Fountain"
isn't online yet, but it is in three different book collections, the NBM
"Tarzan in Color," the Titan Books reprints, and is paired with
"Tarzan Against Dagga Ramba" in the Comic Preserves No. 1 collection.
It was illustrated by Burne Hogarth and written by Don Garden and
ran for 14 Sundays beginning May 3, 1942.
ERBzine Comics Compendium
*** 1920: Ed assigned rights to an English
theatrical company, who produced Tarzan of the Apes and The Return
of Tarzan as a stage play. Ed received $1000 and 10% royalites, but
the production met with limited success.
*** 1924: Former ERB secretary Shea, now working
at Hollywood Studios, returned a Burroughs scenario titled "The Savage
Breast." The work has since disappeared.
*** 1931: Ashton Dearholt informed Ed that his
Florence's vagabond, "land yachting" days were over and that
they awere taking an apartment in West Hollywood.
*** 1941: Ed decided to swear off drinking. He had lost
11 pounds in the last month.
ERB Bio Timeline
Gordon Scott in a "Fight for His Life" with a python
~ Edgar Rice Burroughs
with wives Emma and Florence ~ ERB's lady friend Dorothy
*** 2007: The movie "Tarzan's Fight for Life" was
that very thing in more ways than one. The script called for Gordon
Scott to wrestle a python. The 19-foot constrictor had been given a
sedative so it wouldn't be too active, but they did take after take, giving
the snake time to wake...and wake...
On May 4, 2007, following his April
30 death, Scott was quoted in many a remembrance article about the hazards
that can accompany the wrestling of a big python. See the first article
after the introductory information in ERBzine. And a later article recalls
how it took six men to pull the python off Scott.
Scott's Python Fight: Articles ~ Obits
Tarzan's Fight for Life
*** 2012: There's a "Secret World
of Edgar Rice Burroughs" out there. I assume it was probably unknown to
many. May 4, 2012, was the deadline for an Edgar Rice Burroughs writing
contest sponsored for young students by an organization called Reading
Rockets. It was planned as something to tie in with the 2012 release of
Disney's "John Carter," based on ERB's "A Princess of Mars."
The organization's website gave some biographical information about ERB
and added: "To celebrate the long life of Burroughs'
beloved characters, and to recognize the inspiration Burroughs has provided
to many readers, writers and filmmakers, you can give your students the
chance to learn more about Edgar Rice Burroughs and have a writing adventure
of their own with these thought-provoking prompts." The winners
were announced on the website. Categories included designing a bookplate,
designing a travel brochure, writing a science-fiction haiku (skifaiku),
and "What's In A Name." The entries were not necessarily supposed to be
on ERB and his worlds, but rather the pupils were urged to use their imagination
in the various categories.
for writing contest on ERB
*** 1945: After his divorces from Emma and, later,
Florence, ERB's children weren't enthusiastic about him ever marrying
again. For awhile, he showed an interest in Dorothy Dahlberg, who
had divorced her husband. ERB wrote to her and expressed his love for her,
but apparently they both decided ultimately that they were better off not
becoming man and wife. ERB mentioned as much in a letter he wrote to her
May 4, 1945:
"I think that you and I agree that we
had each had about all the matrimony we could stand and that marriage was
often a swell way to spoil beautiful friendships. I also told him [Jack]
that I was very fond of you and that I intend to see a lot of you if I
ever get back home. That should clear the atmosphere and relieve any future
misunderstanding about our association. I hope that he passes on the information
to Joan and Hulbert."
Some letters to Dorothy Dahlberg
*** 1943: A few years earlier, May 4 had a different
marital significance to ERB. His second marriage was to Florence Gilbert,
on April 4, 1934. Eight years later, on May 4, 1943, their divorce decree
was to become final. Florence, however, didn't want to wait a whole year
and was anxious for it to be official sooner, so she went to Mexico and
filed a second divorce suit, reported in an L.A. Times article of
June 26, 1942, one that was to take effect sooner than the May 4 date of
'43. Articles on the marriage, divorce and other events in ERB's life are
LA Times Articles On ERB
*** 1942: In his letter home to
Joan Ed reflected that since he had arrived in Hawaii two
years ago for "a short stay" that his life "has been radically changed;
and it finds me happy and contented, in good physical condition, and still
with three of the finest children any man ever had." Ed had been
on strenuous drills in the mountains with the BMTC.
