Tag Archives: Ian Kennedy

Poor Penny Perkins


Penny Perkins had started a career as a singer and hoped to make money to help her widowed mother. An agent named Mrs Miriam Judd promised to make Penny a star, but Penny discovered too late that she had been tricked into signing a contract that gave Mrs Judd the right to nearly all her earnings.


  • Art: Ian Kennedy


  • Poor Penny Perkins – Judy: #646 (27 May 1972) – #663 (23 September 1972)

The Big Hand


Millie Munro, trained by her guardian, Mrs Peters, is to take part in the County Junior Tennis Championships. She plays badly until she becomes the possessor of a racket known as the Big Hand, once owned by Champion Juliet Hambro. Harold Scales, the crooked coach of the reigning junior champion, does everything in his power to stop Millie’s progress.


  • Art: Ian Kennedy


  • The Big Hand – Judy: #474 (8 February 1965) – (?)

Susan of Studio ‘B’ [1978]

Mandy Picture Story Library No.2 – Susan of Studio ‘B’.

Cover Art: Ian Kennedy, Art: J. Badesa


Susan is working as a production assistant at “ICT” Studios. She’s already known as a bit of a klutz, and she has terrible luck – the very first thing she does in this comic is trip over a cable and spill coffee on the handsome young pop star who’s being filmed. His name is Tony Sunshine (later on, he’s referred to as Tony Scott, so it’s probably a stage name). Tony is all set to be the star of the new series ICT is launching. (The programme seems to be some kind of music and variety show, though this is never explained in any great detail.) The production has been plagued by bad luck and minor accidents; so Tony isn’t even mad at Susan – he’s just that used to things going wrong. Still – when Susan accidentally knocks Tony over while she’s trying to wipe the coffee from his shirt, he narrowly avoids being hit by one of the floodlights as it comes crashing down from the ceiling!

Susan spots a black-clad man hurrying off the set but thinks nothing of it; she just assumes he’s one of the lighting engineers.

As the director is telling everyone to go home for the day, since the set has basically been ruined, another TV star shows up. His name is Chas Harding; and he’s been in the business a lot longer than Tony has. The two men first met when Tony guest-starred on Harding’s show. After that, Tony became so popular that he’s now been given his own show to star in. Tony confides in the older man that, with all the accidents and breakages they’ve had, shooting is so far behind that the whole project is on the verge of being shut down. He and the crew have been given just one week to finish shooting.

Harding assures Tony that everything’s going to work out – “You’ll get the series finished, it’ll be a success, then the doors of show-business will be thrown wide open.” That’s when Susan walks in, opening the door right into Harding’s back!

Accidents just keep on happening at Studio B. The next day, as Tony is about to start singing a duet with a pretty young starlet called Cathy, Susan almost knocks Cathy off the stool she’s sitting on. When Tony tries to grab Cathy, they both overbalance on their tall stools and fall off – right out of the path of the heavy camera that’s suddenly rolling towards them! “There are times,” the director says, “When Susan’s clumsiness is a blessing.”

Meanwhile, Susan again spots a dark-clad figure running away. Convinced that this is the same man she saw yesterday after the lighting rig fell, Susan decides to follow him. But, she falls right into the soundstage’s trap door, which the man has left open behind him. By the time Susan has managed to climb out, the mysterious stranger is long gone. That’s when she smells smoke. It’s burning inside one of the store rooms, and as the smoke gets thicker, Susan tries to pull a fire extinguisher off the wall. It appears to be stuck, so she’s got no choice but to run back out on the soundstage for help. Members of the crew finally manage to put the fire out. The director wonders how a fire could have started in there, since the room was only used to store old script copies. Susan counters that she thinks someone set the fire deliberately. She tells him and the crew all about her theory that someone is sabotaging them, but the director doesn’t believe her. He says it’s too hard for anyone to just walk in off the street – you need a special pass to be let inside the studio – and orders them all to get back to work.

