Radio stars (July 1933)

Record Details:

Something wrong or inaccurate about this page? Let us Know!

Thanks for helping us continually improve the quality of the Lantern search engine for all of our users! We have millions of scanned pages, so user reports are incredibly helpful for us to identify places where we can improve and update the metadata.

Please describe the issue below, and click "Submit" to send your comments to our team! If you'd prefer, you can also send us an email to with your comments.

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) during our scanning and processing workflow to make the content of each page searchable. You can view the automatically generated text below as well as copy and paste individual pieces of text to quote in your own work.

Text recognition is never 100% accurate. Many parts of the scanned page may not be reflected in the OCR text output, including: images, page layout, certain fonts or handwriting.

RADIO STARS the distance, and tlie aching head in her w as laid bare to an amazed theatre full of strangers. "Oh, there never was a man just like my man. Never was a man could love just like he can. . . ." Here was something incredible. A woman's tortured soul floating through the air. ringing in a thousand ears. Zipsy stood in the winps. wiping his eyes. A hundred lacy handkerchiefs showed in the first few row-- of the or- chestra. Fannie santr. ■ • • "For no matter where he is. lie will always he my man." For the first time since Nicky Arn- Stein had disappeared, people under- stood Fannie Brice. That song, carrying in it the hurt de- fiance of a woman's love, swept the country. And with it. Fannie Hrice's answer to the world. I T was two years before Nicky Arn- stein came back to Broadway. When he came back be surrendered to the police. Presently, be stood trial, was found guilty, condemned to Leaven- worth Penitentiary. During his term. "My Man" contin- ued to be Fannie's theme sons;. Day and night, she lived its steadfast senti- ment: giving all and asking nothing but the return of her love. It is a tragedy that such a love as hers should be shattered. But it had to be. Fannie's friends had been righl from the first; Nicky was not the man for her. She learned that when he came back from Leavenworth. He behaved —to put it mildly—very badly. Despite all that Fannie could give him. despite the two children she bad borne him. lie misbehaved. When she could stand it no longer, she obtained a divorce. I wonder that she had the spirit for a new start in life. The Ghetto must instill a tough secret fiber in its chil- dren. But she began again, valorously. With her children constantly with her. she went forward in her work, making talkies, playing across the country in a musical comedy, starring on Broadway. Finally another man brought her a new and finer sort of happiness. His name is Billy Rose and lie is another son of Broadway, a show producer. Their devotion is one of the legends of Manhattan. He calls her Pookie and she calls him Putsy. Of all the work she has ever done, she likes radio best. Tt permits her to be at home more with I*'ranees, now thirteen, and William, now age eleven, and Putsy. There is one song, though, that she seldom sings. The name of it is "My Man." You know whv, now. NEXT MONTH! "THE INSIDE STORY OF THE RUDY VALLEE- FAY WEBB BREAK-UP" " You Can Have Anything You Want! // yOU can! And Adcle Whitely Fletcher tells you why in one of the most impressive articles that has ever appeared in a cinema magazine. Be sure to read it in the latest issue of Modern Screen Magazine. You'll actually be thrilled by it! It's called "You Can Have Any- thing You Want!" Robert Mont- gomery believed that . . . still does. So did Bebe Daniels. And Warner wood—long before they became famous. Ami you'll probably agree too after reading the article. But whether you do or not, hen's one thine you'll agree to heartily after you've gone through the current issue: Modern Screen is the biggest and best dime's worth of screen magazine in tin- world! Get a copy today. MODERN SCREEN The Biggest and Best of All Screen Magazines 49