Today's Chuckle The Mystery Writers of America. Inc., have a Blogan: "Crime Doen Not Pay—Enough." —The Spotlight, uruitiuk Batly THE WEATHER Sunny and continued mild. Cloudy and cooler tonight, low near 25 to 30. Cloudy and cooler to-iorrow with rain near noon. Clearing tomorrow afternoon. "Dedicated To Community Public Service" TKMPKRATUKK RKI'ORT Midnight, -10; 3 a. m. 37; 0 a. m. 35; 9 a. m.. 39; noon, 55. VOL. LXIV, NO. 269 ESTABLISHED 1885 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1949 Leased Wire Service of the United Pre«§ 10 PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS U. S. Rubber Co. President Meets With Press HARRY E. HUMPHREYS, JR., president of the United Ktiites Rubber Co. IK shown above ut the extreme; left Hpeuklng to representatives of area newspaper* at a |»re»s conference yesterday afternoon, In tho > fflcns of Factory Manager W. E. BITTI-'E of the footwear plant, Heated next to Mr. Humphreys. Others In the photo are MRS. ANNE GKAN'JEK, New Haven Register; MISS MARY O'NKII,, New Haven Register; DONALD McCOUATM, (standing) Synthetic Plant manager and i'HIIJP E. BICE, plant manager, Naugatuck Chemical Co.. Joseph V. Donahue, managing-editor »f the NEWS was among theme present. Story on Page 1. Christmas Season Evening Openings For Retailers A three-man nominating com mittee to prepare a slate of officers for the coming year was named last night a! the monthly meeting of the Retail Division o r of the Naugatuck Chamber of Commerce, held in Annenberg's Park Place restaurant. The eommiUee, cosistlng of Wa! ler Anderson Fridolf Carlson and Joseph Smith, will submit the slate at the January meeting of 'he group. No meeting will be held next week. A schedule of store hours for the Christmas season was agreed npo'i. Si ores will be open Friday evening. Dec. 2; Thursday and Friday evenings, Dec. 8 and 9; Thursday, Friday and Saturday evening, Dec. 15. 16 and 17; and' Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday evenings Dec. 20 21 22 and 23. until 8:45 o'clock. The stores will close Dec. 24. Christmas eve, at 5 -15 o'clock. Stores open morning at 9:30 o'clock. dent of the United States Poibber Co. believes that the prosperity enjoyed by Naugatuck in 1949 will be duplicated in 1950. For more than an hour yesterday, Harry E. Humphreys, Jr., a •short man of athletic build, whose youngish appearance belies his position and importance In industry, spokn frankly with the press about 'he subject dearest to his heart: The U. S. Rubber Co. Seated in tho office of Koolwour Plant Manager W. E. Bittle, who also took active part in the interview, and flanked by the Chemical and Synthetic plant heads, Philip Rico nnd Donald McCollum, Mr. Humphreys alternately puffed ".almly at a big cigar, smiled pleasantly beneath a spreading moustache and gave out with news— some fresh, some old—nearly all good. On the subject of employment the balding Rubber Co. executive, •vho has served us Mayor of Scarsdale, N. Y., asserted that "there is no reason to believe that business will not be as good next year as it was last," unless there occurs a national depression, "which I cannot foresee." —Particularly Pointing out that "we arc now ending up a boom year," Mr. Hum- 1949Prosperity To Be Duplicated In '50, U. S. Rubber Pres. Says Merchants Schedule Store Hours Humphreys Talks To Press, Predicts No Employment Changes; Plans For Additional Plant Buildings Off Until "Some Day"; Rumor Bittle To Be Transferred Emphatically Denied No less authority than the prcsi-1 flfcuru, although contH w«rc much each Chairman William Schpero re- jiorted thai the Christmas street lights will be turned on Monday. Nov. 23, and will be lighted thereafter each day until the flrsl of the new year. He stated that >t was through the cooperallon of local manufacturers that it v/,ia possible to expand the lighting program th! 1 ? year, and add«d that he believed Naugatuck to be ono of the few communities in -hr rt.atc where manufacturers have cooperated so willingly. higher. "I have told the stockholders, and J don't mind re]>catlng that the 3 1-2 per cent increase in the lire prices we fixed was not enough." "Tires represent one-half of our business and they affeot our whole profit tone," he continued. He Indicated that the tire problem had much to do with the reduced dividend figure recently effected In line with a sound fiscal policy. And at thin juncture