When Susan and the rest of the film crew return to the soundstage, however, they see that the set has been smashed up. Susan realizes that the fire was intended as a distraction, a way to clear the studio floor so that the mysterious man in black could smash up the set.  Susan tries the fire extinguisher again, but this time it comes away too easily. She falls backwards and drops the fire extinguisher, spraying the already ruined set with foam.

The crew is forced to reshuffle the filming order, and while Susan is wiping up all the foam they bring in a fog machine to use during Tony and Cathy’s duet. As soon as she’s done, Susan slips away up to what looks like a side gallery for a quick break, only for the man in black to appear behind her and push her off! Susan goes over the railing, bouncing off a large drum, which breaks her fall. She tries to explain that she was pushed, but the director isn’t in the mood to listen. Meanwhile, the smoke machine is producing a lot of smoke, and Susan is starting to feel dizzy. As Tony and Cathy begin to falter in their song before they collapse on the floor, she realizes that something’s up with the fog machine. Then Susan spots him again – the man in black – and, covering her face, she tries to follow him. But, the fog is too thick, and Susan trips over Tony’s lifeless body, knocking over a lever mounted in the floor. This happens to be the lever that opens the main transport doors, so now the toxic smoke quickly evaporates – but the man in black has made his escape.

After Susan has given her statement to the police, everyone is once again sent home for the day. Tony, however, decides to go have a lie-down in his dressing room first. Chas Harding stops by again, saying he’s heard about what happened. He suggests that, since it’s now clear that Tony’s show is being deliberately sabotaged, the safest thing might be for Tony to pull out. But Tony vehemently disagrees; he’s now more determined than ever to see the filming through. Harding praises Tony for his perseverance, but as he’s about to walk out, he turns to say, “I just hope you don’t regret it.”

Meanwhile, Susan is carrying an armful of scripts – she’s going to file them away before she heads home. She drops them just as Harding leaves Tony’s dressing room, causing him to trip over her while she’s picking them up. After being yelled at by Harding; Susan goes to tidy up backstage, and sees that the light is on in the empty costume department – and someone’s left a window open. She runs out when she hears loud noises, which turn out to be coming from Tony’s dressing room. The door is locked, so she runs to the props department and “borrows” their tractor. (Presumably, they use it to move set-pieces around, though this is never explained.)

Susan aims the tractor at the dressing room door, but ends up going through the wall instead. Inside, she finds a menacing figure standing over an unconscious Tony – and whoever this man is; he’s wearing a costume she recognizes, taken from their own costume department. Susan runs out, the mysterious stranger hurries after her, and what follows is a slapstick chase sequence where Susan pushes a tea-trolley at him, smacks him in the head with a door, and throws a microphone boom at him. Her luck appears to run out when Susan’s legs get tangled in some cables on the floor, causing her to trip. However, she lands right next to a lever that controls the backdrop curtain that her pursuer just happens to be standing in front of. That buys Susan just enough time to scramble back on her feet and run up the stairs to the control room. The door is locked, though, and Susan’s idea to blind her pursuer by shining the floodlights mounted outside it right at his eyes backfires, because she pushes the wrong button.

Finally, the man catches up to Susan, and as they struggle up there above the soundstage, she manages to pull the mask off his face. The mysterious stranger turns out to be Chas Harding, who promptly topples over the same railing he pushed Susan over earlier.

Tony shows up, worried about Susan, who assures him that she’s fine, but Harding isn’t. He’s still alive though, and paramedics swiftly arrive to take him away. The director also shows up, to offer an explanation for Harding’s actions: Not only had Tony become too popular, his show had been chosen to replace a series that had been planned for Harding himself. Tony concedes that, “If it hadn’t been for Susan, there wouldn’t have been any series.” The director agrees, saying, that “It sort of makes up for her clumsiness”, right before Susan causes the set-piece she’s leaning against to snap in half.

“Well,” Tony amends, “Almost!”


