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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 22, 1951, Image 3

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Jury Weighs Verdict
In Revens Case After
3 Days of Testimony
A District Court jury had still
reached no verdict after three
hours of deliberation today in the
case of Reuben L. Revens, former
Defense Department psychologist,
on trial for sex offenses.
The complex case, which has
consumed three days of testi
mony, went to the jury of 10
men and two women at 4:15 p m.
yesterday. A half hour later, the
jury returned to receive additional
instructions from Judge F. Dick
inson Letts. At that time, the
jurors were excused for the night.
Revens, 41, is charged with as
sault and attempting to commit
indecent sex acts in the course
of treating a /riend for a
nervous disorder. The friend is
now in a New York institution.
The chief complaining witness
was the friend’s 48-yeaf-old wife,
a saleswoman in a downtown de
partment store.
Erotic “Psychodrama” Involved.
Testimony of witnesses for the
prosecution centered around in
cidents that took place in the
friend’s home last summer, in
volving a strange and erotic “psy
chodrama,” played by Revens and
the couple, during which the sex
offenses were said to have taken
place.
Witnesses also brought out the
defendant’s association with a
group, labeled by the prosecution
as “Perverts. Inc.,” and "Revens’
Revellers,” who devoted themselves
to the study of erotica and gath
ered to watch obscene motion
pictures.
The defense produced witnesses
to cast reflections on the moral
character of the defendant’s
friend. A statuesque red-headed
model testified that the friend had
once made improper advances to
her under the pretext of being a
prominent photographer.
Friend “Mentally Sick.”
In his summation, Defense At
torney Byron Sorrell described the
friend as a mentally sick person,
who “ingratiated himself with a
group which studied scientifically
abnormalities and sexual devia
tions.”
La Prensa
(Continued From First Page.)
paper officials was ordered by the
congressional committee which
seized the newsaper earlier this
week and began an investigation
of its operations.
The Congressional Committee,
which took over La Prensa’s rec
ords Tuesday, has issued subpoenas
for the paper’s key officials to
appear at the congressional build
ing today.
La Prensa’s big plant has been
shuttered nearly two months by
boycotts of the pro-government
News Vendors and Printers’ Union
and now by congressional resolu
tion. The properties are esti
mated to be worth more than
$2 million. «
The paper, which frequently
has criticized the Peron regime, *
was ordered seized by a Congress!
in which Gen. Peron's party holds
all the Senate seats and domin
ates the House of Deputies.
Press Freedom Emphasized.
In his protest to Congress, Gain
za Paz declared:
“Press freedom, besides being
an individual right, also is the
right of the people—to read the
newspaper of their choice. In
exercising this right, the people
always have shown a preference
for newspapers that are inde
pendent and truthful and edited
at a high cultural level.”
Friends said that shortly after
he sent in his protest, Gainza
Paz tried to fly to Uruguay to
visit his mother. They said he
was forbidden to leave the coun
try because he has been accused
in federal court of violating state
security.
LOST
BILLFOLD, lost at the Standard Drug
atore, 11th and H n.e., on Navy Yard
atreetcar. or somewhere in n.e. sec. Re
ward. NO. 5731. __22
BOXER^female. lawn, possibly injured.
COCKER SPANIEL, buff color. 8 mos.;
Caroll Knolls vicinity. Reward. SL
n 5842. __23
COLLIE, sable and white, answers to name
of “Lucky ” tag No. starts 713; children s
pet. Call SH. 6927 or NA. 6271, —22
COLLIE, tan and white female. Tuesday
night; answers to name “Tuly.” Strayed
from 4624 24th st. No.. Arlington. Re
ward. GL. 4530. —24
male- sable and white. 'Ruth
Smith’* on tag; vie. of Forest Heights.
Liberal reward. WO. 9072._—24
COLLIE, male, sable and white; vicinity of
Lafayette School. Call OR. 4394 eve
nings.