ho voiced the hope that the company would always be privileged to effect its own fiscal policies without government control, Devaluation In answer to a question he said that the company has been hit by the English pound devaluation be- cuUHe the largest foreign holdings arc in Canada. He said that the Canadian .holdings would represent a sizeable writedown, but the overall picture would not be greatly influenced. "We have reserves to apply against that," he said. U. S. Rubber operates eight planta in C'inada, Plantations? Speaking of the company's foreign plantations, he said that the fluids In Malay had been put back In operation in 1940, but had not Proposed Armory Site Inspected Meadowbrook Land Examined By Army Engineers Little Hope Seen For Bill On Aid Grant Measure Being Heard Today In Hartford Attending a hearing today In Hartford, on legislation, - which would provide a state aid grant for school building purposes here, is Borough Atty. Joseph E. Talbot, cpresentlng Warden Harry L. Clubs Cooperate To Form Union City Little League; Negotiate For Stadium Site List 129 NHS Students On First Term Honor Roll gray tie in compliment of Naugatuck on his first visit here JLH company president, contended that "by and large 1950 will be u. good year —for Naugatuck particularly." Ah Wenther!! Here, Plant Manager BiUln suggested one reservation to Mr. Humphreys' expressions of confidence. "It all depends on the wcnther," he said, "if we have normal winter weather it "will be good. But if we hfive an open winter- an wrin l.hc cas« last year our prospects for 1950 will not be quite IIH favorable. Our waterproof production depends upon the weather." Said Mr. Mumphrcys, "I think we can jrvfely predict that we will have winter." He added that tho employment level for 1950 should not be much different from 19-19. Profitable— In a preliminary to discussion COLANGELO—Waterbury hospital, O f other company activities, Mr. phreys. who wore a garnet and I boon fu "y I'chabllitoted following - - - - - the Japanc.su occupation. He added that, the .Sumatra plantations were not IIH far advanced us UIOHC in Malay, because they had only been 19-18. operating since December, He voiced some four concerning tho successes of these plantations us sources of continued mipply, because of the Kpi'ead of communism In Asia and the difficulties between tho Dutch and (.he natives. •'Our plantations of the future are here in Naugiiluc.k nnd in Borger, Texa.s," ho nukl, Kpoolcing of (lie company's major synthetic plants. Synthetic Future Warden Harry L. Co.rter an- nuunced at 2 o'clock today that Army engineers and Gen. Joseph Nolan have accepted borough land for an armory and garage. Little hope is .Jecn by iborough officials for 'the passage of tho measure now before the House of Representatives. Several Naugatuck residents weru In Hartford yesterday afternoon to attend the public hearing-, but bccaure of an extension of- hearing time on larger measures concerning educational grants, tho local bill was not heard until today. Atty. Talibot was among the local delegation, yesterday which also included Superintendent of School! Harold E. Chittend'en, Dr. J. Nelson Judy, chairman of the board of education and head of the school building committee, and Walter Booth, representing the Salem School Parent-Teacher association. Although it was believed to have been amended during the original session of the General Assembly, the Naugatuck legislation remains as It wa» first Introduced by State Representatives Adam Mongacci and M. Leonard 'Calne, Jr., and calls for n. $200,000 state aid grand in building local achoota. The amended measure wa» to h/ivo provided for $160,000 or $KO,OOff each for the three new schools now under construction. Republican leaders in tho state are of the opinion that the administration legislation calling: for bond issrues will not bo passed, and the OOP's proposals appear to be headed for certain veto. The Republicans (pHan to again pass Its former $7,800,000 measure for education, which was vetoed by the governor. Another plan'feeing discussed in the state capltol calls for the creation of a six man board to decide what towns are in need of financial assistance In tho construction of school 'bulldlngw. It Is reported that six or seven towns In tho state are In financial need, and Naugatuck Is not Included in the number. Some party leaders are of the