The story may be named after her, but Susan barely gets the chance to star in her own comic. For instance, there are two long scenes between Tony and Harding (clearly put there to establish how evil Harding is) where Susan doesn’t appear at all. In fact, other than how clumsy she is, we don’t learn that much about Susan herself either. We get no insight into what she’s thinking except for mundane things intended to set the scene, such as “I’d better go file these scripts away.” She also gets a few thought bubbles during the protracted chase scene; but that’s all reactions to the situation she’s in – “Here he comes,” “I’d better duck”, etc.

The scripting isn’t always consistent; for instance the writer seems to have forgotten that Tony’s surname is “Sunshine” and refers to him as “Tony Scott” a few pages in. Also, the nature of the show they are filming is kept rather nebulous, nor do they ever explain whether Chas Harding is an actor or a singer like Tony, or even both. Also, let’s be honest – the art really isn’t fantastic. Susan’s wide-eyed expression often looks more crazed than innocent, her hair is sometimes different lengths on either side of her face, and the flared jeans Susan wears kind of take on a life of their own sometimes. This artist seems to have had the most trouble with drawing all the slapstick scenes.

This almost balletic moment below has more in common with modern dance than physical comedy!

What could have been a fun, breezy detective story is let down both by the art, and by some rather sloppy writing. Rather unusually for a girls’ comic, Susan is the only female character – aside, of course, from Cathy the starlet. You spend more time getting to know Tony; and there’s a sense that he was intended to be there as Susan’s love interest. She may have spilled coffee on him and knocked him off his stool, but Susan also saved Tony’s life. In other words, this is a perfect setup for Tony to begrudgingly fall in love with Susan, who would most likely remain completely unaware of his affections. In fact, this one-off story almost reads like a tester issue for what ways maybe intended to be a series; maybe in the weekly Mandy comic. Not quite terrible, but not fantastic either.

Bunty-Judy Summer Special 1978


Cover Art: Ian Kennedy

Picture Stories

  • School for Naughty Nags (Pages: 3-5) [Art: Colin Merrett]
  • Bobby Dazzler (Pages: 6-7) [Art: Giorgio Letteri]
  • Toots (Page 8) [Art: Bill Ritchie]
  • Big ‘n’ Bertha (Page 9)
  • Wee Slavey (Pages: 10, 12-13) [Art: John Higson]
  • The Cheddar Mob (Pages: 14-15)
  • Georgie and Griff (Pages: 16-17, 19) [Art: Matias Alonso]
  • Abracadabra Academy (Pages: 20-21, 23) [Art: A E Allen]
  • The Hobbies of Holly (Pages: 24-25) [Art: Rodney Sutton]
  • Tillie the Trier (Page 26)
  • Boyfriends (Page 28)
  • Kiki Dee Growing Up (Pages: 30-31)

Text Stories

  • What a Day! (Pages: 27-29)


  • Make a Pop Shirt! (Page 2)
  • Pony Tales (Page 2)
  • Pop the Question (Page 11)
  • Hobby Hint (Page 18)
  • Pony Clinic (Page 18)
  • The Great Broomstick Race (Page 22)
  • Bunty’s Cut-Out Wardrobe (Page 32)


*Thanks to Goof for the information and cover picture

Bunty Annual 2008

Picture Stories

  • Lavender Girl [three parts] (Pages: 20-25, 39-43, 67-71) [Artist: Eduardo Feito]
  • Bea-Witched! (Pages: 29-34) [Artist: Wilf Street]
    • Reprinted from Bunty Annual 1992
  • Surprise! (Pages: 52-54) [Artist: Ian Kennedy]
    • Reprinted from Mandy Annual 1997 “Pony Surprise”
  • Dream On! (Pages: 57-62) [Artist: Ron Lumsden]
    • Reprinted from Mandy Annual 1997 “Dreams”
  • The Four Marys (Pages: 78-83) [Artist: Jim Eldridge]
    • Reprinted from Bunty Annual 1995