ERB's Letter home to Joan
*** 1942: The
Honolulu Advertiser reported the finalizing of the Burroughs divorce.
*** 1944: Captain Hulbert returned to the island.
The Blackout was called off - after 879 nights. Because of the multi-racial
situation the 10 PM curfew stayed in effect.
ERB Bio Chrono Timeline
ERB's The Moon Maid's five parts in All-Story:
Moon Maid, Moon Men, Red Hawk ~ WWII ERB
with Hully, Tyrone Power and Brinkley's mention ~
Burne Hogarth at work ~ Celardo's Tarzan strip
*** "The Moon Maid" began its five-part run in the
All-Story Weekly dated May 5, 1923. "Maid" was actually written
several years prior to its sequel, an unpublished story about communism,
titled "Under the Red Flag." ERB reworked the plot into "The
Moon Men," conquerors of Earth used the same tactics as the communists.
"Maid" was written to provide an opening story in what eventually became
a trilogy, with the final story titled "The Red Hawk."
In an odd but irrelevant coincidence, the date of the
first installment of ERB's anti-communist trilogy coincided with
the anniversary of the birth of Karl Marx, author of "The Communist Manifesto."
The Moon Maid Trilogy: History ~ E-text ~ Art
Moon Maid Pulp Covers: ERBzine Pulp Biblio
Moon Maid: Read the e-Text Editions in ERBzine
MAID :: 2. MOON
MEN :: 3. RED HAWK
*** ERB was an equal opportunity critic, and lambasted
all elected officials without regard to party. In a letter to the editor
of the Honolulu Star-Bulletin, he called for an intelligence test
to be administered to any seeking public elective office. "I
believe that if bulbous domed psychologists went into a huddle they could
evolve such a test as would at least keep a majority of the nitwits out
of public office," he wrote. "If this fails,
we can put the street cleaners in our legislatures. At least, we know that
they can read and write."
The editor tacked a brief note to the bottom of ERB's
letter, asking him to design such a test himself, but ERB probably did
not regard himself as having the "bulbous dome." The letter, all of which
remains just as valid today in regard to politicians as it was then, appeared
May 5, in 1941.
ERB's Letter to the Honolulu Star Bulletin
*** Actor Tyrone Power was one of many Hollywood
stars who volunteered for service during World War II. Power joined the
Marines and became a pilot, and, in midsummer of 1945, was at the controls
of a plane which took combat correspondent Edgar Rice Burroughs from his
final war patrol in Guam, back to Honolulu. According to ERB's Wartime
Journals he left Pearl Harbor on the U.S.S. Cahaba, a fleet oiler,
commanded by Lieutenant Commander Julius Burnbaum. they sailed to the Carolines
and other islands in the Western Pacific. They came under sniper fire at
Ulithi Atoll, a bombing and kamikaze attack on Kerama Retto atoll. A spoof
of the visit appears in William Brinkley's satiric novel, Don't Go Near
The Water. He then flew in the plane piloted by Tyrone Power and on
to Hawaii, having travelled 5,000 miles by air and 11,000 miles by ship
over a period of two months. This was also described in Scott Tracy Griffin's
"Tarzan: The Centennial Celebration." He writes that ERB's visit
to the South Caroline Islands, which include Guam, resulted in a photo
op which may have inspired the opening chapter of William Brinkley's humorous
World War II novel, The first chapter featured a discussion among a group
of Navy P.R.types on how best to capitalize on an impending visit from
the creator of Tarzan.
After the war, Power -- who had previously turned
in a memorable performance in "The Mark of Zorro" prior to the war, returned
to Hollywood after the Japanese surrender. He starred in 1947's "Captain
from Castile" and stayed in the reserves long enough to be promoted to
a Captain of the Corps in 1951. Power was born this date, May 5, in 1913.