opinion that the matter of school bundling will be an lame to be decided by the Individual towns and cities. The matter Is practically stalemated In the General Asscm- 'bly. One-hundred and 29 Naugatuck High School Btudcntw arc on tha ^onor roll for the first marking term of the year, which includes the months of September and October, according to a Hat released today by the office of Raymond K. Foley, principal. The students urc those who have maintained an average of 85 per cent, or bettor, (luring the term. The senior class leads the list with 45. The sophomore and freshman classes each have 31 on the lift and the juniors placed 22. The list is as follows: Senior* Kathleen Aikcn, Lelia Alderson, Juan Beauregard, Marilyn CarUon, Roberta Campbell, Carole Bower, Carole Badshaw, Barbara Burtncit, Virginia Canaperi, Anna Cirello, Lola Cohlck, Barnett Conn, Roger Currier, Margretta Decgan, Patricia Dunn, Robert Bngetatadt, Donn'.d Powler," Joan Glynn, Betty H'»ri- woll Margaret Hayes, Theresa Kev- nkl, Judith Kiernan, Wanda Kllrn- o.Hleski, Ann Kopp, Theodore Kus- zynskl, Helen Kurylak, Barbara McCarthy, Barbara Raytkwich, Ann Rathburn, Robert Rabtoy, August Ollvlora, Anthony Mlole, Mary Mc- Namoc, Barbara McKoo, Henry McCarthy, Wlllam Malik, Judy Martinez, Patricia Roy, Marjorle Saffran Barbara SUen. Marjorlo Stlen, Roglna Sullivan Mildred Taylor, Ellen Thurstin, Beverly Tuttle. Juniors—Dorald Almquist, Nancy Anderson, Cnrl Bovay, Paulino Bro- zalt, Marion Campbell, Joan Chrls- tlnat, Esther Donovan, Anne Ellse Brickson, Concetta Gallucci, Bruce Hoadley, Lucille Kraslnakl, Barbara Nordby, David Reod, Ruth Rubin, Lois Romanouaky, Dlanne Spadola, Lorraine Tellea, Robert Van Delft, Dorothy Walsh, Cynthia Wllmot, Robert Zehnder, Elca- Measure Introduced To Delete "Executive Session" Claifse Upon request of Warden Hurry L, Carter, a bill, lunriul- ' inie the boroujfh's board ol finance measure to ellmiim'e \ reference to an "executive »e»- Hlon", wan Introduced yesterday In the Houiie of Beprc- NcjituUveH, Hartford, by Slato Representative M, Leonai J Calne, Jr. Although efforts were Kuld to have been made to delele all references to the cun- troverHlul clause In the measure, when it wa» first Introduced In the original Hemtlun of the legislature, the Mil wan pawled and signed by the governor, with the phrane remaining In one paragraph. Before becoming effective In Nmigu- tuck, the incaaure l» subject to a referendum vote. Births daughter. Anne Marie, to Mr. and Mrs. William Colangelo, 45 High street, and granddaughter of Mrs. Ann Marie Magnamo of Naugatuck. Mrs. Colangelo is the former Antoinette Magnamo. — T*ik« an on Mi(ld«n winter weatbvr. !,«•< Krlrkoan MntorH. 1211 AY*., -wlnterl-ce your car now. CANASTA With The Advice Of An Expert WILLIAM E. McKENNEY NEA Card Authority Today In The Naugatuck News (Page 3) Bitlfi'st comfortable~ chnlr and commented that he "thinks very kindly of the birthplace of the rubber industry and is proud of the nccomplishments of the footwear division. "I would like to believe," ho ad<l- od pointedly, "that all the other operations would be us profitable us the footwear and chemical divisions." IluniphrojM ItiHlHtH Again Mr. IJitUc smiled and arli- ed that the president talk about "good work" without mention of profits. But the president insisted that profits made a pleasant subject and a • proper one. "Every good company is entitled to make a profit." he said, "Not by squeezing the i-*iblic, but by offering good products, made by good employes. A company will be successful only if its consumr:rfl -want it to be." i -Here, he launched into a discussion of the company's tire (production and sales problem with the. assertion that tires are now welling within a few cents of the 11)41 Doos flu; company hope to pur- clia.se the synllx-tlc plants outright, from the KFC? He answered that by saying that the law holding the plants within the R'PC would not expire until June, 10f>0. The company hopes President Truman will have :i word to say on that score to Congress in January. Hut IK; voiced (.In; opinion that most progrcmi in synthetic development, which has come along well under government control, will be made "when the plants are turned over tu private enterprise." Bittle To Stay A rumor- that has long been prevalent in Naugatur.l<, that W. IS. Kittle; would soon leave for n N«w York post, was dispelled by Mr. Humphreys, who