COLLIE PUP. white, 4 mos. old, brown
marks around head; vicinity. Woodmoor;
child’s pet. SH. 1945. _—23
DACHSHUND, black, male, responds ~~to
Nickie: tag. 177409, Fort Dodge. '50.
DE. 3996.
DIAMOND (1) and gold clip and nar
row gold collar chain, scratched. Cartiers
18k. clip, 3 gold shells bordered with
diamonds held in center with larger
diamond and cluster giving impression
of a pansy Liberal reward. Notify desk
ROOSEVELT HOTEL, 16th st. n.w, —23
DOG, mixed breed, black and white, short
hair, male; vie. Chevy Chase. OL. 1318.
DOG, ccllie. white with brown markings,
male, named “Cyclone”; vie. 7th and Far
ragut sts. n.w. Reward. RA. 2171 after
5:30 p m.__—28
PLATTER. Wedgewood, from Mercury se
dan, Corcoran st. at 19th. Sunday
night. Reward. Call NO 3652. —25
FUR NECKPIECE, initials “L. M. C. C.“;
liberal reward. Rockville 3378. —22
GLASSES. Tues. eve . near 33rd and N, or
16th and V. or in taxi bet. Reward. Cali
AD. 5854 eves. —24
METROPOLITAN POLICE BADGE, No!
1480. Please call F. T. MORAN. NO.
7507.22*
PAIR OF GLASSES, vie. Chevy Chase
shopping center, on Monday; reward.
Call OR. 397(»—22
PASSPORT CASE, containing personal
Identification, check and other personal
papers. Reward. EARLE J. RICHEY.
OV. 4066.—23
PURSE, lge. brown leather, vie. of G and
H on 10th st. n.w.; generous reward.
Call WO 2086._—23
PURSE, woman’s, black patent, vicinity 1st
and New York ave. n.w., March 18. con
taining ID cards, special Capital Transit
pass No 202 and Met. Police badge 789;
reward. Telephone DI. 5837. 22*
BING, large diamond solitaire, platinum
setting; vie. Union Station. Substantia!
reward. Reply Box 136-V, Btar. —24
WATCH, large, silver; in Alexandria or
Shirlington. March 20; sentimental value.
Reward. OV. 0280,—23
WILL PERSON who called GE. 1761 about
brown dog, call immediately?_—23
$500 REWARD
Necklace, containing 83 pearls: March 14.
vicinity Mayflower Hotel or D. C. area.
Call PURKS. ME. 0316. —‘US
JEWEL BOX containing jewels
at Shoreham Hotel luncheon
Monday, March 19. Liberal re
ward. Call TE. 0238 —22
FOUND.
COCKER spanieL. brown. Westover sec
tion. Call JA, 8-3400. after 6 p.m. —33
EARRING (goldi. on Mass. ave. n.w. be
tween Oth and 11th sts. SH. 8454. _
FOX TERRIER, female, black and white.
ANIMAL WELFARE LEAGUE, 910 Payne
st.. AL. 3950.
Labrador male, animal welfare
LEAGUE. 910 south Payne st., Alex. 3959.
“NG. near 21st and R sts. n.w. on I
Wednesday. March 81. about 1 p.m. AD.1
Carroll Shared $750,000 Profit on $20 Million Betting in '49
(Continued From First Page.)
ence to John Mooney of St. Louis.
The committee has said Carroll
has some part in Mooney’s busi
ness operations.
Senator Hunt, Democrat, of
I Wyoming clashed sharply with
Mr. Carroll at one point and
i stormed, “We don’t believe a word
!you are saying.”
Senator Hunt charged that high
officials of the American Tele
phone & Telegraph Co. co-operate
with large bookmaking syndicates
to install batteries of telephones.
When Senator O’Conor, Democrat,
of Maryland asked Mr. Carroll if
he desired to make any comment
on Senator Hunt’s allegation the
witness replied:
“None other than his statement
is untrue.”
