The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 2, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 2, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTIWAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHSA9T VOt,. XLVIII—NO. Ill Blythevllle Courier Blythevllle Daily Kew« Uissiwlppl Valley Leader Blytlievine Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 2, 1-952 EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Police Use Tear Gas to Halt Break Montreal Jail Scene of Riot By Prisoners MONTREAL (AP)—Police used tear gas and gunfire early totlay to quell a riot of hundreds of prisoners in Mon treal's Bordeaux jail. It was the third disorder in the prison in three months, and like the others was in protest over food. At least 12 prisoners were Injured, two of them by gunfire, and cliief Emile Drapeau ol the Montreal fire department — which was called in to help smash the mutiny —was treated In a hospital for injuries he reportedly suffered when a prisoner struck him with an iron bar. Police officials, still refusing to disclose the details of what went on inside the prison, denied published reports one of two gunshot victims had died. The police said they fired pistols over the heads of the rioters, and it was not immediately clear whether the two victims got accidental direct hits or were hit by ricochetting bullets. 100 Convicts Break Out Ail estimated 700 convicts broke out of their cell blocks early last night, set n fires, looted the prison canteen, broke plumbing to flood the floors and then clashed with 20 police in a bloody battle in the main prison courtyard. The police managed to drive the rioters back into their cell blocks with tear gas and by firing pistols over the convicts' heads—but only temporarily. The convicts — some awaiting trial for murder but the rest serving terms of only two years or less- smashed the main lock of See PRISONERS on Page 8 Nerve Center of U.S. Air Defense Checks On 'Flying Saucers' COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. IfP) —The nerve center of the nation's air defense admits todiy to being Involved in the flying saucer situation. Headquarters of the Air Force Air Defense Command, located at But Air Force Base here reported that there has been a flurry of reports of saucers and other unidentified objects for the past two weeks. Office Supply Firm Set Fletcher Wilson" And T. J. Bailey Form Partnership T. J. Bailey and Fletcher Wilson today announced their partnership In a new office supply firm to be located here. The firm, to be known as Bailey-Wilson Company, will be located at. 116 South Broad way. Air. Bailey said today the company has obtained the I,. C. Smith- Corona agency for this area, and will feature that company's line of And so seriously are the reports viewed that fast interceptor planes are kept on the ready to jet aloft to find out what goes on possible. "We've really been scrambling." an ADC spokesman said. "Those planes are kept loaded and ready to go and their pilots are never more than a few feet away. In The Air Fast They're in the air within seconds of B report that seems defnite enough." The thing is not geared up just for saucers, thoug-ii. The system is (he same as that worked out to meet any enemy attack. Furthermore, the ADC isn't say- Ing what might have been found. The results of the scrambles aren't for it to announce. Findings are turned over to technical experts at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base Dayton, O. Radar Finds Blips The ADC, which commands an<3 co-ordinates the three regional, air defense commands in New York \Iissouri and California, did saj, .hat its radar equipment has been picking up 'a lot of unexplained blips. For the past t*'o weeks." the ADC reported, "Headquarters has received a number of reports of Linidentifide airborne objects In Its area through the normal detection channels of the ADC. "In the normal performance of its assignment, it has -sent fighter interceptor aircraft aloft whenever objects are detected in the area with sufficient definiieness to warrant an intrception. "It should be pointed out that radar in many instances picks up certain natural phenomena, such as ionized clouds, which may give the appearance of solid objects on the scope. _ J Other manmade objects, suclx-ai ^.feft^A— . m ¥M^ % NBC Saucer Hunt For TV Program Proves Fruitless [lares, weather balloons and so on. :nay alsp jegister oa the scope, aixd some