told The News: "It's the first I've heard of it. Mr. Blttle la doing an excellent job for us here and we want to continue him here—but with the thought, of course, that at a later date we would move -him along to a , spot where he would be more valuable to us." No Now How about the company's expansion program in Naugatucli. Despite earlier reports of new office (Continued un Page Six) Army engineers from Boston ore in Naugatuck today to inspect a parcel of land granted the state by the borough for use as a site for a National Guard garage and armory on Rubber avenue Meadowbrook property. Warden Harry L. Carter and Borough Engineer Charles D. Curtlss accompanied the engineers in the inspection trip. The engineers notified State Kep. Adam Mengacci that thoy would ho here today, with Brigadier General Joseph P. Nolan of the. CNG. Last, night, at a special mooting of the Borough Board, It, was unanimously voted to authorize Warden Carter to sign deeds giving title to approximately three and a half acres of Meadowbronk land to the Htuln. Monday night the Board of Welfare voted to turn the land over to the Borough Board for this purpose. If the, land is found acceptable by tho engineers, it Is expected the Hla.tu will immediately be given title to the porperty. All details of construction of the CNG rage must be completed by Dec. with the contract for construction lo be awarded by that time. John J. Dunn Dies In Waterbury After Brief Illness John .7, Dunn, 72 Lewis street, died yesterday morning at the Fitzgerald Convlescont Home, Waterbury, nfter a brief '.llncas. A native orColechestcr, Mr. Dunn had been n Naugtuck resident for many years. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Margaret Dunn, Naugatuck; a daughter, Mrs. J. O. Commlns. Long iHlund, N. Y.; a son, ^lohn Dunn, Seymour; two sisters, Miss Esther Dunn, Nnuealuck, and Mrs. John Shannon, Mllford; two brothers, William and Patrick Dunn, both of New Haven, three grandchildren and several nephews. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at 8:30 o'clock from the C. H. Green Funeral Home. 66 Terrace avenue, to St. Francis' church where a solemn high Mass of requiem will be celebrated at 9 o'clock. Burial will be in St.' James' cemetery. !<'rlen<lH may call at tho funeral home this afternoon from 2 to 10 o'clock. It is not beJlevad that any of the individual towns' measure 'asking for state aid grants will bo pasa- ed, and this would Include the borough. , nor Wilson. Sophomores Elaine Blscoe, Marc i a Patricia Baxter, Crotty, Carroll St. Man Dies Suddenly This'Morning Antonio Ramos, 64, ol SO Carroll street, a Naugatuck resident for the past 12 years died suddenly this morning after being stricken "t the Lincoln Lunch, 9 North Main street. , Dr. Edward Klrschbaum, Walor- bury medical examiner, said that Rnmos died ap a result of a heart attack. He said the man was dead upon arrival at the hospital. Mr. RamoH was stricken while having breakfast at the restaurant at 6:50 o'clock. Patrolman Henry Plotikl, on duty at Main and Mupl.3 streets, was summoned and ho called for the community ambulance, Mr. Ramos was rushed to the hospital by Patrolmen Kdward Armonat and Theodore Kllmaszew- rkl. Mr. Ramos for the past several weeks has been looking forward to the arrival in this country of his wife, Isabel, of Portugal. Be- hides his wife he Is survived by two daughters In Portugal. He came to this country fron Portugal In 1937 and was employed as a clerk at the Ideal Market/He was a member of the Portuguese Continental Union society and the Portuguese. Union club of Naugatuck. Funeral services will be held Friday morning from the Buckmillei Funeral Homo, 22 Park place to St.. Francis' Church where n high MDHH of requiem will be celebrated at 9 o'clock. Burial will be In St James' Cemetery. Friends may call at the funern homo tomorrow afternoon and evening from 3 to 5 and from 7 to 10 o'clock. Frances Datri, Bdwlird Delaney, Chandler Fulton, Loona Dunlap, Lois Grabowskl, William Gruhcr, Cynthia HoUlo, Joan Lengyel, Leona Keka, June Loyer, Barbara Kelsey, Helen Lasky, Joseph Klrnly, Mary Ann Klukls, Mary Ann Mac- snrko, Virginia Marques, Anthony Martinez, Darleno Nelson, Janet Petrucolli, Emily Potter, Betty RuBgaitls, Dorothy Sclle, Marianne Stokes, Sally Thurston, Ruth Tuley, Stanley Vltzoski. Charlotte Wood, Lorraine Woodslde. Freshmen-—Lois Ackerman, Kathleen Allen,, Susan