Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on January 31, 1939 · 7
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 7

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Tuesday, January 31, 1939
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THE HARTFORD DAILY COURANT: TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1J39. British Pair Now Starring On Broadway Jack Hawkins Playing: in 'Dear Octopus' and Wife, Jessica Tandy, in ine mix: oiu BY ALBERT W. WILSON. New York. Jan, 30. (AP.) A young Englishman and his wife are stars today in. two different plays which are enjoying successful runs on Broadway, only half a dozen short blocks apart. Which all helps to eliminate any danger of career interference in the married life of Jack Hawkins, a lineal descendant of the famous Sir John Hawkins, a pioneer in the slave trade to America in Queen Elizabeths time, and Mrs. Hawkins, better known as Jessica Tandy. Stars of British Theater. They are two of the brightest stars of the British theater. They were both here once before, eight years ago, in separate companies but didnt meet each other. Back in London they got the parts of the young man and woman who experiment in marriage unofficially in the Dodie Smith play "Autumn Crocus 'So we decided to regularize the thing," explained Hawkins. A dark, sharp-featured, broad-shouldered young man of 28, he is Lillian Gish's leading man this winter in another Dodie Smith play, "Dear Octopus." The octopus is an English family which behaves the way the sea monster does on its members. Jessica Tandy, a fascinating auburn-haired young woman of 29 with greenish eyes, plays the role of Nora, idealistic heroine of "The White Steed," an Irish comedy by Paul Vincent Carroll. Tne only other couple. in recent seasons to enjoy such prominent billing on Broadway are Alfred Lunt and his wife Lynn Fontanne. In London, it has not been so rare, with Charles Laughton and Elsa Lanchestr, Hugh Sinclair and Valerie Taylor and Lewis Casson and Sybil Thorndyke providing similar combinations. Both Born In London. Both Hawkins and his wife were born in London, in typical middle class English families which had no ties with the theater. But from childhood both were intrigued by play-acting and never deviated from their chosen goals. Hawkins, son of a public works contractor, was carried off from the family hearthslde at the age of 13 by a family friend, "one of those women purveyors of children for amateur theatricals." Next thing he knew he was under the wing of Dame Sybil Thorndyke, the noted actress . and manageress who conducted one of the last of the "theater schools" to survive in the British capital. Success In America, f Hawkins's first taste of success was in his last trip to America in "Journey's End" when his future wife was over here with an equally good part in "Tne Matriarch." - "I was still wet from the egg, you might say." said Hawkins, "and the money and , everything was almost too much for me." He met members of his wife's company but never her and she admitted that she "fell in and out of love with somebody else" during her stay here. They were "Ophelia" and "Horatio" with John Gielgud in London after their marriage. Thev also played together in "Noah" and Hawkins directed his wife in London in "Honor Thy Father." They decided not to bring their 4-years-old daughter, Susan Phyl-lida. to New York "because she would have to live in a hotel." so fhe hss a whole London house to herself with an English "nanny" and two maids to take care of her. Rate Uniformity Case Before Maritime Board New York. Jan, 30. (AP.) A hearing opened today before an examiner of the United States Mari time Commission on a complaint by four companies in the intercoastal shipping trade against the Shepard Steamship Company. The complainants, the American- Hawaiian Steamship Company, the Luckenbach Steamship Company the Panama-Pacific Line and the Dollar Line, seek to have the com mission order the Shepard Line to conform to the minimum classifica tlons and practices which the 11 conference lines in the intercoasta trades new employ WalteT C.C MPcPnerson. vice-pres- ident of the American-Hawaiian Steamship company, said at the hearing that the Shepard Line had refused to. cooperate with the conference carriers and that "of the 12 lines now regularly serving the intercoastal trade all but Shepard ere conference carriers, all but Shepard have realized and recognize the importance of rate uniformity." Witnesses for the Shepard Line will testify . later this weeK. LAST 3 DAYS Exciting Modem Love Dram NORMA CLARK 5HEARERGABLE In Metro-GolfwynMayr' IDIOT'S DELIGHT EDWARD ARNOLD ClMfNCf MOWN PRODUCTION. 