Text Stories

  • The Rainbow (Pages: 50-51) [Artist: Susanna Fishbourne]
  • The Art Prize (Pages: 74-75) [Artist: Susanna Fishbourne]

Photo Stories

  • Oh Brother! (Pages: 7-13)
    • Rewritten from Picture Story in Judy Annual 1993 “New Year’s Resolution”
  • Wrong Number! (Pages: 46-49)
    • Reprinted with adjustments from Mandy Annual 1999 “Time to Talk”
  • Blind Date (Pages: 87-93)


  • Chill Out! (Pages: 2-3)
  • 2008 (Page 4)
  • The Comp – Seasonal Puzzles (Pages: 14-15) [Artist: Peter Wilkes]
  • Are You a Fabby Friend? (Page 16)
  • Their Favourite Things! (Pages: 17-19)
  • Leader of the Pack! (Pages: 26-27)
  • Famous Facts! (Page 28)
  • Lookin’ Good! (Pages: 35-37)
  • Bonnie Poster (Page 38)
  • What’s the Job for You? (Pages: 44-45)
  • Fun! Fun! Fun! (Page 55)
  • Find the Ladies! (Page 56)
  • Cute! (Page 63)
  • The Magic Garden (Pages: 64-65)
  • How Vain are You? (Page 66)
  • Curtain Up! (Pages: 72-73)
  • The Twelve Days BEFORE Christmas (Pages: 76-77)
  • Their Favourite Fun! (Pages: 84-85)
  • Best Friends! (Page 86)
  • Cuddle Up! (Pages: 94-95)

* Thanks to Goof for information and picture

Bunty Annual 1963

Picture Stories

  • Moira Kent and the Circus Ballerina (Pages: 7-15) [Artist: Ron Smith]
  • My Sister Mitsy (Pages: 17-22)
  • Hetty (Page 23)
  • Rita (Page 31)
  • Toots’ Holiday Postcards (Pages: 34-35) [Artist: Bill Ritchie]
  • A Fancy Dress for Doris (Pages: 36-42)
  • The Willow Pattern story (Pages: 43-47)
  • Katy O’Connor (Pages: 52-55) [Artist: Ron Forbes?]
  • Fan-Fan and her Friends (Page 58)
  • Millie’s Magic Broomstick (Pages: 60-64)
  • No Ballet for Belinda (Pages: 66-75) [Artist: George Ramsbottom]
  • The Courage of Little Chickadee (Pages: 77-80)
  • The Flying Fosters (Pages: 83-87) [Artist: Ian Kennedy]
  • Little Lulu (Page 92)
  • Peggy the Promette (Pages: 93-96)
  • The Four Marys (Pages: 104-108) [Artist: James Walker]
  • Babalu (Page 110)
  • Queen of the Flowers (Pages: 118-124)

Text Stories

  • The Night the Lights Went Out (Pages: 24-27)
  • No Head for Heights (Pages: 29-32)
  • Captain Shirley (Pages: 49-51)
  • The Greatest Gift of All (Pages: 56-59)
  • A Star Role for Sally (Pages: 81-82)
  • Daisy’s Doll Hospital (Pages: 88-91) [Artist: James Walker?]
  • No Place to Practice (Pages: 97-99)
  • Roma of the Waterways (Pages: 100-103)
  • Mary the Mayor (Pages: 109-112)


  • Calendar (Pages: 2-3, 6, 16, 33, 48, 65, 76, 117, 125-127)
  • Lady Clare (Page 28)
  • Stars of the Ballet (Pages: 113-116)


* Thanks to Goof for information and cover picture

The Gold Medal [1966] /Slave of the Watch [1978]

  • The Gold Medal – Judy: #329 (30 April 1966) – #336 (18 June 1966)
  • Art: Paddy Brennan
  • Reprinted as Slave of the Watch – Debbie Picture Story Library: #05 [1978]
  • Cover Art: Ian Kennedy, Inside Art: John McNamara