Attempts to Apologize.
Later, Mr. Carroll said he wanted
to apologize to Senator Hunt and
explained that what he was at
tempting to convey was his belief
that there is no collusion between
telephone company officials and
gamblers.
Senator Hunt insisted that tele
phone company officials are aware
that gamblers operate extensively
with telephone company equip
ment. He said he intended to hav<.
telephone officials appear before
the committee and explain their
position.
Mr. Carroll drew laughter from
the packed committee hearing
room when he told the Senators
he did not think any Federal law
could stamp out betting on horsp
races.
“I think gambling is a biological
necessity,” the short, elderly wit
ness explained. “It gives sub
stance to people’s day dreams.”
Denies Any Bribery Attempt.
In St. Louis, Mr. Carroll said,
about 100,000 people “receive
pleasure and excitement from
gambling.” He estimated that
about 1,200 persons make their
livelihood out of illegal gambling
operations.
Mr. Carroll said he had never
attempted to bribe police officials
and said they had never inter
fered with him because “I never
directly accept a wager.”
Mr. Carroll told the investi
gators today they are wrong if
they think big bookies use “come
back” men to force down track
odds on long shots.
Mr. Burling took Mr. Carroll
through a series of questions about
the intricacies of the betting in
dustry.
He asked about the activities of
Jo Urvanni, a “come back” man
who testified previously.
Bridling, Mr. Carroll said the
committee has a "probably false
idea” about comeback activities.
Committee members have con
tended that such operators act for
bookies, placing large bets at the
tracks at the last moment to drive
down the odds on long shots which
have been bet on heavily by the
bookies’ customers.
Carroll Snaps Back.
“That's a sort of second-degree
layoff, isn’t it?” Mr. Burling asked.
“No, I don’t think the question
of layoff enters into it,” Mr. Car
roll replied.
Mr. Burling said that as he un
derstands it, a comeback man re
ceives instructions to “throw a
great deal of money into the ma
chines (parimutuel) and distort
the odds in the last 60 seconds"
before a race.
“That is absolutely false,” Mr.
Carroll snapped.
He added that it “relieved the
obligation” of the betting com
missioner and also gave him cer
tainty that he would be paid.
Mr. Burling mentioned opera
tions he said had been carried on
at 318 Missouri avenue, in East St.
Louis. He said the volume of bet
ting there “ran into millions of
dollars.”
He asked if Mr. Carroll hadn’t
told a Senate Commerce subcom
mittee investigating big time book
making last spring that the law
of averages would insure a 15 per
cent profit ori such operations.
He said Carroll now seemed to be
contradicting this testimony with
his observations about the come
back activities.
Licensed in Nevada.
| "I don’t think it is contrary.”
Mr. Carroll replied.
Mr. Carroll said that many,
many people believe they are do
ing business with him when
actually they are not.
“You mean they do it with
Mooney?” asked Mr. Burling.
“That’s right,” Mr. Carroll re
plied.
Mr. Carroll told the committee
he is licensed as a betting com
missioner in Reno, Nev., but has
never done any business there.
In St. Louis, he said, he works
with the gambling organization
operated by John Mooney and
Michael Grady. This organiza
tion handled about $20 million in
1949, he said.
About half of the money bet
with the Mooney-Grady organ
ization is "laid off” to him, Mr.
Carroll testified. His personal net
profit from the operation in 1949
was about $110,000, he said. He
said he retired from the book
making business several months
ago and now has no income ex
cept from investments.
Mr. Carroll is a middle-aged,
mild-appearing man who looks
more like a grocer than a na
tionally known maker of betting
—AP Photo.
JACOB (GREASY THUMB)
GUZIK.
May testify at crime probe
today.
odds on all sorts of sporting
events.
Assumes Air of Patience.
He began his testimony with
an air of weary patience.
First off he was asked if he
were prepared to say he would
answer any questions put to him.
