Radio stars (Sept 1933)

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RADIO STARS me to. He doesn't like to be fussed over." I was panicky. 1 was just about to jump in the car myself, althouRb I hadn't driven one for three years, when up drove a friend like an ambassador of fate and settled the problem. When they had gone. 1 went through tortures trying to keep the secret that Sherlock had entrusted to me. But 1 was glad Emily Ann was spared the worry, when the message finally came from the hospital, that Mr. Gordon had undergone a painful but successful operation, and that, thanks to his pres- ence of mind in bringing along the finger-tips, his hand would not have a bad appearance. And now that you've seen what a charming fellow he is, unmasked, it doesn't matter, does it. that he couldn't reallv run down a criminal ? B. A. Bounces (Continued from page 7) and working independently were two different things. Venture after venture flopped. Things were madly scrambling downward. He was broke—45 and broke. What sort of job could he get ? He pondered. His trumpet! He took it out of its dusty case, tucked it fondly under his arm and went out to look for a job. And got one finally— as third trumpeter in Vincent Lopez' orchestra. What a terrible letdown. I know that some men would rather have turned on the gas than sufYer such a blow to their pride. But B.A. chuckled, thanked his lucky stars for his trumpet and prompt- ly named it his "life insurance." Pres- ently he was leading his own band in Broadway's Palais d'Or. At this time Lucky Strike was contem- plating going on the air and was look- ing about for a dance orchestra. They dickered for Paul Whiteman, but White- man, then at the peak of hi- career, asked for a salary that compared with the war debt. George W. Hill, head of that cigarette company, listening in on one of Rolfe's programs, was at- tracted by the speedy, vigorous tempo. He called him to his office. B.A. en- tered, puzzled and nervous. He emerged with a wide grin wreathing his apple round red face, and a fat contract clutched in his hand—a radio contract that called for him to lead his own orchestra three times a week, an hour apiece—three hours a week ! That con- tract put him back on top again. His band boomed and thumped away for three full years. B. A. was on the air again ! THEN something happened. His con- tract was not renewed and his star descended as swiftly and as spectacu- larly as it had risen. No other spon- sors came his way. He was once again hunting for a job. On top of it all. like YOU and me, he had succumbed to Mae and Clark Together! How Would YOU Like It! • Mae ("Fm no angel") West and Clark ("Treat-em-rough"I Gable! Imagine these two roughnecks of love together in a picture! Modern Screen has some interesting ideas on the subject. So has Mae West. And so, no doubt, have you. Read the interesting story of this fascinating possibility in the latest Modern Screen, and better yet, be sure to note its beautiful cover showing Mae and Clark together at Gives Love Advice! last! • You probably never think of Marie Dressier and young love at the same time, but Marie gives some advice in the new Modern Screen on that very subject—and sound advice, too, based on her own per- sonal experiences of other days. • Jim Tully's with us, delivering more of his characteristically robust opinions, this time about Barbara Stanwyck. There are interesting slants, too, on many other fa- vorites of yours, including the increasingly popular Victor Jory, Burns and Alleii, Glenda Farrell, Lew Ayres, Lee Tracy and Irene Dunne. You will enjoy especially A Week-End With Myrna Lay and Doiit Let Movie Love Scenes Fool You. An army of intimate pictures, as usual, by our own Hollywood photographer. And the latest beauty, style and household hints. Put them all together and they spell. (3 MODERN SCREEN Largest Guaranteed Circulation oF any Screen Magazine id there's a reason! 47