Page 7: Culture (Chelsea F/Hannah B)
COTI…Karissa Patel’s Acura – Hilly
TOTI…Jill Ohana – Steph
FR3SH – Chelsea
Page 8: Eats (Scott B/Neeraj P)
It’s Great Being a Veggie – Ariel
Turducken – Melissa
Food Discoveries – Shan
Thanksgiving Alternatives – Joe
How to Fake Compliment – Elyse
Page 9: Literature (Darryl B/Daniel K)
Fahrenheit 451 – Steven
A Modern Day Christmas Carol – Maya
Short Story – Kelly
Sparknotes – Courtney
Mercy Thompson Series – Amber
Pages 10/11: Ye Olde Shield (1600s) (The Three Musketeers)
Randi Heinrichson’s 3rd Year of Teaching – Melissa
Pilgrim V Native American – Amber and Ashley
Shakespeare’s Dinner – Katie
Court Jesters – Jonny
Ye Olde Hot Spots – Leah
Witch Trials – Gabe and Steven
Steele that Minstrel – Bryan
Eligible Young Bachelors – Scott
Old Car ad – Jon
Ye Olde Toys – Scott
Fashion Trend – Ashley
Page 12: Fun (Leah C/Steph P)
Make Your Own Caption – Jonny
Obituaries – Ashley/Amber
Extreme Sitting – Bryan
Pokemon Story – Phillip
The Fainting Goats – Courtney
Acronyms – Trang
Page 13: Games (Kelly D)
Sudoku – Alyssa
Look–A–Likes – Shan
Song Title Story – Jonny
Coloring Box/Connect the Dots – Sarah L
Frame Games –Trang
Optical Illusion – Jon
Page 14: Music (Sara S/Bryan S)
Wright Music – Zack
Steele These Albums – Bryan
Why I Hate Jeffree Star – Steph
Modest Mouse – Darryl
Band Close up – Courtney
Upcoming Concerts – Darryl
Page 15: Fashion (Trang N/Emily T)
Warrior Wardrobes – Emily and Trang
Trend of the Issue – Chlesea
Teacher Fashion (Chris Mckibben) – Jonny
Fashion Faux Pas – Hilly
Fake Trend – Scott
Page 16: TV/Movies (Anna F/Steven T)
Cancelled but Not Forgotten – Ariel
Theme Songs All Gone – Melissa
Football – Shan
Foreign Movie – Daniel
W. – Maya
Bollywood Movies are Bad – Neeraj
Page 17: Useless Superpowers (Hilly H/Riki N)
Page 18: Girls Sports (Gabe P)
FAOTI: Basketball – Amber
Preview (Soccer) – Courtney
Wrap-Up (Field Hockey, Volleyball, CC, Tennis) – Sara S
Page 20: Poetry (Amber C/Courtney T)
Lukewarm Vision (name of superpower)
By Hilly Hess
(Explain your useless super power in 100 words or less)
Laser vision and ice powers could be considered as some of the most powerful and useful super-powers, but what about the largely ignored lukewarm vision? Although powers of heat and ice repel super villains, lukewarm vision would hardly make a super villain even as docile as a lamb flinch, lukewarm vision could solve the dilemma of slightly cold foods and chilly hands. What could be more useful for warming up leftovers than slightly warm laser beams shooting out of your eyes? Obviously a lot of things, but lukewarm vision is still awesome.
November 3, Monday
Stories and Photos on 2, 4, 5, 20
November 5, Wednesday
Stories and Photos on 6, 7, 8, 9, 10-11
November 7, Friday
Stories and Photos on 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17
Pages 2, 4, 5, 20
November 13, Thursday
Stories and Photos on 1, 3, 18, 19
Pages 6, 7, 8, 9, 10-11
November 17, Monday (Min Day)
November 19, Wednesday
Pages 1,3, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19
November 21, Friday
Send to Printer!!
Issue comes out
November 27 – Thanksgiving
•Collection of Stories: on the date that your story is due, you must follow the following steps or your story will be considered late and you will receive and “F” for that assignment.
1. Be in your seat when the bell rings.
2. Print two copies of your story. Print the page number that the story appears on at the top of the page. Give one copy to Mr. Evans and one copy to the page editor.
3. Email your story to yourself (both in-text and as an attachment).
Have your story saved on a USB flash drive, disk, etc.
•Absent/sick/late: To meet a deadline, please email your assignment (both in-text and as an attachment) to all of the following:
2. Shan Aggarwal: firstname.lastname@example.org
3. Amber Clark: email@example.com
4. Chelsea Franza: firstname.lastname@example.org
5. Ashley Nef: email@example.com
•Writer gives page editor his or her story.
•Page editor proofreads and returns to writer with corrections.
•Writer makes changes, saves the story onto the Journalism network
under the correct Issue folder and Page Folder. Writer also saves story to
his/her technology (flash drive or email). Writer then tells the Page Editor that these steps have been completed.
•Page editor proofreads again and then pastes the story onto his or her page.
•Networking: All work should be saved onto the Journalism network under the correct Issue folder and Page Folder.
•Format for Stories for newspaper:
•Size: 10 font. •Style: Times New Roman.
•Allignment: Justified (both sides). •Spacing: Single-Space.
•Always edit/spellcheck/proofread. •Title: in bold.
•Byline: in bold By John Lennon (note that the By is in bold and capitalized).
•Student names: All Westmont student names should be in bold the first
time the name appears in the story. Use their first name in the rest of the story, unless the last name is used in a quote. Example: We are fortunate to have the incredible Jonny Wahl in our class. “Jonny is a dedicated person. I mean Wahl is so trustworthy,” says his classmate Daniel Kim. “Jonny provides creativity with his great writing,” adds Ariel Aronica.