“I don’t know,’’ Mr. Carroll
said, adding that he felt “fright.”
“I've never experienced any
thing like this before,” Mr. Carroll
said, gesturing to the television
cameras that rimmed the room,
the flashing of photographers'
bulbs and loud-speaker system.
“If I am unable to think clearly,
I certainly can’t answer questions
properly,” he said.
Senator O’Conor said the com
mittee agreed that news photog
raphers should complete taking
pictures immediately in front of
Mr. Carroll and then move back
out of the way. This was done.
Morris Shenker, Mr. Carroll’s
attorney, wanted to know if it
could be assumed that only the
proper questions would be asked
Mr. Carroll.
Senator O’Conor said that was
a correct assumption.
Tobey Calls for Action.
“We have spent three-quarters
of an hour in a fencing match,”
Senator Tobey, Republican, of New
Hampshire interrupted heatedly.
"Let's get down to brass tacks and
start the examination.”
Mr. Carroll still protested
against the TV and movie cam
eras and the possibility his testi
mony would be rebroadcast.
He told the committee that Mc
Farland had denied requests to
televise and rebroadcast his testi
mony, "and I was assuming . . .”
Mr. Carroll recalled he had tes
tified last April before another
.Senate committee investigating
racing. He said Chairman Mc
Farland of that group had denied
requests to televise and rebroad
cast his testimony.
"That question has already
been decided,” Senator O'Conor
cut in sharply. “We won’t waste
any more time on it.”
Lawyer Offers Complaint.
During the argument on TV,
Mr Shenker complained that
some movie companies had taken
pictures of Costello and then had
linked radio recordings of his tes
timony to the movies. He didn’t
want that to happen to Mr. Car
roll, Mr. Shenker said, adding:
“Any movies that are taken or
rebroadcasts that are made are
against Mr. Carroll’s wishes and
in violation of his constitutional
rights. He no longer is a public
figure. He is not engaged in any
business. He is retired.”
In the past, committee members
have disputed Mr. Carroll’s con
tention that he has retired as an
odds maker and a bet taker.
The scene of today’s hearings
was the somewhat ornate, marble
pillared Senate caucus room.
The hearing was delayed in
starting when an argument arose
over the placing of TV equipment
in an anteroom assigned to the
Senate Finance Committee. Fi
nance Committee aides said no
permission had been given for the
placing of equipment there.
Chairman Kefauver finally
straightened out the matter after
a 30-minute delay.
All the 300 seats in the big
hearing room were filled and
many were standing when Carroll
took the witness chair.
He was only the first of several
prospective witnesses for hearings
expected to run throughout the
day.
One to be heard later was ex
pected to be Jacob (Greasy
Thumb) Guzik, reputed money-;
handler for Chicago’s Capone1
mob.
Guzik “To Be Delivered.”
The committee has long sought
to question Guzik and issued an
arrest warrant for him last
month. Senate Sergeant at Arms
Joseph Duke told reporters he had
arranged for Guzik “to be deliv
ered” to the committee for today’s
hearings.
Long sought by the Crime In
vestigating Committee, Guzik was
one of 17 missing witnesses for
whom the Senate issued arrest
warrants last month. Mr. Duke
Crime Investigation
To Be Televised by
3 Stations Here
Three Washington televi
sion stations were broad
casting the Senate crime
hearings as they were re
sumed at the Capitol today
after sensational sessions in
New York.
The telecasts were ar
ranged locally by WNBW on
channel 4, WTTG on chan
nel 5 and WTOP-TV on
channel 9. All three sta
tions scheduled the hearing
throughout the day.
The hearings were receiv
ing network coverage also,
so that televiewers outside
Washington could watch the
proceedings on the Du Mont
television network, the Amer
ican Broadcasting Co. net
work and the Columbia
Broadcasting System.
..
refused to detail how he caught
up with Guzik, except to say he
was found in Florida.