Interceptions have revealed that these are often what the unknowns turn out to be." Korea, Japan Report Seeing Flying Discs typewriters and office machines. A complete line of office supplies will also be kept in stock, he said. WASHINGTON ffi — A bunch of news reporters went hunting flying saucers last night. They zoomed and banked over Hie capital city For more than «n hour in a chartered airliner, looking for anything strange in the sky. SEOUL, <&>— Those "flying saucers" have popped up in Korea And Japan. A Canadian destroyer recently reported sighting two such objects and recorded them on its radar, it was learned here today. A Navy report said 40 officers and crew members of the destroyer Crusader saw the "saucers" the night .of July 10. AH had the familiar qualities o£ Ihe puzzling flying discs. The report, addressed to the commanders of the Fur East Naval Forces and the Fifth Air Force, satd the ship's radar registered "fixes" on the objects. It. placed them two miles high and seven miles away. The report said the objects disappeared before dawn. A second report u day or two later dismissed the radar find as the planet Jupiter. One officer commented, however: "Jupiter doesn't come in pairs and it is several million miles out of range of our radar." The only previous report of "flying saucer" sightings in Korea cropped up last February. Crews of the two night-flying bombers said they saw saucer- like objects moving over North '^*- i, - . <v ., Jc »£ DROUGHT KUINS CORN CHOI'—Roy uisliop puts an arm nround the shoulder of his son at Fayetteville, Ga., us they survey this sunbaked field ol stunted corn. Bishop said he expected to harvest only 15 busliels from this nine-acre tract. Alabama, Georgia, Kentucky and Mississippi were among first to be declared "disaster loan arens" by the Department of Agriculture as A result ot the prolonged heat and lack of rain. Government farm experts were studying drought conditions In several New England and Southern states in addition to those named. |AI' Wirepholo) U.S. Agri Agency Sees Drought As 'Most Serious' Disaster Ike, Stevenson Plan Tight 'Campaign Grip' Each Declares He Will Boss* Own Drive for Presidency Iniid* Today's Courier News . . . Giants use Rhodes' big but io stub at Brooklyn's lead . . . sports . , . rage 5. . . . Society . . . Page 4. ^-jl.Vt-.., itV^?'. ..; • f-l Tory said he saw thing with a tall flying through the sky Friday night. WASHINGTON U1 — Agriculture | Department officials today termed ! the drought in the Souih and New England one of the most serious economic disasters in the nation's history. Department officials explored new steps to Alleviate the plight of farmers and to save livestock herds. Thc state of South Carolina, Massachusetts and Maine and nine more counties in Arkansas were added yesterday to I he department's growing list of drought disaster -areas. The disaster area designation, which qualifies farmers for federal loans where local credit is unavailable, now applies to eight full slates and large areas of Arkansas ami Missouri. Tire other states are ?., Georgia, Konttick HS . lure Knox HutchfhE6n~pIedifed the' full support of the federal government to the drought-strickei: region at an emergency nine-stale meeting in Nashville, Tcnn., yesterday. Emergency notion discussed at the meeting will be considered further in Washington. Raub, Snyder, assistant production nnd marketing administrator, told the meeting the railroads ave expected to announce next week an emergency reduction in rates for hauling hay into the South where pastures have byen burned up by the sun. Livestock feeding is R major problem. Hay for Tennessee The Tennessee agriculture commissioner alrciuly was in Wisconsin buying hay for shipment to his stale. The first carload left Madison Ins I ni^t for Nashville and nine more carloads are ex- By The AMocfoted Pros* Gov. Adlai Stevenson and Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower have indicated they plan to keep a strong grip on the direction of their campaigns for the presidency. Oov. Stevenson, Hie Democratic*- —— — presidential nominee, disclosed yesterday his campaign headquarters will be moved from Washington to Springfield, 111. He named Wilson Wyittl of Louisville, Ky., as his personal campaigner manager. Gen. Eisenhower, the Republican nominee, told reporters at Denver that "there can be no boss of this campaign" other than Eisenhower himself. He said the advice of