Armbruster, Barbara Bavier, Brian Blomberg. Florence Broderick, Richard Brown, Nancy Foley, John Fowler, Marha Granger, Mary Gallucci, Jane Srablelflon, Carole Hackett, Betty VIcNamara, Dolores Miele, Joyce Cicely, Ronald Peaker, Carla Pcp- )erman, Ann Plstarelli, Lois Rat- dewlch, Linda McKee, Eleanor Munglne, Donald Luskay, John Kenny, Beverly Klambt, William Krodol, Kline Lindquiat, Patricia TIB, Joan Scrunton, Dlanne Wirth, Lorraine Wltkoakl. NEAR MISS Washington—The Civil Aeronautics Administration gays It has a report from an Eastern Airlines pilot tKWt a military plane narrowly missed him near Quantico, Va., yesterday. — 8|>«HBl delivery «itryl«» IH maintains i>y IJnitlny'N In Wnturhnry lor Nutma- tuck cMKtohiorN, WBO wlKh tu liny ai>- Pastor Attending Stamford Meeting The Rev. Donald L. Kent, pastor of the Salem Lutheran church. Is attending a Hartford Dlstlrct meet- Ing of tho Augusta nu Lutheran church In Stamford today. The business meeting opened this morning, with the Rev. Harry Peterson presiding. Luncheon was served at noon, and this afternoon a paper was presented by the Rev Stanley Sandberg of Hartford. Tonight a supper will be served at 6:30 o'clock, and af_8 o'clock n Vesper service wtll be conducted with the Rev, Richard Pearson of Forestville as Hturgist, and the speaker, the Rev. Marcus Lome! of Bristol. BULLETINS EVACUATE Chungking, China—The United States Infomatlon Service Library closed shop In Chungking today, and Is prey>alng to evacuate in Ihe face of the Communist advance. One Red force is reported to be some 120 mile;: east of the temporary Nationalist capital. ON TRIAI, Prague—Bulgaria reportedly Is going to try due of its former prime minister*. A Communist newspaper In I'lttgcue says Hint minted I'rlmr, Minister Kostov will be tried for diverging from the party line. oOo WEAKER New York—St. Luke's Hospital reports that Bishop Willla'm Manning spent a quiet night but IB .-i. little weaker ,;today. Hoeplal authorities say the condition of the. 83-year-old Episcopal churchman is critical. Bishop Manning entered the hospital 12 days ago. oOo MAY BK NAMED Washington—Informed source* •fly that John Floberg, Chicago attorney ana a Navy veteran, will soon be named assistant secretary ol the Navy for air. These source* say that the 04- year-old Floberg has been chosen by Navy Secretary Matthews anil approved by Defense Secretary Johnson. -—oOo- APPROVES LOANS The White Ilmnus—President Truman has approved more than $20,000,000 In housing- loans 1o authorities In 27 states, the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico. The loans are for planning work on 1.14,300 low-rent homes and apartments. Exchange Club, Community Group Offered Property The Naugatuck Exchange club, with" the cooperation of the Union City Community club and residents of the area, will &ponBor n. Union City Little League this year. Plans for the new league -were discussed at last night's meeting of the Community cluto with representatives of the Exchange club. Thomas Ratklewlch, 376 North Main street, a Union City resident nnd a member of the Exchange club, was elected general chairman of the league, and u'iH be assisted by Frank Neary, a' member of the Union City club. PetPr Wisloski .president of the Exchange club told the group that "because "we know Union City is lacking terribly in recreational facilities for youngsters and w<? are willing: to g-o along- with the request of the Community club to give our help in any way possible to help provide a Little League in Union City." The Community club voted to accept the sponsorship of.the Exchange club in the project Negotiations for a stadium site have already been started with tho Rev. O. H. Bertram of St. Paul's Lutheran church for use of a field on CurtlffH street. John KliiHrl. Lines Hill street, has offered three acres of his property for development as a Little Lengun stadium, according to Mr. Wlalocki Mr. Wislocki pointed out in his alk to the club that "the Union City Little League will not compete with tho Peter J. Folcy Little Le.