Guzik got his nickname of
“Greasy Thumb” from his long-,
time job as business manager or
treasurer of the late Scarface A1
Capone’s underworld operations—
a job in which he handled the
money.
An ex-convict, he was on the
original list of public enemies
compiled by Chicago’s crime com
mission in 1930 and was named
in a recent report of the Senate
Crime Committee as a leader of
the Capone syndicate.
Today’s hearing was the first of
a series here before the scheduled
wind-up of the Crime Committee’s
investigation on March 31—a
week from Saturday.
Still up in the air is whether
the committee will ask for an ex
tension.
Citizen
(Continued From First Page.)
A. Well, I promised to obey,
naturally.
Q. Obey what?
A. The Constitution.
Q. And the laws?
A. That’s right.
Q. All right, have you always
upheld the Constitution and the
law's of your State and Nation?
A. I believe I have.
Q. Have you offered your serv
ices to any w'ar effort of this
country?
^ A. No.
Q. Bearing in mind all that you
have gained and received in
wealth, what have you ever done
for your country as a good citi
zen?
A. Well, I don’t know what you
mean by that.
Q. You are looking back over
the years now, to that time when
you became a citizen. Now,
spending 20-odd years after that,
you must have in your mind some
things you have done that you
can speak of to your credit as an
Kefauver TV Show Packs 'Em In
Even With Star Witness Invisible
The Kefauver show on television)
packed ’em in today.
After 45 minutes of discussion'
as to the rights, disposition and
photogenic possibilities of Witness
James J. Carroll, the St. Louis
betting commissioner, the Senate’s
far-flung crime probe got under
way on Capitol Hill at 10:45 a.m.
Television beams poked into:
homes, clubs, bars and most any;
place with an electric outlet. In
some appliance stores, the show
was a good selling point for TV
demonstrators.
Mr. Carroll was a bashful and
reluctant witness—so much so, in
fact, that he won in his insistence
that he would not be photographed
by the TV cameras. His protests
about flashbulbs Anally reached
the point that Senator O’Conor,
Democrat, of Maryland asked news
photographers to take their pic
tures and “vacate the area.”
Senator Kefauver, taking cogni
zance of the witness’ discomfiture,
inquired whether floodlights of TV
cameras were creating heat “ob
noxious” or glare “obtrusive.”
I “Obtrusive,” snickered a truck,
driver sipping his beer in a North-:
east Washington bar. “Huh!”
Salvation Army Has Full House, j
Typical of zooming Washington
television interest in the hearings,
'was one man’s comment: “My
sister gave no thought to politics
until this thing started. Now she’s
glued to the set.”
The whole show might have
upped beer sales. Five customers
sat without comment in a south
east tavern, but the beer and TV
screen held their attention.
In another taproom, nine out
of 10 persons were watching the
hearing. The tenth was a woman
who sat with her back to the
: screen.
A downtown appliance store
proprietor who didn’t even have a
set turned on snapped, “Hell, they
should have had this investigation
in 1925.”
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The Salvation Army’s Harbor
Light center at 909 I street N.W.
had a full house. ‘‘This expose
doesn’t surprise me much,” said
Cleveland E. Boseman, a self
styled well-traveled merchant
seaman.
“It shouldn’t surprise any one
who has been around much.”
Too Early for Newsmen.
One of the biggest mas6 audi
ences in town was at Walter Reed
Hospital, where wounded veter
ans watched ward room sets or
the large screen in the Red Cross
room.
The National Press Club lounge,
which resembled an opium den
with seated, standing and floor
sitting figures during the O’Dwyer
testimony, had only 17 customers
during the morning.
“It’s too early for the boys,”
one watcher commented.
The Hotel Statler reported a
tremendous increase in requests
for room television sets.
About town, the interest was
up. A spot check of 39 telephone
numbers in sprawling Fairlington
brought 19 answers. Of the 11
who had television sets, three
were watching. Two women said
they were “too busy.”