2nd HIT PETER LORRE In MR. MOTO'S LAST WARNING NEXT FRIDAY "HONOLULU" St8'rt Eleanor Powell-Robert Young Boms and Allen glut "Wtil! New York Situs" LAST DAY Jesse James rrcHNicoio POWER NtttRT fONO tu-NooiPHscon V II 3 mm. I yOS NC I m fl b S '''' ovTji'ii J r l mom RUHttl . 1.4 .t . & NEXT TIME .. , ; j -t I MARRY 3 lUCHll 1 i i JAMII IlltIO" J At Local Theaters ALLYN D i s b a r r e d ; Smiling Along. CENTRAL Out West With The Hardys; Thanks For the Memory. COLONIAL The Cowboy and The Lady; Tough Guys in Society. E. M. LOEW'S The Little Adventuress: Tne Strange Case of Dr. Meade. LENOX Out West With The Hardys; Thanks For the Memory. LOEW'S POLI PALACE Jesse James; Next Time I Marry. LOEW'S POLI Idiot's Delight; Mr. Moto's Last Warning. LYRIC Out West With The Hardy's; Thanks For the Memory. PRINCESS Angels With Dirty Faces; Vacation From Love. PROVEN PICTURE Naughty Marietta; Blazing Barriers. REGAL Pacific Liner; Off the Record. RIALTO Angels With Dirty Faces; Hard To Get. RIVOLI Citadel; The Shining Hour, STRAND They Made Me A Criminal; Torchy in Chinatown. WEBSTER The Sisters; The Texans. Disney's Picture In Metropolitan Is 15 Artists' Work Studio Says It Came Off 'Assembly Line' But Museum Doesn't Care Hollywood, Jan. 30. (AP.) The Walt Disney original which hangs in the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York may bear the Disney j i. i- v, Af tv, unaenmiit, uui, iw u ... studio's "assembly line.' j ThP rartoon is a scene from the i feature picture, "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs." and shows the vultures greedily eyeing the witch. "The scene is the work of perhaps 15 artists," said Gregory Dixon, speaking for Disney, today. "The vultures appeared in about 300 feet of fUm which requires 4300 drawings. The picture chosen by the Metropolitan is one of these. "It can only be called a composite work of a group of Disney artists. In addition to the animators, the background denartment contributed something and three or four girls in the 'inking in' department finished the picture. Like all of our pictures, it came off the 'assembly line.' " The MetroDOlitan. which hung tne picture temporarily in the Hall of Recent Accession, announced it neither knows nor cares who painted the water color, that it's a Disney regardless. Glawackus Not Dead, Noted Naturalist Says In the belief of the world-famous naturalist, Howard Cleaves, the strange animal reported shot in the woods or Buctcingnam aunaay is not the Glawackus which has been terrorizing the Glastonbury countryside, Mr. Cleaves omnion is Based on a description by William H. Morten-sen, managing director of the Bush- nell Memorial, or tne pnotograpn which appeared in The eourant Monday. Mr. Mortensen on Monday telephoned Cleaves to urge the celebrated cameraman to come to Hartford a day or two in advance of his lecture-film engagement at the Memorial next Friday in order to lead an expedition in search of this strange beast. "No true Gtawackus," tne naturalist is auoted as saying, "would per mit three hunters and a photograph er to approacn n;m so cioseiy w run out some sort oi previous written agreement. My zoological records disclose no authenticated case of a Glawackus that could read. Hence the beast described to me must be a member of another species, 'homo insinidens' possibly, although i to should scarcely have expected find one so close to Hartford." Elmer II. Lounsbury Is Guest at Dinner Elmer H. Lounsbury, for many vrars Republican chairman of the Thirteenth Ward, and recently appointed chief clerk in the office of the Secretary of the State, was guest of honor Monday night of about 50 of his associates a; a dinner at Scoler's Restaurant. John Tracy, captain of Precinct 