Radio stars (July 1933)

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RADIO STARS This man will teach you to put a five course dinner on the table TEN min- utes after you walk into the house s UMMERTIME is fruit-time . . . and canning time. Peaches, pears, cherries, berries, all of Nature's wonder-wealth is at your disposal. What will you do about it? Radio's own famous MYSTERY CHEF has prepared for Radio Stars' readers a special group of recipes that makes the canning of summer fruit unbelievably simple. These simple recipes do away with all the usual drudgery connected with canning, yet it will give you results far ahead of those obtained by the old and difficult methods of canning. They will show you that cherries, for instance, can be canned in fifteen minutes . . . cherries that will be as full of flavor next winter as freshly picked fruit. These recipes will be sent you immediately on receipt of your name and address. Just sign the coupon and start the summer right with the Mystery Chef. And by the way, beginning next month, this famous broadcaster takes charge of a new department in RADIO STARS devoted to you and your kitchen. Surely you've heard him on the air. Now . . . read him. lie knows cooking. For twenty years, he has practiced the art of excellent cooking in his own home (he is a prominent business man, you know) and many world-famous men and women are constant quests at his table. In RADIO STARS, he will tell you his famous master recipes that enable you to cook every meat and vegetable known. lie will show you the way to cooking happiness. In the next issue, remember. Don't miss it. And don't forget to send today for the Mystery Chef's summer canning recipes. They cost nothing. Just sign the coupon. COUPON Radio Stars, 100 Fifth Ave., New York City. Please send me the Mystery Chefs summer canning recipes. Name. City. . Address. State.. . Sam has been in music since the age of five. Growing up, he directed a high school orchestra in Baltimore, then one at Johns Hopkins University. After college, he rode the rails from coast to coast looking at life from a hobo's view- point. For a while he worked in Holly- wood. Then the Orpheum Circuit got him as a master of ceremonies. A va- cation took him to Bermuda where an astute hotel manager signed him up to agitate the Hamilton Hotel dancers. He was there until his return to Gotham and the McAlpin. VOU are liable to hear some new tunes soon from Columbia's busy orchestra conductors. Freddie Rich, after three years of watching the skylines from his high Manhattan apartment, has written t a thing called "Pent House Symphony." Vincent Sorey has just completed "The Song of My Soul," a melodic ballad dedicated to Nino Martini, the cele- brated Italian tenor. Isham Jones, a song writer whose products, if laid end to end, would reach from here to there, has added a trio to his list including "Something Seems to Tell Me Some- thing's Wrong." Isham, by the way, is the author of Ruth Etting's famous la- ment, "You've Got Me Crying Again." ^* LEVER people, those Chinks. They have protested that Cat) Calloway's rendition of "Minnie the Moodier" and Duke Ellington's "Limehouse Blues" are hurting the reputation of the Wongs and Chin Lees. As a result, the major networks may bar these two famous numbers from the air. To date, how- ever, no objections have been offered to broadcasting the activities of Fu Manchu. Probably, because Fu Manchu invariably shows up the white detective with whom he is in conflict. JUST the other day Columbia counted up its brothers on the air. And found thirteen pairs. The Felix Ferdinando orchestra has six brothers in it, Tom and Fred Waring, the four Lombardos, Mark and Harry Warnow, the four Shilkrets, the four Mills brothers, Tom and Jimmie Dorsey of Hayton's orches- tra, and Sam and Howard Lanin. Col- umbia's canny pressmen sent us the story with the comment, "Don't thank us for this. It's no brother at all." LILSTORY NOTE—Harry Reser, chief of the Clicquot Club Eskimos, earned his first dollar as a pianist in a Tennessee summer resort. QID YOU KNOW—that Joe Haymes whose band slays 'em at the Nut Club in Greenwich Village is a Mis- souri boy, and went to Drury Col- lege. CBS sustains him these days. . . . Glen Cross, baritone soloist with George Hall's Hotel Taft outfit, was a ranch hand once . . . and went to school in Wally-Walla, Wash heh-heh . . . George Olsen's father was in the piano moving business out in the Northwest. George's first important decision was that he'd rather play a piano than move one. . . . Herbie Kay and his collegiate troopers was a sensation on the open- ing night at the Lowry in St. Paul. 36