political advisers will get top consideration but the final responsibility is his. Wyatt said all elements of the campaign "will be co-ordinated with Gov. Stevenson." He explained that this doesn't mean the Democratic National Committee will play a lessor role in the campaign. "It will be EL different one," he said. McKintiey to Leave Frank E. McKinney told reporters In Kansas City he did not care to remain as Democratic National Committee chairman. He said he would discuss party affairs wtlli Gov. Stevenson in abonl a week The presidential nominee traditionally chooses the man he wants for this post. Cost-of-Living To Hit Another High in August Arnall Warns 'Ugly Picture' Is Plain For Anyone to See McMath Claims-— thing suspicious did And not they see. I It was the National Broadcast- Mr. Wilson said the company isi in S Company's idea. Someone prepared to handle both sales and! lhere had a hunch a saucer or two service work. Repair work -will be niight show up, just in time to be available on any make or model office machine, he said. televised on last night's "We the People" program. Mr. Bailey Is former manager of . Aftcr n11 ' air Port . rada . r . nad the Don Edwards Company here, and Mr. Wilson tb,e former service manager ot that firm. A member of the Blythevllle Jaycees, Mr. Bailey is also a member of the Masonic Lodge, the Methodist Church, nnd has been actively connected with the National Cotton Picking Contest for the past five years. A former salesman for the, Hunter Packing Company in this i tr . 01 picked up strange unidentified objects over Washington three nights within th« past two weeks. So the broadcasters . hired a plane, invited newspapermen and photographers to come along, and assigned announcer George Skinner to radio back reports. And to the persons at the program's opening, In the radar con- at Washington National area, he is married and has three ' Airport, they announced hopefully children I ' h * 1 "you may be the first tele- Former'y with the Curry Com-! vision audience lo see a flying panp in Memphis. Mr. Wilson was 1 saucer." service manager for both that com- They did not. pany and the Edwards firm here, Mr. Wilson has had 12 years of experience in the service department of olfice is married nnd M'Clellan Leads Unholy Alliance By CARI. BEI.I, MT. IDA, Ark. (AP)—Gov. McMatfi came here today for the first of a series of "truth forums" designed as a counterattack to the radio "talkathon" used by his opponent for the gubernatorial nomination. Judge Francis Cherry. After a brief speech and a forum * Cherry Charges — State Pays Bills Of Gov. McMath By LEON HATCH TEXARKANA, Ark. (AP)—Francis Cherry charged here last night in the increasingly bitter runoff campaign for governor that Gov. Sid McMath had "authorized" bills against the state in return for campaign contributions. In Knnsns City, President Truman left It, clear thai Democratic campaign slrnlegy is up lo Stev- c'tison. The President is willing nnd ready to stump Uie country. But he Is waiting for the Illinois governor to give the word. Gen. Elsenhower promised a fighting campaign ntnrling- about Sept. 1. Eisenhower said he and his running mate. Sen. Hlchnrd M. Nixon of California, \vi3l go into "nil the nooks and crarmies in ihc United Stales." Old Friends Is Cliofien In Wyatt, Stevenson chose time friend as hl& personal campaign manager. Wynlt. 46, Is ,yor pi Louisville nnd ijiousing expediter In a lawyer and also 'national chairman of Americans for Democratic Action Stevenson invited three of the men he dctealed for the presidency Lo discuss campaign plans with Mm. Invitations wont to Sen- Esles Keftuiver of. Tennessee, Sen. Rich ard B. Russell of Georgia and Av erell Harriman. The Democratic National Com rnittee WHS told yesterday tha many Florida Democrats will vot the Republican ticken In Novem her. Richard D. Parker, Florida's Democratic national com mitt ee- WASHINGTON Wl — Goverr ment sfabiliznlion chiefs look fo he over-nil cost of living to h nother new high Inter this month "The ugly picture of rising price s plain to anyone with a dc.slr o see it." Price Stabilizer Elli Avnall said. His comment last night foltowe bureau of Labor Statistics >orl that food prices have jumpe '.o a new record-up 1,2 nor cen 'or the two-week period ended Jul ,5 and almost 16 per cent abo\ Weather machine firms. He ' ///; no ; s Goes All Out; hns lour children. ; ... , _ ' | Flying River Spotted ! By University