131. was toastmaster. The speakers Included Attorney General Francis A. Pal- lot.ti. Judee Thomas J. Molloy, ex- Mayor Walter E Batterson and State Senator Cornelius J. Moylan. '.ill",,,!,,.. U r v hi w THE PRIZE WINNING MOTION PICTURE AWARDED FIRST PLACE UNANIMOUSLY BY THE NEW YORK FILM CRITICS As . . TBEST DIRECTED PICTURE OF 1938! ' Alfred Hitchcock's NOW IN ITS H,, ' CL JB Ends Toooyf John rarfild "THEY MADE ME A CRIMINAL" & "Torchy In Chmotown' Shirley Temple To 'Smoke' Pipe In New Picture Child Actress Will Not Really Do It, However, It is Reported BY SHEILAH GRAHAM. Hollywood, Jan. 30. Garbo is doing another "I tank I go home" peeve. She rushed back to Hollywood a lew months ago to start work immediately on "Ninotchka." There is still no starting date for the picture. Nelson Eddy was accompanied by a posse of guards for his Long Beach concert premiere. Alio his wife. Who made the guards unnecessary. The giris in the audience kept a respectful distance. I predict that Nelson's highly publicized mobbings from lus" feminine film fans are over. Carole Lombard's friends would like her to have "the works," as regards ceremony, when 5he marries Ciark Qaoie. sut uaroie and Clark say no. they don't want to turn their wedding into a circus. Rhirlev Temole has to smoke a pipe in "Susannah of the Mounties,' and the technicians responsible for the fire in "In Old Chicago" are rurrpntiv contriving a method where by Shirley smokes the pipe without smoking it. if you get what I mean. Jeanette MacDonald invited Miliza Korjus to lunch and asked her what she would like to eat. "Not very much," replied the rival singer. "Just half a pound of raw ground steak with on top some onions, with on top two raw eggs." Whew! Said one of our favorite producers to an honored euest: "You eo first and T'll nrerede vou." The line that received the biggest laugh at the preview of "Honolulu" was Rnhert. Youne's answer when he was a?ked, "Who taught you to kiss like that?" He reDlieel, "MiCKey Roonev." The only person not amused was Master Rooney, who savs he is tired of being kidded anVnt. romantic arjretit. Incident any. ' nonoiuiu ia mcnuui o . nirture for a lone time. understand she recently went in for a pourse of actinir lessons. (Other singing ana dancing stars piea&c What has happened to Hedy La-marr's ex-bovfriend, Reginald Gardiner? The last. I heard of him. he was dining solo at the Cock 'n' Buil Restaurant. Poor Reggie. He still loves the Lamarr who now appar-(nt.lv loves Gene Markey (or vice versa). But hostesses make a point of not inviting Gardiner when Miss Lamarr is to be present. Hedy. by the way, who a year ago was lucky if she received a nod of recognition from filmland's ereat. has been taken up in a big way by the glitter hostesses. George wait is oemg oi-fered to the studios with a price tag of $5000 a week, so Jar, no tatters TTnw rome the statement tha Norma Shearer receives only $15,000 frrm hf-r shftr in the Irvine Thal- hrror estate? The lowest rate of interest 2 per cent on Norma 's ad mirAorl nart. of th trust fund- around one million dollars would bring her $20,000 a yar and it is assuredly invested at a mucn nigner nprcentaue. Tyrone Power is telling everyone of the oerfect hideaway he has dis rovered a small island off the roast, of Mazatlan in Mexico. I al wavs understood "hideaway" to mean a nlace that was a complet secret, to everybody except the per; son hiding, Cary Grant tens intimates that he and Phyllis Brooks are not, considering matrimony . . , Joan Fontaine consoles herself for her tiny roie in "Gunga Din" with "well, they did give me one close-up." George Arliss, who has . been in Hollywood now for some time without receiving a film offer, explains that he merely came here for a holiday, and because "the place is so amusing." What a difference in the costumes worn bv Maureen O'Sullivan in her last and her first "Taran." In the first, Maureen was clad in little more than a brassiere. Now, her tree-top garments are almost full-dress length. That reminds me. If vou think the skin-tight drew worn bv Norma Shearer in "Idiot's D-liBht" is a bit on the revealing side, you ought to see the dress she was Roing to wear until prohibited