June Laing lived with her strict guardian, Miss Sharpe, who didn’t allow her to have any close friends, as that could interfere with her swimming training. She was determined June would be a British champion and she trained her in secret in a pool at their house. Miss Sharpe had some secrets, and spent time in the attic, where June was not allowed go. One day June is alone in house and finds Miss Sharpe has not locked the attic door properly. There June finds magazine scrapbook about another June Laing and Olympic gold medalist, but all the photos are scratched out! Some of the ceiling of the old house falls,she is knocked unconscious, and Miss Sharpe finds her. She is not pleased to find Jane was in attic, but thinks she doesn’t remember what she saw. A few days later June collapses going home from school (Miss Sharpe has not let her recover from her injury enough). A man Colonel Blount helps June, and insist on bringing her home. He recognizes Miss Sharpe but she cuts him off before he can say too much.

This mystery has spurred June to stand up to Miss Sharpe more, she thinks the other June Laing was her mother but she wonders how Miss Sharpe is involved.  June does well at her first swim competition and she finds out the older June, lost her gold medal because she took money for advertising swim wear and was no longer considered an amateur. She also finds out Colonel Blount’s daughter Jessica was June’s biggest rival, but Miss Sharpe hurries her away before she can talk to them. When June asks if someone could lose their medal for taking money for advertising, it brings on a headache for Miss Sharpe. Soon after a coach interested in June, sneaks in to the backyard to see June swim and offers to coach her. Normally Miss Sharpe wouldn’t consider it, but as her headaches are getting worse she relents. Mr Shefford is right that competition spurs on June and her timings improve. June becomes friendly with her rival Anne Clifton, while at her father’s store one day, June. After finds the advert that caused Laing to be disqualified. Mr Clifton tells her more of the story, that Laing claimed to have been tricked by her rival Jessica, but Mr Clifton suspects that it was actually the work of her sister, Janice Sinclair. Miss Sharpe finds them in the shop and after some harsh words, the girls fall out,  but they make up again, when they are both chosen for British team.

Between swimming training and competition, Jane does a bit more investigating into her namesake. She finds out more about Janice who apparently was jealous of June, despite being famous as a first class glider pilot herself. June begins to suspect Miss Sharpe is Janice (especially as Mr Clifton thought she resembled her), but then she sees she is afraid of flying. At the international competitions, Miss Sharpe continues to push June hard and doesn’t allow her to socialise with the other competitors. June barely qualifies for  next stage of the  competition,and Miss Sharpe blames Coach Shefford for being too soft on her. But he tells Miss Sharpe that she’s too hard on June and has never made her feel wanted or loved.  Miss Sharpe seems surprised at this. That night someone sneaks into June’s room to wish her luck and it spurs her on to win her next race. While Miss Sharpe dismisses the visitor as superstitious nonsense, June’s mystery friend is what keeps June going.

June’s is becoming quite famous and offers start pouring in, but she won’t make the same mistake as the older June and she burns them all. While doing this she notices one letter is a personal one, she rescues it and although it is half burnt,  she gathers that it is from her aunt Janice and she wants to meet at the international championships.  When June turns up, it turns out Janice wanted to meet original June to ask her for forgiveness, as it was indeed her that was the cause of the medal loss. June tells Janice, her mother is dead, but then later that night Miss Sharpe arrives and tells her she is her mother!  She confesses that she wanted to make Jane into a champion, to make up for her own disappointment.  She was also her secret visitor, showing that she did care about June, and she forgives her. With the truth out in the open, Miss Sharpe’s headaches go away as they were caused by tension. Her mother now openly affectionate and encouraging June is motivated to do her best and she wins the International gold medal.