Radar Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy widely scattered afternoon thun- SHOWERS CHAMPAIGN, 111. (&)— You can have your flying saucers. Scientists have spotted "a flying river." No pint-sized saucer, if yon please. A man-sized river 100 mile-s long. Observers spotted the wayward stream several nights ago on their radar screen at the University of Illinois Airport. It had them in deep water for a while. They finally figured out it was a reflected radar image of a 100-mile-long section of the Illinois River, which is 80 miles west of the airport, dershowers today, tomorrow and \ Sunday. Little change in tempera- j turc.s M.ssourl forecast: Partly cloudy through tomorrow with scattered ' thundershowcrs, mostly northwest \ portion; slightly warmer north tomorrow; low tonight 65 to 75; high tomorrow near 90 northeast to mld- dic 9"s southwest. Minimum this morning Maximum yc-sUT(!ay--97. • Sunset today—7:01. WASHINGTON' i,l'i — Attorney Sunrise tomorrow—5:12. Charles Patrick Clark was convict- here, the governor planned similar appearances at Waldron and Men a. He will deliver n major address nt Paris tonight. McMath's campaign for the Aug. 12 runoff primary steamed into high gear last night as he charged that an "unholy alliance" composed of Cherry, U. S. Sen. John L. McClellan, the Arkansas Power and Light Company and the "shyster lawyers of East Arkansas" was out lo block "the progress ol the people of Arkansas." "Rack-Room Male" In n speech at Glenwood, the governor said McCIcllan. \vhom he! described AS "the best Republican j ever elected on a Democratic ticket" was Cherry's "back-room running mate." "The senior senator from Arkansas was instrumental In gelling several candidates in thc Rovrrnor's race." McMath said, "Then, just ; before the first primary, he pulled the rug out from under all of them except Francis Cherry, and that's why Francis Cherry is in the run- ofT." In Llttie Rock. McCIelJan said "Sid has ^cen the handwriting on the wall ... 70 per cent of the voters repudiated him. . . ."He said McMath's charges were thc "irre-. sponsible ravings of a wild, scared and defeated candidate." McMath frequently has been men- See McMATIl on rngo 8 Attorney 'Guilty' In Assault 1 Case Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. —none. Total precipitation since. Jan. —2.-.02. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—82.5. Normal mean temperatures August—80.2. This D.iU Last Year Minimum this morning- -72. M'Ximtim yfitoiday—05. Prrclpiialion January 1 M for ed in Municipal Court yesterday on a charge of assaulting Columnist Drew Pearson in a two-punch fracas here June 18. The jury reached its verdict in 36 minule.i after a two-day trial in which Ciark, whose clients Include the Spanish Government, pleaded self defense. Sentencing waj deferred until Tuesdny. The n-nximuni penalty thli for aisnuit ii t year la jail »nd !«*M Un*. Heat Wave... "Movies are hotter than ever." The sweet young thing, the girl- i next-door typp, dip av(y nnn:rr | Hft? fadine nway Ix'fnrc a tnr- ! rid trend that'.s swnppinvc s*'S in") new pvomiuciice on Ho Ui \votKl sound seli Ersklne Johnson, NEA Hollywood columnist who^ daily column appears on the Courier News editorial page, has probed deeply Into this new movie-making trend and set out the bare facts in a Jour part scries beginning Monday In this newspaper. And the glamor Illustrations that accompany (his j-erles shuw that the new trend is Mlf-explan- ta m*-r«f rwptcu. for & ___ _ + Cherry, thc runnerup to McMath in the preferential primary last Tuesday, marie this accusation nn the basis of what he snid he considered authentic Information: Some 20 automobile dealers ccntly were summoned to the Governor's Mansion and told a $1,000 June 1950 when the Korean figh 'ng began. Fond mnkes up abou ;i third of lhc average urban fnn ily's budget. Republicans were blamed Economic Stabilizer Roger L. P Cost to More learing Is Set On Frisco Rail Abandonment ICC Schedules COM For September 12 In City Hall Here Oscar Fendler. Blythevllle attor- ey representing interests oppos- Tg the Frisco railroad proposal to nandon the line between Leach- ille and Manila, said today that a raring on the question has been chccluled for September 12 here. The Interstate Commerce Com- nission hearing will be held in ths Jily Hall beginning at 9:30 a.m., Mr. Fendler bald, and will be conducted by Examiner Romero. Notl- icntion of the hearing date was ssucd on July 