In a well-populated Northwest
apartment house, where all but
three of 15 telephone subscribers
had sets, three were tuned in on
the Kefauver show.
“We watched yesterday, but just
haven’t tuned in yet," one replied.
American citizen. If so, what are
they?
A. I paid my taxes. (Laughter.)
(A high Internal Revenue offi
cial disclosed Costello’s tax pay
ments are under intensive investi
gation and have been for years.)
* * * *
Q. If you did bring liquor in
and were a bootlegger, then you
were against the laws and the
Constitution, were you not? You
flaunted the Constitution, violated
the laws, if that evidence is cor
rect that I speak of? Is that
right?
A. If the evidence is correct,
but I haven't.
Q. Did you bring liquor in or
cause it to be brought in from
Canada and alluded to it as your
liquor in a gathering? And didn’t
you sell it to people in this coun
try?
A. I bought liquor and sold it,
but I didn’t directly myself trans
port it.
Q. In 1945, whom did you
favor for Mayor—Mayor O’Dwyer
or Mayor Goldstein? Whom did
you support?
A. I supported no one.
Q. Whom did you vote for?
A. No one.
Q. Didn’t you say a few min
utes ago that you were a good:
citizen?
A. Yes.
Q. You don’t vote Is that a
test of good citizenship to refrain
from voting.
A. Well, there are millions who
don’t vote.
Q. That isn’t the question, sir.
Guilt is personal in this country.
Bell's Mill Road Area
Rezoning Denied by Board
The Montgomery County Coun
cil has denied application by
Richards Properties, Inc., to re
classify an acre of land on Bell’s
Mill road near Old Georgetown
road in Bethesda from residential
“A” to commercial ’’D”.
The Council ruled that “no
present need exists for commer
cial facilities at this location”
since the area Is rural in nature.
The Richards firm wanted to
construct a small shopping cen
ter.
WHY NOT?
it costs no more
to park at the
Capital Garage
New York Avenue
between 13th and 14th
WHERE TANKS FOUGHT OUT OF RED TRAP—An American
tank force and infantry patrol today shot its way out of a Com
munist ambush 3 miles from the Red Korean border (A). The
force pulled back to Chunchon after breaking out. In the west,
in the Uijongbu area (B), Allied tank patrols ran into a hot fight.
Elsewhere in Korea it was relatively quiet. —AP Wirephoto Map.
Shaw's Net Estate $338,840;
Will Promotes His Alphabet
By the Associated Press
LONDON, Mar. 22.—Playwright
Goerge Bernard Shaw, a pioneer
British Socialist who hated taxes,
left an estate valued at $1,028,
254.22 (£367,233) but reckoned
after debts and taxes at $338,840,
his will and an accounting dis
closed today.
The 14-page document directed
that part of the money be used for
promoting a 40-letter alphabet
which was one of the Irish wit’s
pet projects.
Shaw died last November in his
little cottage at Ayot St. Lawrence
at the age of 94.
His net estate, after settlement
of all outstanding obligations, was
£301,585 ($844,439). Estate taxes
totaled £180,571 ($505,599).
Survey Authorized.
Shaw’s will directed his executor
to “institute and finance a series
of inquiries'’ to determine:
1. The number of people speak
ing and writing the English lan
guage in the current 26-letter
alphabet.
2. How much time could be
saved by substituting Shaw’s
alphabet, in w’hich each of 40
symbols would stand for a sound.
3. “The loss of income in Brit
ish and American currency” from
using the old alphabet instead of
Shaw’s proposed one.
Shaw also asked that a pho
netic expert be hired to translate
his play, “Androcles and the
Lion,” into the new alphabet, “as
suming the pronunciation to re
semble that recorded of His
Majesty our late King George V
and sometimes described as North
ern English.”
Copies in Both Alphabets.