-igue. Instead, by mutual cooperation and understanding we will build the Naugatuck Little n^ue project into a greater or- ranlzatlon, affording the opportun- ty to play organized baseball to more boys than is now /possible. The teams of both league* will play each other at both stadiums." H e continued by saying, "the aims of the Exchange club U to promote activities for the bine- It of the community. One Len«ue can only permit n certain number of boys to play, while other,* must stay in the background. This new league will permit twice as many boys to play ball next season as we had plRyimr last summer." "I am sure the organization of a Little League in Union City will bring- the residents of this are* and the merchants, closer to Nau- fiatuck." Mr. Wfiilockl said. Leo Moraskt, a Union City businessman said at the meeting "1 can see no reason why all of the peolpJc of Union City cannot work together to make the Little League a success here." Others at the meeting expressed similar opinions. Second Ward Burge«s William Rado, a member of the Exchange club said that he is In favor of the Union City League nnd hopes that after a successful 1950 season for both leagues, that attention will be turned to forming a third league for the East Side and Little Italy sections of the boroujfh. Me4ft>e'rv of the Exchange club present at the meeting in addition to Mr. Wislocki and 'Mr. Rado were Thomas Scally, Clayton Dethlef- scn nnd Dr. Sidney Grosberg. President Richard Kelley of the Community club presided. Playmakers Opening Show Of Season "Disappointing" The Playmakers performed lo a scenes, and Incidentally, the living Deaths DUNN—John J., of 72 Lewis street, Nttugatuek, In Waterbury, Nov. 16, 1949. Funeral tomorrow morn- Ing at 8:30 o'clock from the C. H. Green Funeral Home, 66 Terrace avenue, to St. Francis' church at 9 o'clock. Burial In St. James' cemetery. Friends may call (it the funeral home this afternoon and evening from 2 to 10 o'clock. RAMOS—Antonio, 54, of 54! Carroll street, Naugatuck, In Waterbury, Nov. 16, 194,9. Funeral Friday morning at 8:30 o'clock from the Buckmlller Funeral Home, 22 Park place, to St. Francis'Church at 9 o'clock. Burial in St. James' cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home tomorrow aftarnoon and evening from 3 to 8 and from 7 to 10 o'clock. Bill" oitlftkowRkl nt tli» City ]*noksK» Ntore for a»l your liquor unrt liirnlturo at Ilaillity'H fulr nn»iU. Call 4HKI lor <inl»i H.— Adv. Ailv. full house last night, but the con- census of opinion of the audience was split as to the choice of play for the opening- show of the 184960 season vl the local drama group In St. Michael's parish house. Frankly speahng, "Hovcan Can Walt" was disappointing in view of past performnaces of Jack Conway's Playmakers. The show is slow from the very beginning, and only occasionally does tho tempo pick up. A motion picture was adapted from the play and was entertaining, but then, amazing things can bo done In the films, particularly when dealing with the supernatural. The entire cost did a commendable job last night. They worked hard, and 1f It hadn't been for Charlie Ludolph's strenuous activity, the show would have fallen apart. There are laughs in the show, and the audience responded In the proper places, but It wasn't the hearty roar of past years. Mel Engelstad did a great deal In keeping the show alive as Messenger 7013. ME. Ludolph. who Is always top» when it comes to Little Theater performances, held the lead role in the three-act comedy-fantasy. ^ What held up tho production considerably was the changing of room scene was a nifty as Is always seen, when executed by the Playmakers. The usual "boy gets girl" plot isnt' too strong, but again, that's the playwright's fault. The show broke at 11:20, which Is about an hour after the usual time. Jack Conway worked hard and diligently In directing this show, but it's difficult to many to agree with his selection. In the opinion of this writer, it seems too bad that such a brilliant array of actors and actresses had to be bogged down In a sluggish show. Despite everything we're still 100 por cent for the Playmakcri*. because they've proven they have the stuff that makes for good showmanship regardless of the type of play. The curtain goes up again tonight at 8:30 o'clock for the second night run of the production, with others in the cast not heretofore mentioned being Tom Lee, Tom Pace, Joe Donahue, Betty Melbourne, Pat Hess, Frank Molen. Judy Conway, Janls Ncprash, Betty Adams, George Williams, Steve Sturdevant. Warren Hess and Hysell Brooks. (DMB) —Innore your rMlliI'm hnllk tkli wui- t*r. Cell V»UK. Mt» K.Mlmy lor (>r*M Oak Farm [wUmirUed uaUv—A.4T.
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