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a5c7b9f00b Don Phelan, the ace newsreel reporter falls in love with , Wilma Howell, the daughter of the owner of another newsreel company that is a bitter rival of the one Don Works for. The rivalry between the two companies, with cameramen nudging each other out of the way, sabotage acts by one against the other, and reporters fighting to get the 'scoop' does not bode well for the romance.
Bored rich girl hooks up with news photographer, gets caught up in his adventures.
SYNOPSIS: Newsreel cameraman falls in love with the daughter of a racehorse trainer. What he doesn&#39;t know is… <br/><br/>COMMENT: This fast-moving &quot;B&quot; represents a considerable cut above the movies Nick Grinde ground out for Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. Right from the ingenious credit titles, mounted on cards plastered on the side panels of a parade of newsreel trucks, the film moves at a crackerjack pace. The scenes with Purnell Pratt&#39;s explosive executive are exceptionally lively. Norman Foster (later a director, see &quot;Journey into Fear&quot;) makes an agreeable go-getter of the hero, whilst Eric Linden wears an appropriately mournful air as his sidekick. Evalyn Knapp comes over with reasonable felicity as the deceptive heroine. And it&#39;s good to see the lovely silent star Esther Ralston in a decent role as Pratt&#39;s pragmatic secretary. George &quot;Gabby&quot; Hayes can be spotted in a small but key part (with an Irish accent yet). I also enjoyed Irene Franklin&#39;s comic song number. As might be expected (considering both subject matter and producer), some use is made of stock footage, but it is effectively and even (as in the scenes with Christian Rub) ingeniously utilized. The climactic car chase with roadsters spinning over and into the camera has been specially staged. Photography rates as attractive and other credits peg on levels that are never less than competent. Available on a very good Alpha DVD.
Right from the unique and flashy opening credits sequence, this nifty little action picture packs energy and breezy style into every minute. <br/><br/>Norman Foster is Don, top newsreel photographer and news hound at Union Newsreel, Inc. It&#39;s a pretty exciting job! The boss doesn&#39;t let on that he knows Don is his best reporter, preferring to play the gruff and grumbling chief…but he assigns his own son to learn the business from Don.<br/><br/>Meanwhile, Evalyn Knapp is Wilma, daughter of the rival newsreel company&#39;s head man. She is generally regarded as a spoiled rich girl who has &quot;more money than brains&quot;—but she has nerve and talent enough to show off her flying skills as an unscheduled (and uninvited) participant in an air show. In any case, Wilma is bored and urges her rich father to give her a job. Laughing, he tells her it&#39;s preposterous: &quot;Do you imagine for one moment that any young woman of your type would be anything but an infernal nuisance at any business?&quot; Her steady reply: &quot;I certainly do.&quot;<br/><br/>Not surprisingly, Don and Wilma eventually team up to take on Don&#39;s big idea: dramatizing news events—that is, re-enacting them using a combination of real news makers and actors—and calling it The March of Events. Of course, the whole time that Wilma is developing into Don&#39;s top collaborator on the job, he thinks her name is McCloskey and has no idea who she really is….<br/><br/>Along the way, the plot involves gamblers, company spie

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