ERB's Wartime Journals adapted by ERBzine:
*** "Tarzan and the Peoples of the Sea and the Fire"
began May 5 in 1940 and ran for 51 Sundays. It was done by Burne Hogarth,
illustrator, and Don Garden, writer. It has also appeared in several
*** "The Temple of Golconda" began
this date in 1954 and ran for 52 days, drawn by John Celardo and
written by Dick Van Buren.
The Temple of Golconda
*** 1934: Production of the debut series of the Radio
Branch of ERB, Inc. was completed at Hollywood’s Radio Recordings
Inc. Hulbert Burroughs is assigned the job of salesman for the
series and makes the rounds of potential markets to which he distributes
a full colour brochure: Tarzan of the Air.
to Australian friend Thelma Terry whom he met while in Sydney during
Xmas leave 1942/1943. He writes that he is just back from some island
hopping -- twelve islands in six atolls. "Got
as far as Eniwetok. Had a wonderful time. Passed over several Jap held
islands, from which they threw everything they had at us - which was not
much. Was in a heavy bomber that dropped 500 pounders on them -- a beautiful
sight. On two different atolls I bumped into my son, who is in the Army
Air Force. He was recently promoted to captain." He asks if she
knows the British officer, Lieut. Lieth, G.E.I.D.F.
ERB: The War Years
ERB Bio Timeline
Wizards of California: ERB and L. Frank Baum ~ The
Girl from Farris's and The Efficiency Expert:
In All-Story and House of Greystoke publications ~
Wilfred Hyde White ~ Gray Morrow Tarzan strip
*** When ERB wrote history-based novels, he had some difficulty
getting them published. He wrote "The Outlaw of Torn" in 1912 and
it didn't appear in a magazine until 1914 and not in book form until 1927.
Nearer to the end of his writing career, in 1941, he wrote "I Am a Barbarian,"
a first-person account of a slave of Caligula, and that hadn't even gotten
into print by the time of his death in 1950. When his heirs finally published
it, in 1967, it was well-liked by fans.
After writing a slew of fictional
adventures from characters of his own invention, ERB really was getting
tired of the same old thing, and yearned to break out into other types
of writing. Scott Tracy Griffin, in "Tarzan: The Centennial Celebration,"
quoted ERB in a May 6, 1940 interview with the Honolulu Advertiser:
"When you've written a book about a character and
told all you can about him and then have to write about twenty more it
gets to be a chore. I'd rather write along different lines...historical
novels, for instance, but I've been typed!" Tracy's comment, on page 308
of his book, is: "If Burroughs felt he missed his calling, at least he
was able to work ancient Romans and doughty knights into his Tarzan tales,"
a reference to "Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle" and "Tarzan and the Lost Empire."
"The Efficiency Expert" first
appeared as a serial, beginning Oct. 8, 1921, in Argosy All-Story Weekly.
It would be awhile before it appeared in a book, and that was a softcover
edition published by The Burroughs Bibliophiles imprint, House of Greystoke,
on May 6, 1966. It featured a Frazetta cover and was similar in format
to the Bibliophiles edition of "The Girl from Farris's," published
the previous August, which also featured a Frazetta cover. Today
there are hardback editions of both, published by ERBville Press and any
number of print-on-demand publishers.
The Efficiency Expert: ERBzine C.H.A.S.E.R. Biblio
Efficiency Expert: Read the original pulp version
The Full-Size Efficiency Collage in the Photo Bar
Girl from Farris's: ERBzine C.H.A.S.E.R. Biblio
Girl from Farris's: Read the e-Text Edition
ERB's "I've been typed" quote in Honolulu Advertiser
*** 1919: Destiny limited their
friendship to just three years, but they enjoyed each other's company while
they could. ERB met L. Frank Baum, creator of the Oz books,
in Hollywood in 1916. In an ERBzine page titled "ERB and LFB: The Wizards
of California," it is written: "The two became
fast friends from the start. Baum took the younger Burroughs under his
wing and even invited him to join the prestigious men's club, the Uplifters.