While the reader may hope that June will win her swimming competitions and go on to win gold, the real drive of the plot is the mystery. The mystery of Miss Sharpe and June’s mother is quite intriguing, with some good red herrings throughout. Good pacing, means we get more snippets of information inter-weaved with June trying to become a swimming champion. With the case of many of these shorter stories, the end with the explanations and quickly forgiving protagonist, doesn’t work as well. Miss Sharpe/June Laing told her daughter she was dead and didn’t want to show her affection for fear she would lose control of her and she wouldn’t become a swimming champion, and June is very quick to accept that! I think it might have worked better if Miss Sharpe turned out to be the aunt trying to make up for her mistake through misguided means! I do appreciate the story did show us some of Miss Sharpe’s thoughts throughout, showing that all the lies are causing her headaches and her genuine surprise  when Shefford tells her June feels unloved. It makes her a bit more sympathetic and that she started visiting June unseen, showing more affection. Though I still think June is a bit too happy with the revelations of all the lies!

It’s funny that Laing chose the name Miss Sharpe, as she does embody the name with her sharp and harsh demeanor.  The artist (in Slave of the Watch) does a good job  showing the change from her usual stern face to her softer affectionate face when she reveals the truth. June is a sympathetic character throughout, her isolation makes her all the more vulnerable. It is good to see when she gains a friend, she begins gaining confidence and is able to push back against Miss Sharpe’s methods more. Of course while Miss Sharpe has taught her a lot, in the end she wouldn’t have become a champion without encouragement, some affection and a life outside of swimming!

Updated: Reading through some old Judys I realised this is actually a reprint of The Gold Medal, reformatted into a picture story library size with new art. Surprisingly the story is pretty much word for word despite restrictions in the smaller size, a few small things may have been changed but otherwise a pretty straight forward reprint. It wasn’t a long serial but would have been nice to see a few things expanded on, like I mentioned above, perhaps the original story could have down with an extra episode to wrap it up.

Judy 1975

Picture Stories

  • Mary – You’re a Menace! (Pages: 6-11) [Art: Ian Kennedy]
  • The Legend of the Mists (Pages: 14-19) [Art: “B Jackson”]
  • Donkey Work for Dolly (Pages: 21-27)
  • The Peacock Family (Pages: 30-31) [Art: Roy Newby]
  • Polly and Her Pram (Pages: 42)
  • Dinah Wants a Dog (Pages: 50)
  • Bobby Dazzler (Pages: 55-58) [Art: Giorgio Letteri]
  • Lorna’s Leprechaun (Pages: 59-61)
  • Tell-A-Tale Tess (Pages: 63-64)
  • The Boy Next Door (Pages: 65-70) [Art: Jose Maria Bellalta?]
  • The Beatles Growing Up (Pages: 71-73)
  • Junior Nanny  (Pages: 78-79) [Art: Oliver Passingham]
  • Dottie’s Daydreams (Pages: 84-85)
  • Janet the Janitor (Pages: 86-90) [Art: John Higson]
  • Backstage Betty (Pages: 95-97) [Art: Don Walker]
  • Lazy Daisy (Pages: 108-109)
  • My Brother Barney (Pages: 113-117) [Art: Robert Hamilton]
  • Mary of Moorlands (Pages: 120-125)

Text Stories

  • Seeds of Success (Pages: 34-38)
  • Oh, Brother! (Pages: 80-83)
  • Special Things (Pages: 99-102)