31 by w. P. Bartel, iecretary of the ICC, he said. Blythevllle, Dell, Manila and ^eachvllle arc opposing the discon- imiance of the line, according to Mr. Fendler. St. Louis-San Francisco Railway has requested per- :nission to abandon the line mainly because maintenance costs exceed profits, company officials say. Allies 'Hold On' To Baldy's Top Two Counterattacks By Chinese Beaton Back by UN Troops fly ROBERT T*. TUCKMAN SEOUL, Korea (#) — United Nations Infantrymen on top of Old Baldy last night- withstood a thunderous shelling anil beat back two small Chinese counterattacks, Tile CommunIsts : hurlfrt more question that t h e j than 3,000 rounds of artillery .and cost of living is going to rise somc- whiii and that the 82nd Congress only recently adjourned did curb our program," Putnam said in a radio broadcast. "There's just no question that the Republican party wns voting to cripple controls. The Democrats were fighting to keep the power of controls where they're needed." The report, Arnall told n reporter shows the public cnn expect "rising prices, higher living costs, further depreciation of the dollar; and fewer airplanes, tanks. guns nnd man wirnd MrKinniw thai -TP i equipment, for the amount of mon- man. wired McKmney that re- \ ey ^ ^ spCR(1 , ng for |ia!ionftl de . | Associated Press Correspondent morUr shells at the embattled hill west, cf Chorwon on the Western Front. The U. S. Eighth Army said U.K. troojjs twice shoved bnck 50-num attacks. Later, a huge searchlight picked up about 35 Chinese trying to sneak through their lines. A staff officer s"id U.N. artillery hilled 20. Machine gunners got seven more. Old Baldy, scene of bloody, seesaw fighting for n month, was recaptured by the Allies in a 12-hour battle Friday morning. The Communists had held its crest 10 days. senlmcnt of Florida Democrats on , . ., account of efforts of certain e[ e -t fen * r - "? nddpd: men* in the convention to drive;. ' The ™nstnnl increase the South out of the Democratic] 1 /!]*, C: °" SIS ' CR[1RCia "- v Ulc party is steadily Increasing." Platform " LJnsutisfaclory" Barker said the party's platform In Hv-; steady [ I rise in the cost of food, is strong argument against those j siren voices among (he business 1 ^ is "entirely unsatisfactory" and that lhere Is opposition to Sen. John J. Sparkman of Alabama as (he vice presidential nominee on account of his "Fair Deal record." re " \ A light vote is expected in Ken- contribution each. was expected from tucky's Democratic and Republican primaries today. This Is predicted because four Democrats Sand three Republicans in the eight In return each was told to submit [ congressional districts have no op- a bill for somewhere around $1.000 position. U. S. Sen. Thomas R. —not for the exact amount—for 'parts' or 'equipment' which actually weren't to be delivered. Underwood, Democrat, and his Republican opponent, former U. S. Sen. John Slier man Cooper, also Cherry said the dealers made the ' have received certificates of their contributions and "if they haven't. 1 parly nominations. already .submitted, and paid for.} the bills, it rnnv have cost some of ^ • u • • •• them each/- iNegro Meld Mere The -Jonc.-boro chancellor said he didn't know who the dealers wero, but urged that records ol payments at thc capitol be checked for possible clues. Hope Hears Charge Cherry first made the charge in talkathon at Hope, referred to it Milo Fnrneti said the Reds would have trouble moving .supplies to- •ard Old Baldy. All heavy duty bridge.s on the Yokkok River on the Chinese side ol Oicl Baldy had been i v.HKhetl away Uy floods or knocked down by Allied .shells. Except at Old Buldy, ground the neea , or concern . hou i U-e | [^hf S^^ef S j up their artillery and mortar bom- I bardment of Allied positions along Meanwhile, government, officials the ISS-mlle battle line with the •largest, shelling f-ince July 18. They hurled 8 r 761 rounds in the community who have been telling 1 Congress and the people that . . , ' cost of living is over." Increase Scheduled estimated that increased ceiling prices on aluminum scheduled to be ordered Monday will boost na-! 