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RONALD REAGAN, ROBERT MONTGOMERY AND GEORGE MURPHY AFTER TESTIFYING ON CAPITOL HILL
Screen stars Robert Montgomery, George Murphy and Ronald Reagan (L-R) are surrounded by fans and media as they leave the Capitol October 23, 1947 after testifying before the House UnAmerican Activities Committee. Reagan, the 40th President of the United States of America, was instrumental in bringing about the collapse of communism and an end to the Cold War. The former President is now 92 and has been suffering from alzheimer's for over ten years. (UPI/File)
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George Lloyd Murphy (July 4, 1902 – May 3, 1992) was an American dancer, actor, and politician.

He was born in New Haven, Connecticut of Irish Catholic extraction, the son of Michael Charles "Mike" Murphy, athletic trainer and coach, and Nora Long. He was educated at Peddie School, Trinity-Pawling School, and Yale University. He worked as a tool maker for the Ford Motor Company, as a miner, a real estate agent, and a night club dancer.

In movies, Murphy was famous as a song-and-dance man, appearing in many big-budget musicals such as Broadway Melody of 1938, Broadway Melody of 1940 and For Me and My Gal. He made his movie debut shortly after talking pictures had replaced silent movies in 1930, and his career continued until he retired as an actor in 1952, at the age of 50.

This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
It uses material from the Wikipedia article "George Murphy."
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