  • Dear Dottie (Pages: 2-3, 126-127)
  • Felt-tips & Flowers (Pages: 12-13)
  • Ship, Ahoy! (Pages: 20)
  • What’s Your Day of Destiny? (Pages: 28-29)
  • Make a Miniature Garden Inside a Glass Box (Pages: 32)
  • Castles in the Air (Pages: 33)
  • Can You…Make Your Own Clock? (Pages: 39)
  • Cat-Lines and Dod-Lines (Pages: 40-41)
  • Horoscope 1975 (Pages: 43-45)
  • Looking After Granny (Pages: 46-47)
  • Dating in 1975 – Bobby & Mike Style! (Pages: 48-49)
  • Chart-Buster Maybe! (Pages: 51-54)
  • Judy’s Secret Pop Wallet (Pages: 62)
  • Fun and Games (Pages: 74-75)
  • Just the Job for You! (Pages: 76-77)
  • Are You a Be-“Leaver”? (Pages: 91-92)
  • Are You a Lazy-Bones? (Pages: 93)
  • Do You Really Like People? (Pages: 94)
  • Kitchen Kapers (Pages: 98)
  • Funny Bunny (Pages: 103-105)
  • Ink-a-Pic (Pages: 106-107)
  • Make Your Own Christmas Decorations (Pages: 110)
  • Looking After Little Brother (Pages: 111-112)
  • Make and Bake… a Crinoline Lady Cake! (Pages: 118-119)

(Click on thumbnails for bigger pictures)

Judy 1974

Picture Stories

  • Junior Nanny (Pages: 6-11) [Art: Oliver Passingham]
  • Skinflint School (Pages: 14-19) [Art: Robert Hamilton ]
  • Bobtail the Beach Rescue (Pages: 22-28)
  • Bobby Dazzler (Pages: 35-38) [Art: Giorgio Letteri]
  • Our Class (Pages: 47-48) Art: Roy Newby]
  • Polly and Her Pram (Pages: 52-54)
  • Sandra and the Ballet of Macbeth (Pages: 55-61) [Art: Paddy Brennan]
  • The Secret of Sylva (Pages: 68-73) [Art: Ian Kennedy]
  • Pages From Dottie’s Diary (Pages: 81)
  • Lorna’s Leprechaun (Pages: 86-87)
  • Tell-a-Tale Tess (Pages: 91)
  • Lazy Daisy (Pages: 92)
  • Pony Tale (Pages: 93)
  • Cinderella of the Orphanage (Pages: 94-96) [Art: Julio Bosch]
  • Wee Slavey (Pages: 98-99) [Art: John Higson]
  • Dinah Wats a Dog (Pages: 112)
  • The King and I (Pages: 113-119)
  • The Hobbies of Holly (Pages: 121-125) [Art: Rodney Sutton]

Text Stories

  • Pony in Trouble (Pages: 39-43)
  • Whisker (Pages: 102-105) [Spot Art: John Higson]


  • Photos (Pages: 2-3, 126-127)
  • Dressed to Dance (Pages: 7-8)
  • Your Judyscope for 1974 (Pages: 20-21)
  • The Tense Pense Game (Pages: 29)
  • The Animals Went in Two by Two (Pages: 30)
  • Judy Cut Out Wardrobe (Pages: 31-32)
  • Remember, Remember! (Pages: 33-34)
  • Friend or Foe? (Pages: 44-45)
  • Animal Puzzle (Pages: 46)
  • Can You Make this Super “Judy” Pocket Hair Styler? (Pages: 49)
  • Sweet Treats (Pages: 50-51)
  • Your Pets in Winter (Pages: 62-63)
  • Can You Make Janie Run? (Pages: 64)
  • Calling All Super-Stars! (Pages: 65-67)
  • Games in the Garden (Pages: 74-75)
  • Make this Super ‘Judy’ Jacket (Pages: 76)
  • Can You…Make Costume Dolls? (Pages: 77)
  • What’s Your Decor-rating (Pages: 78-79)
  • Leap Frog Game (Pages: 80)
  • A Flair for Hair (Pages: 82-85)
  • Beautiful Dreamer (Pages: 88-89)
  • King-Lines (Pages: 90)
  • Pop Projector (Pages: 97)
  • Leaves From Dottie’s Joke Box (Pages: 100-101)
  • Lend a Helping Hand (Pages: 109-109)
  • Can You…Make this ‘Fun’ Camera? (Pages: 110-111)
  • Make the Judy Finger Puppets (Pages: 120)

(Click on thumbnails for bigger pictures)