2 ^ h ,™ r ^ U P l °, 6 P- m - ,^ st ^ lionat defense costs by from to 20 million dollars. j ArnaU's. previous estimate that f the recent increase in .steel prices ; will acid $100 a year to the aver-; 15J ;m Increase of more than 5.000 rounds ovr MIC preceding 24 hours. Rain and heavy clouds moved in aca!n on m " fh ° f Nmth Korea to " day and the :iir ' drew to a halt age living cost of the American. '. attrr yesterday's brief spurt. family wns challenged by Ernest; n j are T, Weir, chairman of the National' SEeot Corp. L h e country's fifth I largest steel producer. I Weir snid that if the Industry operates at capacity durniR the next 12 months, the actual price increase on steal will be "only about SLO per family per year spread over automobiles, washing The sheriff's office reported thl.s | machines, refrigerators, tin cans morning that a 23-year-old Negro ! nnd everything else made of steel being held here in connection with : that the family buys." Arnall told a reporter he does In Car Theft Believed Escapee Durintr thr week, only one Allied was !o«t —an F30 Shooting St?r to Communist qnnmd fire, the Fifth Air Force reported. U.N. Jets shot down three MIG JeKs ard dimn^cd tv.o vestcrcirw in the only jet battle of the week. Truman Awcnts Adlai's Sinal again briefly in a talkathon here | thc thcft of n C;1r Thursday is be- ne™ d ™ thC ™ UCr WU " ! S y ^ T^^n^r A .corning-and-Bolng audience of ' According to Deputy Sheriff Her- sevcrnl hundred persons attended ; man Oden. James Uiwrence. who Is the Tcxarkana talkathon — one ' being quizzed about the theft of a which Cherry workers said was in ! 1947 Ford coupe trom Its parking | marked contrast to a similar broad- j space In downtown BlythevlHeJ cast here before the preferential! Thursday, told officers be ran away i have been reports thnt he would resign when President Truman, returns from Missouri. See C1IKKRY on II II -H I L ,%i* tlOIIV^V I IN-XII ^ TT Ing the swing to <;rx and glamour nnd gaiety in films to win back from the Shelby County farm Memphis July 24. Deputy Odon quoted the Nepro ! as sciyinp that at thc time he cs- 1 rapr-d from the penal farm he was I ville officers were chocking wi/i I Shelby County authorities today to ; Car Reported Stolen Here O, N. Oleson of 345 South Divi- : slon reported to police that his ; 1947 De Sota was stolon from its; KANSAS CITY OT> — President Truman left it clcur today that he is Icnvine 1032 Democratic cam- n;ii™n str.iUM^y up to Acllat Stevenson, the new presidential nominee. Trumnn is ready and willing to stump tlio country in hi? "ETIVC "em hell" fashion of 1548. But he la n waiti 112 thc signal'; from thc II- lmr>i<=. co\r! nor. I This ron,-]!isj:>n wa> drawn bv rc- ! porters a :''(*r Truman and Frank i E, McKmnpy, the IVir.ocratjc national rh; 1 irman. mc-f 'or an hour last Tiicht over a dinner table in the rtrr.sirirntia! suite at Hotel Mue- verify Lawrence's story. " parking place at Walker Park . f j Ijuvrrnrc 9,as arrested by State j n te n t. role j» ml i Trw 'P C1 ' Toiil Smnltey Thursday! Mr - Oleson to' f r.m",.* morning while riming thr Ford parked his car m>. t r rhe c r » n il- Ihat bo LITTLE LIZ — of ManLvn Monroe-, Logijy, blonde Marilyn is a leader in thc new trend to torrid ftim topics. Recording to Mr. Johr.ron, Bil!?d us :i succt^:-or to Jean Harlow, Marilyn ts setting thc pace in Hollywood and Mr. Johnson devotes one part of thc series to her. This new irrnrt Involve* rp- vamphif* of thc "Sun'oDnnct SUP" t 1 -j':-.i of \c-.'cr<Jay into rucy ^r-x appeal artlfitjf, Mr. Johnson" wvs. ' , to v. it 1 . When askrc! il liad i whirl) had been reported stolen hcrr 1 a few hours earlier. on when thc now-famous calender photo was made, she retorted, "Sine, F had the radio on." Ask-jd wlnt rhe thought about sex, she -said "I've never given it a M:canU thought." And — "What do r wear when I (40 to bed? I wear Chanel No, 5." As Mr. JohnFon &nys of the n"w- C' l H»l]v\>,oori noi.e: ". . . the- .""iiinti of falling shool- 4er straps h deafening '' U.S. Basketball Team Tops Russia stand nl ihp park while smrnrimvr the auioniohile laros and that wJicn he started to leave, his car was gone. Police said Mr. Oh 1 .son's car WAS maroon. I HELSINKI (.TV-Trie U n I I c d , _ . , ^ Stales Olympic basketball team, FofTCltS ?7I7 rallying a Tier a slow start, uhipiicil a stubborn, baU - frccr,- In? Ilusshn trnm. ,1R it) 25, todaV lo rrlain its Olympic title. Kus- J«|A tofvk scrond tilacr. in tht Emmett Ted f 01 d foi felted \ The trouble with growing up ii SHI. 25 bond ill Municipal Court 'f" 3 ' V™ Hove so nxiny problems this morii'iiir on x rh;iieo of rii.v-i j™| d;>r " "ovo answers in !' > init whil» under ilia influence of : hoc ' 4 °' '^ book. . 6 ., u

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