by the Hays office. The pacifist speech in the picture, rendered so well by Burgess Meredith, will be cut in its entirety for foreign consumption. (Copyright, 1939, NANA, Inc.) Belte Davis-Krrol Flynn "THE SISTERS Joan Bennftt-Rsnrinlph Scott "THF TFV'' HEM1 Robert Donat-Rneatind Russell "CITADEL" Joan Crawford-Melvvn Doujlas Marfrsrpt Sullavan "THE SHINING HOIR" WEDNESDAY Morning at Ten O'clock... the doors of the STRAND will swing open for all Hartford to come and see for itself the motion picture that is giving blase Broadway the greatest thrill of its life! 6th SENSATIONAL WEEK ON BROADWAY am New Yorkers Choose 'Cinderella' I - fr :-vV -y i J - - .5 ' ' 1 1 Associated Press Wirephotos. Chicaco. Jan. 30. Artist Peter Arno and his group of "children-men" today notified petite Mae Leslie t above), 26-years-old amines hostess, tnat she had been cnosen to mass uer uuw uciuic wiy m r(,rioroi!o nf the Month " Miss Leslie is the second working g'.rl uhe Arno group has undertaken to glamorize, the first being the daughter of a barge captain. Manton Resigns Denies Wrongdoing (Continued from Page 1.) there are between 25 and 30 companies (in which Manton was interested) involved, and we will have to unscramble all those." Judge Manton, who is 58 and was appointed to the Federal bench by President Wilson in 1916 and to the circuit court in 1918, made known his decision to quit after it i had been stated in Washington by Attorney General Murphy and by Representative Sumners, Democrat, Texas, chairman of the House judiciary committee, that he would do so. In his opulent twenty-fourth floor office in the Federal Building Manton said in a weary and sardonic voice that his plans were uncertain but that "I think I'll try to build up some of these big industries I'm interested in." At one point, in answer to a question concerning the books of corporations with which he is connected, he responded: "You ask Dewey. He wants the publicity," It was Dewey who only yesterday snt to Chairman Sumners a letter asserting that the jurist had accepted personally, or through cor- Dorations controlled by mm, six loans totaling $439,481. Most of this money, said Dewey, was never repaid and four of the six transactions involved litigants before the circuit court whose cases later were won. Brazilian Bomber Crash Is Fatal to American Rio de Janeiro, Jan. 30. (AP.) C. E. Powell former airline executive in the United States, and Lieutenant Jose Grisbul of the Brazilian armv were killed today when their bomber crashed in suburban An-darahy. Powell .employed by the Vultee Aircraft Corporation of California, was instructing Grisbul to fly one of the 26 new Vultee bombers recently purchased by the Brazilian Army, Eve-witnesses said Grisbul, at the controls of the plane, apparently attempted a forced landing and struck electric light wires. PRINCESS Sun.-Mon.-Tue. JAMES CAGNEV-ANN' SHERIDAN in Angels With Dirty Faces Also Florence Rice-Dennis O'Keefe in Vacation From Love SUrt Wed.: SUEZ and Hard to Get A Beautiful New China and Balse Set Starts Feb. 13-11-13. Get Your Registration Card Now. 10 u 5t Delegate Calls Pact Magna Carta (Continued from Pae 1.) preponderant numbers of professors engaged in teaching in South America. Some are from the United States, he said, but they are comparatively few. Professor Fenwick drew laughter in describing love themes of American movies which, he said, give a bad Impression to our southern neighbors. "They get our movies and the only thing I can say is Heaven help us at times," he stated. After a description of a "quadrilateral" love entanglement, the professor owned that psrhaps "I'm a little too old-fashioned." Pleads "Moral Disarmament.' A complete "moral disarmament," which he defined as a cessation of "calling one another names," would be highly beneficial to the advance of the American solidarity, he said. During a question period he remarked that the world is "facing a great tragedy" which might be averted by looking after "some countries condemned to industrial starvation" because of trade barriers and lack of natural resources. Professor Fenwick was introduced by Rev. Dr. Robbins W. Barstow, president of the Hartford Theological