He asked that copies be made
of the play in his alphabet and
in the standard 26-letter alpha-j
bet, with the versions side by
side, page for page. These copies
were to be presented “to public
libraries in the British Isles, Brit
ish Commonwealth, American
States North and South and to
national libraries everywhere in
that order.”
Shaw ordered that no rights to
his writings or plays should be
sold “which irrevocably binds
them for more than five years.”
He said that in dealing with such
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he shall give due weight to ar
tistic and public and human con
siderations to the best of his judg
ment and counsel.”
The will authorized the publi
cation of all letters he wrote to
the late Mrs. Patrick Campbell, a
witty actress who was long a great |
friend of his.
Shaw said Mrs. Stella Mervyn
Beech of London, Mrs. Campbell’s;
daughter, should devote the pro-;
ceeds to the education of "Mrs..
Campbell’s grandchildren and1
their children (such being her
own wish.'”
Bequests Left to Servants.
His will, dated June 12, 1950,
directed that funds not needed for
the alphabet project or other
specific bequests be divided
equally among the British
Museum, the National Gallery in
Ireland and the Royal Academy
of Dramatic Art in London.
A dozen annuities were left to
various friends, relatives and serv
ants. Shaw’s secretary, Blanche
Patch, received £500 ($1,400).
The will left each servant who
had been working for Shaw seven
years or more, a year's wages.
Those who had been with him
three to seven years received six
month’s wages.
Air Force Now Claims
93,000 Casualties
Among Red Troops
By the Associated Press
FIFTH AIR FORCE HEAD
QUARTERS, Korea, Mar. 22.
—Maj. Gen. Earle E. Partridge
said today United Nations
planes in nine months of
the Korean war have killed
or wounded more than 93,000
Red troops in 100,000 sorties
over Korea.
He said Allied aircraft also
destroyed nearly 1,700 rail
road cars, 184 road and rail
bridges, more than 1,000 gun
positions, well over 40,000
buildings, and 131 Com
munist aircraft, both on the
ground and in air combat.
Eighteen enemy aircraft were
reported probably destroyed
and 103 damaged.
Police Hunt Hit-Run Driver
In Death of Woman, 80
Special Ditpafch to The Star
ELKRIDGE, Md„ Mar. 22.—A
hit-run motorist who killed an
80-year-old Elkridge woman Tues
day night was sought by Mary
land police today.
The victim, whose body was
found on Route 1 near her home
by another motorist, was identi
!fied yesterday as Mrs. Nellie
Richardson, colored.
State police said the second
driver, who discovered the body
after his car ran over it, was
released. He was identified as
Charles Gartrell, Baltimore. He
reported the incident to the State
Police barracks at Waterloo.
ANOTHER GROUP MOVED
FROM OUR 4
OLD WAREHOUSES!
Who can fit 60,000 sq. ft. of furniture into 40,000
sq. ft. of space. Not us. Not even after last week’s
big sale. Rather than see so much magnificent
furniture marred, we’re adding another large
group to the sale!
WAREHOUSE
CONSOLIDATION
Furniture Sale!
TOMORROW AT 10 A.M_you;ll find us
in a fix we hope we can keep out of in the
future. Right now, we’re so cramped for
warehouse space, we have to sacrifice an
other fine grouping to make room. Hundreds
and hundreds of items are on sale . . . floor
samples, discontinued models, even entire
suites . . . almost every style, size, fabric,
color, wood. Last week the initial offering
brought a stampede of wide-awake shoppers.
Tomorrow the prices will be just as low
. . . and extra salespeople will be on hand!
ON SALE AT OUR
NEW WAREHOUSE
Adjacent to the Washington Store
OPEN DAILY TIL 9 P.M.
4131 13th St. N.W. at Upshur
OPEN EVENINGS TO 9 • SATURDAYS TO 6 • FREE PARKING
RBRBBSEBBFIGo to the Church of your choice on SundoyGBHBBMHV
I

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