ZOOM, Series I; 319
Lord. Lord. Lord eat me.
Right. Possible branch from McDonald's restaurant
for public broadcast. Right. You're right. Yeah. Yes. Yes.
That is. Right. I know. 28.
This was already won and. All that would go I guess if you remember if all things are one thing. Well here's another one. If all the lions and alligators are one thing. What a lovely lying gator that would be. An easy. Life and I guess dancing is just about everything in the whole wide world get some shoulder rolls and. Heart. South America just guarded me. You know sometimes it takes me at least two deaths or more to learn a new tap step. These are my shoes not any ordinary shoes or tap shoes. I want to know you do a follow up
shop brush fire up creaming steps and tap dancing and ball change shuffle and the flap and the ball chain goes something like this shall go something like this. I'm. Going to. Change it. Kind of exact.
On the Record. His mother always says he just has too much pep. There's a kid dancing. Sometimes we get together we just make the tap dancer. That's got to do it all from the beginning and do this after
and then you don't know what they're missing. I. Just I messed up just the right time. Third place. So the first place for me for Mars. So they look good.
You know. Oh boy. What do you. Mean. This is an ordinary matchbox. But Maurice little of New Orleans Louisiana figured out how to use match boxes to make a calendar. Now first of all you take 50 or 60 match boxes and empty out all the matches. Into a jar or tin can so someone else can use them. Then you take the empty matchboxes and glue them together in seven columns so that they're about seven boxes hard. Then you glue the seven columns together so that they look like this. Now all you have to do is put the days of the week along the top row and fill in the dates. And there you have a counter that's good for other because you can change the dates around
from month to month. Just the best part is that every day is a little compartment for surprises. Anything you want now if you want to get the instructions on how to make a calendar like this. Write soon and we'll send you. To me. If all the fish and thing. Thanks.
And. Oh. Right now. Yeah.
Also. OK. Do you think you can make an egg in a glass of water. You are going to go. Right. Oh it gets you to do any good. Drain all the stuff out of it. Yeah. Float. You know Sing Sing Sing come up. No. And I just happened to have it. Just take my sister. Right and you got it right.
Good. It doesn't work. Yes. Tell us. Oh yes the magician returns. It's going to everybody just like him. Yeah. Kind of fall flowers and elephant are one thing for our friend. That would be.
OK. Right. Right. But let's use again from Braintree Mass. It's called My mother went to market. If you want to figure out think about the spelling of each item that you brought. You. Last. Night I was like yes she like me. What. Girl.
What about. That. One. Thanks thanks
thanks. Thanks. Thank. You Colleen just. A great meal. And first we. Want to.
Thank. The difference this time I get. Why is the feed about to. Cope. With the have. To be nothing but. Eat. Why does.
Everyone always do. It in a mill when. A. Nice crispy salad. It's nice to see everyone enjoying. It. The. One thing. You. Can. Try not to think about dishes and. Then use that planning what to have next meal.
Every now and then it's time to leave the show and some new kids to come on. Now it's my turn to go off and we had a rap with the new kids Sean and another Danny. If you leave home then you know as you sort of feel disappointed or like you shouldn't be there or you just don't belong anymore because news rumors talking you know just saying you know you feel you know dad because you could not because it was taking place. And like I think you did and I did so much. I kept on thinking that we
were. So why should we give up. I mean like proud of yourselves. Are you glad you. Well yeah. You know happy that I don't think you can say it. But. Yes. There's nothing really to be proud about. Anyone could have done it right. My first audition I really got that simple because no one was talking and I was the only one who got a thing. I figure if you just you can just get by. Yeah that's what I said. Don't change purse now just because you just because your whole life and you know that you know about my person.
Exactly but you have a job just don't change because you get a different idea. Kind of weird coming in with deal. Don't you feel proud to be. And it was unbelievable that I made it. I think even though I'm going to go.
- ZOOM, Series I
- Episode Number
- Producing Organization
- WGBH Educational Foundation
- Contributing Organization
- WGBH (Boston, Massachusetts)
- AAPB ID
- Other Description
- "ZOOM is a children's show comprised of weekly half-hour episodes which showed what youngsters do and think. Seven ZOOMers hosted each episdoe, and the cast changed over run of series. ZOOM premiered locally as ""Summer-Do"" in 1970, and premiered nationally in January 1972. ZOOMers played games, told jokes, riddles (called Fannee Doolees) and stories and did crafts projects...and invited ideas from their audience. The result was an avalanche of ZOOMmail - in the first season, over 200,000 letters. Additionally, the Ubbi Dubbi language was invented by ZOOM."
- Media type
- Moving Image
Producing Organization: WGBH Educational Foundation
Production Unit: Children's Programming (STS)
- AAPB Contributor Holdings
Identifier: 527 (WGBH Item ID)
Generation: Copy: Access
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- Chicago: “ZOOM, Series I; 319,” WGBH, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (GBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC, accessed May 21, 2022, http://americanarchive.org/catalog/cpb-aacip-15-25k992j7.
- MLA: “ZOOM, Series I; 319.” WGBH, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (GBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC. Web. May 21, 2022. <http://americanarchive.org/catalog/cpb-aacip-15-25k992j7>.
- APA: ZOOM, Series I; 319. Boston, MA: WGBH, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (GBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC. Retrieved from http://americanarchive.org/catalog/cpb-aacip-15-25k992j7