Foundation, who some time ago traveled in South America. Death Sentence Given To Kidnapers of Fried New York. Jan. 30. (AP.) Demetrius Gula and Joseph Sagoda, both 27. were sentenced today by Judge John J. Freschi in General Sessions to die in the electric chair during the week of March 6 for the kidnaping of Arthur Fried, 32, White Plains, N. Y.. business man. Judge Freschi said in sentencing the men that Pried was "assassinated in the most atrocious manner I ever heard," . BUSHNELL MEMORIAL 15-16 Wed. As Thur. Eves. 2 Performances Orch. Sl.5, $1.20, S2.75 and S3.30 1st Bale. S1.S5, tZ.tn and S2.73 f t 3d Bale. S5o & $1.10 MAIL ORDKRS ! lie MOST SEWATlOtifilMUSICALShW I ftW FWWCcD W MEWR, DIRECT ITS NEUJ YORK. TRIUMPH f SAM H HABPJS PtniHT PS fGQNKUN O H0QSUEU jGEOBGt S.KAUFMAM HARJ MiisiCtimeSB RICHARD RODQEW tLORENZ HAW LAST DAY! NEW SHOW WED. rr: r. Oary Cooper. Merle Ohe-on "COWBOY AD IHP. l.ilUl Edw. F. Hnrton. Misrha Auer "LITTLE TOIT.H GUVS IX SOCIETY Mirkev Boenpv, n,d Family OUT WEST WIIH THE HARDVS' Bob Hope. Shirley fin-s "THNKS FOR THE MFMORY" Msrkv Hoinev. Ha"!y Fim''' OUT WEST WITH THE HF0VS Bob Hop. Shirley Ko 'THVK FOR THE MEMJRV I IT ' Jam Catnev. Pfad End K1! "ANGELS WITH DIRTV FACES" O. DHTilland, D, Powell "HARD TO OFT' Mickey Roonfv, Hardy family OUT WFST WITH THE HARDYS' Bob Hoop. Shirlcv Ron "THANKS FOR THE MEMORY" Wed- Thur.. Fri., Feb. 1-2-J Fredrlr M.irrh. VirTlnla Brnre THERE OOtS MY HEART" plus "Young Dr. Kildare Sat. Sun Mn. Tup.. Feb. 4-S-6-7 'COWBOY AND THE. LAnV" 'Littlp Touph C.uy in so-i-ty' FEB, NOW' f McLAGLEN YO'B R I E N 1 MORRIS I BLONDELL J PnCIFIC I OFF THE 1 i UflER I RECORD 1 Public Enthused To Learn Cohan Show Is Coming Ticket Sale For 'I'd Rather Be Right' Rivals That of Tictoria' Not since the appearance of Helen Hayes in "Victoria Rrgina" has tha news of any play at the Bushnell Memorial ben so enthusiastically received as that of the coming performances of George M. Cohan in the famous musical show. "I'd Rather Be Right" at the Memorial on Wednesday and Thursday evenings, February 15 and 16. As nearly even-one bv this time knows, "I'd Rather Be Right" was written bv Georce S. Kaufman and Moss Hart, with music and lyrics by I Richard RDdgers and Lorenz Hart, and its leading role is that of President Franklin Delano Rocsevelt. America is. perhaps the only country in the world whers such a lam poon of those in high places would be tolerated; but it must be said to the credit of the members of the President's Cabinet, who are caricatured and who have seen the play, that they have enjoyed it as good sports. Here we see Mr. Farley, Miss Perkins. Mr. Hull, Mr. Morgen-thau, and another member of the Cabinet no one seems to know, struggling, with the President, to balance the budget so that a certain bey and girl may get married. it requires several Cabinet meetings, the interpolation of a doz?n or more musical numbers, and a nance or two by Mr. Cohan to reach the point where the President decides he isn't going to have enough time after all to finish the task, and it will be necessary for him to seek a third term. Mr. Cohan will be surrounded by virtually the original cast who shared honors with him during the long Broadway run of this Sam H. Harris success. In the Cabinet we shall see Tayolr Holmes as Secretary Morgenthau. Bijou Fernandez as Secretary Perkins, Paul Parks as Postmaster "Jim" Farley, and Marion Green as Secretary Hull. Marie Nash and Austin Marshall are the young lovers who can't get married until the budget is balanced. Marie Louise Dana appears as the President's mother, while Joseph Allen impersonates the house butler, "Alf" Landon. John Cherry, Florenz Ames, Joseph Vita'e. Joe Verdi, Cfeorgie Tapps, Margaret Sande, Carolyn Marsh and many others complete the large cast. Coroner Charges Pair In Middletown Slaying Middletown, Jan. 30. (Special.) Coroner Morris H. Wrubei announced Monday noon following a hearing that, he finds Ira Allen Weaver, 35, and Vuicent Cots. 32, both of Middletown, criminally responsible for the murder of Joseph G. Dripps, 51, who was shot in a holdup of his store two weeks ago, and who died last Tuesday morning. Weaver, who confessed to police that he shot Dripps, and