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It was this appearance, as a flirtatious girl described as "the kissing bug," that convinced Louis B.Mayer that Le Roy's protégée Turner could be the next Jean Harlow, a sex symbol who had died six months before Turner's arrival at MGM.
Her first appearance on the show gave the series the highest rating it ever achieved.With her ten-year-old daughter, she moved to Los Angeles in 1931.Mildred and Lana were very poor, and Turner was sometimes separated from her mother, living with friends or acquaintances so that the family could save money.As claimed in a documentary, Turner did not get along with him and when she found he was her male lead, she responded: "Couldn't they at least hire someone attractive?" The now-classic film noir marked a turning point in her career, and it marked Turner's first femme fatale role.On December 14, 1930, her father won some money at a traveling craps game, stuffed his winnings in his left sock, and headed for home.
He was later found dead on the corner of Minnesota and Mariposa Streets, on the edge of Potrero Hill and the Dogpatch District in San Francisco, his left shoe and sock missing. Soon after, her mother developed health problems and was advised by her doctor to move to a drier climate.
Turner made her next final film appearance in 1991, and died from throat cancer in 1995. She was the only daughter of John Virgil Turner, a miner from Montgomery, Alabama (January 23, 1903 – December 14, 1930), and Mildred Frances Cowan, a sixteen-year-old native of Lamar, Arkansas (June 19, 1904 – February 22, 1982).
Her father was of Dutch ancestry and her mother was of Scottish, English and Irish ancestry.
But every time I went into my argument about how bad a picture was they'd say, 'well, it's making a fortune.' That licked me." She got the role after turning down "four pretty-pretty parts in a row." The film became a box office success, which prompted the studio to take more risks on the star.
In August 1946, it was announced Turner was set to replace Katharine Hepburn in the big budgeted historical drama .
Mayer turned her into a glamorous star, mostly popular among college boys, and gave her the leads in several teen-oriented films in the late 1930s and early 1940s, such as , but the film was never made.