•Faculty Names: Use their full name and bold the first time. Use just their last name after that. No Mr., Mrs. Miss. Ms. (unless it is used in a quote). Example: History teacher Liz Jarrett likes soccer. Jarrett also drives a Jetta. “I learned so much in Ms. Jarrett’s class,” adds Melissa Barr.
•Magazines, Books, Newspapers, Movies, CDs: These appear in Italics. Examples: Sports Illustrated, Catcher in the Rye, The New York Times, Star Wars.
•Songs, Poems, Short Stories: These appear in quotes. Examples: “Let it
Be,” “The Raven,” “The Laughing Man.”
•Present Tense: Always try to write in present tense. It makes the story appear newer. Example: Anna says President Bush and Primer Minister Putin, “are incredible leaders.” ...instead of Anna said…
•Photo captions are 8-point Arial font. Period at the end of the parentheses. No bolding. Example: Hilly works quickly to complete her task (Photo by Elyse Lambing).
•Baseline Standard (photo format)1. Edit your picture in photoshop. 2. Go to "save as" or "save a copy," select that you want it as a JPEG. 3. Press save and a box labeled "JPEG options" should pop up. 4. Under Format Options make sure "Baseline ('Standard')" is selected. If "Progressive" is selected, pagemaker won't let the picture be placed.
•Format for Pages:
•Open the templates folder on the journalism network. Pick Odd template if you are an odd numbered page. Pick Even template if you are an even numbered page.
•Enter correct heading (title, date, page #).
•Lock the guides.
•Save As under correct issue and page folder.
•Example: Page 04. Notice the space between the page and the number.
If you already have a picture saved, open it in Photoshop and start at step 6.
1. Copy Picture
2. Open Photoshop
3. Go to “File”
4. Go to “New,” then “Ok”
5. Go to “Edit,” then “Paste”
6. Go to “Image,” then “Mode,” then “Greyscale”
7. Go to “Image,” then “Adjust”
8. Select “Brightness/Contrast”
9. Move sliders to the right (for Brightness) and left (for Contrast) until image becomes transparent
10. Go to “Save as,” then save in your folder
11. On your page in Pagemaker, go to “File,” then “Place.”
12. Select your saved watermark from your folder
1. Open a file and click/select a graphic on the page.
2.Select Links Manager in the File menu. A line will be selected. If it says "NA", then click Info. Find the graphics file that is supposed to go there and select it. Click OK.
Placing and linking
The Place command is the primary importing method. When you place text or a graphic, PageMaker establishes a link to the source file on your
hard drive (unless the file is an HTML document). The link allows PageMaker to update the version of the document that is in your publication, and
it can minimize the size of your publication by allowing you to store an imported graphic outside the publication.
Use the File > Links Manager command to manage the updating attributes of almost any file you place. Check the link status, and relink or unlink
source files as necessary. Together, the Place and Links Manager commands support most of the features of the other importing and linking methods.
See Managing linked text and graphics for more information.
Before you place a file, make sure that you've installed the import filters that support the file formats you use. To find out which filters are installed,
press Ctrl (Windows) or Command (Mac OS) while choosing About PageMaker from the Help menu (Windows) or Apple menu (Mac OS).
To place text or a graphic in layout view:
1. Choose File > Place.
If you use the text tool to click an insertion point in a text object before choosing Place, and then you select a graphics file, it imports as an
inline graphic contained within the text object. To override this default, select As Independent Graphic in the Place Document dialog box, or
select the pointer tool before you choose Place.
2. Select the file you want to import, select importing options, and then click Open (Windows) or OK (Mac OS).
You may be prompted to specify additional options in another dialog box. For example, if you want to place a text-only file, PageMaker displays
the Text-Only Import Filter dialog box. If you want to place a story from a publication created in a previous version of PageMaker, the
PageMaker Story Importer dialog box appears. Select options, and then click OK. See About options for placing for more information.
3. Do one of the following:
To make the graphic or text independent of a frame, position the loaded icon where you want the upper left corner of the graphic or text block to be, and then click.
To position the item within an existing frame, click within the frame.
To size the graphic or text block as you place it, drag the mouse and then release the mouse button.
Linking Part 2
Directions if “File, Place” fails:
· Go to “Edit” and click on “Insert Object”
· Choose “Create from File” and click on “Browse”
· From the list, choose the image you want to insert on the page
· After you choose image, say “ok” and check the “link” box and click “ok”
· Once the image is on your page, check the links manager. If the there is no description under the category of “kind” then continue with the following steps
· Right click on your mouse and select “export graphic”
· In the section “save as type” make sure it is “JPEG”
· For the “file name” keep the same title except add the word “final” Example: If your file name is “picture.jpg” save it as “picturefinal.jpg”
· Once done, click save
****Lasso vs Magic Wand
1. Use when erasing background to focus on one part of the picture: But which one do I use?
2. The magic wand guesses what you want to cut.
It is not always right.
3. The lasso tool is you deciding what you want to cut.
It is always right, but it is very difficult to be perfect.
4. Use Magic Wand when:
-clear shapes of what you want to cut
5. Use Lasso tool when:
-very close cuts (i.e, around hair, faces, etc.)
-The magic wand is wrong, or the background is not a solid color.
6. Examples! Someone wearing a black t shirt against a white background, use magic wand. It will recognize the two separate things because they are very different.
Someone wearing white shoes while standing in the snow, use lasso tool. The magic wand won’t be able to tell which is the shoes and which is the snow, and won’t know which to cut.
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