Cots, who admitted driving the car to and sway from the scene, are both in j Haddam Jail awaiting presentation I before a grand jury. Coroner Wru-1 bel questioned Policeman Alois Pe- tras and Martin Novak, who arrested i Weaver, Supernumerary Police-! man Raymond Whitehead, who ac- j companied Petras to the store the j night of the crime; and State Policeman Harry N. Leavitt of Hart-! ford Barracks, who assisted local police on the cass. j NEW ENGLAND PREMIERE STARTS AT 6 P. M. as CtfXti AND NOW... as Ci f c Ted : njjed king ot jwwsrwfsi CO-FEATURE "AMBUSH" TODAY! "DISBARRED" & "SMILING ALONG" ' in hif vgjJgranclMt ' Henry f f the vm I4l r f ; X leveliejt ifle! Ki f" 'i r3 n. t. ? . ft ' '-v . . : T .-it : ' !! Ill . - , Noted Band Leader Coming: to the State I, i - P : 1 t , A 5 ifV'j. !, " v f V" 1 I f ' BENNY Mr. Goodman brings his arches-tra and a big show, featuring the Goodman trio and quartet to the stage of the State Theater Friday for an engagement of six days. Oriental Dance Recital At the Avery Tonight Saki, a young Japanese born in Formosa, will give a recital of Oriental dances tonight in the 'Avery Memorial under the auspices of the Hartford Arts and Crafts Club and the Wadsworih Atheneurn. Based on themes centuries old, his program includes several numbers stemming from the folk dancing of the early period of Japanese Buddhism. One dance depicts the god of the dance coming to earth to teach mortals his art and then departUig. In addition to this and other Japanese dances there will be a lotus flower dance, a sword dance, and some Indian dances. The elaborate costumes worn bv Saki were designed by him and tne arrangements vi uie uura j also his own. THEATRE GOODMAN j Ili&ROVEN PICTUR1 STARTS TODAY Triumphant Return Engagement JEANETTE NELSON cDONALD EDDY VICTOR HERBERT'S IMMORTAL NAUGHTY MARIETTA" ALSO BLAZING BARRIERS II Wirh GOODMAN MARTHA TILTON m ACCLAIMED By IIQg VIV,, 115c -m 25c j PIToTOR'MXNc'ss'TbDAY THRU THURs" lpBS.fv 1 f&Tiit"H i ros The Surprise Picture of the Year . . , Destined to Be one of The 10 Best of 1939 "THE S A Shock-Packed . . . "not enly equal tht passed it, or this movie is BIG ADDED FEATURE "THE LITTIE ADVENTURER" Hi. M. Mm W TODAY Burns Late, Sentencing Postponed Had Weather Delays Entertainer Cominsr From Hollywood to Receive Smuggling Penalty New York, Jan. 30. (AP.) George Burns, husband and stags partner of Gracie Allen, travelled across the country by plane and train from Hollywood today to learn his punishment for becoming involved in a smuggling case. Informed that bad weather would delay his arrival, the United States attorney's office obtained an indefinite postponement of Burns' sentencing on a guilty plea. Burns left Los Angeles Saturday morning by plane but was forced down at Winslow, Ariz. From there he preceeded alternately by piane and train to Kansas City and Chicago. He faces a possible maximum sentence of 18 years imprisonment and $45,000 fine for purchasing smuggled jewelry. Joseph L. Delaney, assistant United States attorney, returned from Hollywood today after investigating other angles of the case in the film capita!. He indicated the trial of Jack Bennv, comedian, who has pleaded not guilty to an indictment charging smuggling, would be postponed when it is called on February H to give Benny an opportunity to finish worn on a motion picture. Ocean Beach Plan Favored At Polls (Continued from Page 1.) only for the beach project, but other city rehabilitation projects. It has been estimated that New London will need aoarox'matrly 4 -000 000 for the Ocean Beach and city rehabilitation projects. Among the projects p;anned for city rehabilitation are construction of a new wharf, at a cost of $250,-C0O, to replace the city wharf at the foot of State Street, torn away by the hurricane. Another project ts the construction .of modern sewage disposal plants for the city to elim inate seven outfalls emptying into the Thames River. !N- TRIO & QUARTET end BIG STAGE SHOW "CITA Hartford Critics ! DIAU-3000 I DEL imx. oa TOO iMAD E Story of a Great Doctor 'Citadel' but it might tvn hav tur lPCr American" . . . Ittfd. Timet. ENDS THURSDAY 1

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