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 IATSE Local 635 Winston-Salem, NC

IATSE Local 635 Election 2014

Meet the New Executive Board
By Padraig O'Cellaigh

It was well known that longtime President Paul Valoris, Secretary-Tresurer Henry Grillo and Business Rep. Patrick O'Kelly would neither be seeking nor accepting the nomination to their respective offices for the coming election. The votes for the balloted nominees have been tallied and the results of Election 2014 are in. Below is the listing of the new Executive Board and other elected officials to be sworn in and take office on January 5, 2015.


  • Marc Zuckerman


  • Gabe Tyrrell


  • Jessica Holcombe


  • Liz May

Business Representative

  • Zachary Stevenson


  • Norris Baldwin

Board of Trustees

  • Dennis Booth
  • John Horsman

Board of Examiners

  • Eddie Blue
  • Ed Thomas

Congratulations and thanks to the newly elected officers and board members for their successful assention to office and their willingness to serve.
We owe a great debt of gratitude and eternal thanks to the preceeding officers and board members for their selfless service that combined spans well over a half century.

We are lucky to have them all.

Union Operator Plaque

Previous page: Celebrating a Golden Age

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635 Projectionist Plate

Current Newsletter
1. Celebrating a Golden Age
2. Lights Up on a New Year

First Lime Light Spotlight
(Click image to enlarge)

In The Limelight
Stevens Center
Stevens Center Backstage
LJVM Coliseum
MC Benton Convention Cntr.
Downtown Arts District Association
SE Systems
Brock Performing Arts Cntr

As seen above, a limelight spotlight used in London in 1860. Limelight was used in the first theatrical spotlights. The Scottish engineer Thomas Drummond invented the limelight in 1816. He used a core of limestoneMabor Indestructable Limes
(Click image to enlarge)

(calcium) that was heated to incandescence by a burning mixture of oxygen and hydrogen. The incandescent limestone provided very brilliant light that could be directed and focused. The limelight was first employed in the theatre in 1855 and became widely used by the 1860s. Its intensity made it useful for spotlighting and for the realistic simulation of effects such as sunlight and moonlight. It could also be used for general stage illumination. The limelight required constant attention of an individual operator, who had to keep adjusting the block of limestone as it burned and to tend to the gas that fuelled it.
Blowthrough Limelight Burners
(Click image to enlarge)

Clipboard Read some highlights from the last meeting: Coming Soon!

Member Profiles:
Coming Soon!

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