After studying the biographies of the two men, it comes as no surprise
that the two got along so well -- there are many striking similarities
in their backgrounds."
Baum passed away May 6, 1919.
To read more about Baum and ERB's friendship, check out:
ERB and LFB: THE WIZARDS OF CALIFORNIA
Baum, Burroughs, and the Theosophy Connection
*** 1991: Another May 6 death, this
one in 1991, was that of Wilfrid Hyde White, a character actor who
usually played the definitive elderly Englishman, sometimes a friendly
or even comical old chap, and other times one whose persona was outwardly
friendly but concealed a bit of skullduggery he was up to.
He is credited with roles in two Tarzan
movies. His first was as "Doodles" Fletcher, one of the passengers
on the airplane which crashed at the start of "Tarzan and the Lost Safari."
His second role was voice-only, one of the gentlemen at the men's club
discussing the story of Tarzan of the Apes before Bo Derek took to the
screen as Jane, followed by Miles O'Keeffe as a mute Tarzan, in 1981's
"Tarzan the Ape Man."Among his other roles, Hyde White played the
character Dr. Goodfellow in the TV series, "Buck Rogers in the 25th Century."
Tarzan and the Lost Safari.
Tarzan The Ape Man
White in Starlog
*** 1990: "The Last of the Tribe
of Kerchak," drawn by Gray Morrow and penned by Don Kraar, began
May 6 in 1990 in the Sunday newspaper, running for a total of 12 Sundays.
The Last of the Tribe of Kerchak
John Carter of Mars: Asylum film with Traci
Lords ~ Princess of Az-Lium: Mars novel
by Den Valdron with Paul Privitera art ~ John "Bridge"
Martin: Leading ERB poet ~ Celardo Tarzan Strip
*** 1968: Nora Louise Kuzma was born this date -- May 7 --
in 1968 in Steubenville, Ohio. She grew up to play the incomparable Dejah
Thoris, the lady heroine in ERB's first novel, "Under the Moons
of Mars," published in 1912.
In Hollywood, she changed her name
to Traci Lords and after a remarkable and stormy career played the
Martian heroine in 2009's "Princess of Mars," which has also been
released under the titles of "John Carter of Mars," Avatar of Mars"
and "The Martian Colony Wars."
Long-time ERBzine contributor, Den
Valdron, wrote a full 80-chapter novel featuring some of the plot and
characters created by Asylum: A Princess of Az-Lium. Den's
novel starts at ERBzine
Den Valdron's in-depth review of Princess of Mars
PRINCESS OF AZ-LIUM: Novelization in 80 Chapters
Novel adapted from Princess by Den Valdron
TRACI LORDS: ASYLUM'S PRINCESS OF MARS
of Mars in IMDB
York's review of Princess
*** 1962: "Tarzan and the Poachers"
was a strip that began this date -- May 7 -- in 1962 and ran for 132 days.
It was drawn and written by John Celardo.
Tarzan and the Poachers
There's only one Tarzan, but, sadly, there are many crooks
in the jungle who like to shoot or capture animals illegally. Fortunately,
there are other jungle men on patrol in addition to Tarzan to contend with
these interlopers. Here is the saga of one, as reported by Bridge:
The crackle of khaki awoke Benedict,
the Egg-Man, who was napping in his nest. He rolled over easy and saw a
"Poachers," he said, eyes narrowing
at the dozen.
Boiling, he scrambled from his
"You trespass in the land of Ben,
King of Feasts," he said. They had brought two oxen to carry plunder and
Ben broke their yoke.
"Now beat it, all of you!" sizzled
"You're kind of rotten aren't you?"
said the chief hunter, Foo Young.
"Don't mix with me if you want
to save your bacon," warned Ben. "Pop up around here again and you're toast."
*** 1929: Bray, while
promising better promotion and larger royalties, refuses to apply larger
royalties on titles covered by previous contracts.
ERB Bio Timeline
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