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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 11, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma When . feller gees inferno,, .ny kind .f .Hie, now .nj the tinnily ,.ys kin, fh.t    ge,    you"    in    .    mincer.    h«    is    enfi.led    wonder    j„„    which    w.y    she    nre.n,    if. A \ f * a t * Vrt Jul\ raid Circulation 8407 Member. Nu dll Bureau of CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 13rd Wa r—No. 99 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, AVGUST ll, IMC Oil and Gas Prospects In Ada Rodeo Again Is Ready With Sparkling Show, Fast Cowboy .  ....... Competition, New Features And County Wells Quarter Horse Show and Racing Quarter Horses To Furnish Additional Thrills This Year HY K ( I MS TMK COPY The Program Opens With Giant Parade Wednesday; Finest of Three Stotcs To Compete in Judging, Work mg, Sprints Here a Qi ne • has born added i ?ho Ada Rodeo tho • * Hoi so a: so cm I a *how and ■ ii Bd what rn ( : t h t Cif i/i to upon st quarte r hor-*' Fe M is; t»ur I nip* tat ion with a as part of Sun final rodeo pm-ate champions I mc o ■.'lame of horses will re-hanoo to «.;.(• and m "att ii in a* hon these* i epee; c ntatices of a H. D. BINNS, Manager great breed of horses that has v origin sn the cow country and 1 ; • n • •    b.;-t few years has josiov < * mu nto its ow-j\' too officials make it plain s force, assisted w ll cooperate to n gambling ban Hor. e race pro- inc” lei iff curs, no opi a? leu ;i ho ton ins h n the , toe* com “ping, cut short chs which theme! c ,i: ingly WEDNESDAY, Aug. 14 I pm., all Quarter Horses must be on the* grounds; 2:30 p.m., Rodeo rarade; ll p rn., Rodeo. THURSDAY, Aug. 15 8 a ni.— Quarter Horse judging; 1:30 p.m., Quarter Horse working contests and i .ices; H p.m., Rodeo. FRIDAY, Aug. HI — 8 am., Quarter Horse judging; 1:30 p.m., Quarter Horse working contests and races; ll p.m., Rodeo. SATURDAY, Aug. 17 0 am., Quarter Horse consignment sale; J 30 pm. Quarter Horse working contests and races; 8 p.m.. Rodeo SUNDAY, Aug. 18    1:30    p.m., Rodeo and races. Binns to Picture Rodeo Undertaking Size, Ada's Part There’s a lot more to a rodeo than seeing that the animals leave the* chutes on time and that the winners among the contesting j cow boys are paid off promptly and the folks in the stands given a good show. Take the Ada Rodeo — It has grown so rapidly from a small start and now has become such a lug affair, requiring so much attention to so many angles before and during the show that few people have much idea of the amount of work and time it all takes. Members of the Ada Kiwanis club will have a chance at their Monday meeting to he* ‘brought up to date’ on what modern rodeo management requires. H. D. Binns, popular manager of the Ada rodeo and high ranking cowboy in rodeo circles, will be the principal speaker. lh* is scheduled to reveal something of the* vast amount of work that starts months before Rodeo Week, of the* thousands of dollars that have to be paid out behn i* the gates open for the first show, of where the money goes, of the constant search for the best feature acts to make the j show itself a faster, more thrilling entertainment. Representatives of various Ada groups are being invited by the Kl warns club to he guests and to join with the Kiwanians in getting hotter understanding of the Ada Rodeo background, its dealing-. and also in what ways Ada people? and pitch in and given the show managers a ‘lift*. Five Great Shows Everything Pointing to Record-Smashing Attendance And Exciting Events Its just around tin* corner now, that Ada Rodeo, and everything points to it being the hugest held in 11 years of rodeo history here it may even achieve next to top attendance ranking for outdoor rodeos ‘all over.* The rodeo itself is the* chief attraction w'lth its riding, roping, bulldogging contests. Rodeo officials after weeks of hard work, say that alls ready to go forward inter the five* days of entertainment that will outdo the great shows of other years. Area Hotels Filled A good measuring stick for the attendance outlook is that almost every hotel within IOO miles of Well Near Orphans Home Flows Oil, Test Just North Of City in Gas Sand And Si Q Ho Bed nun meg at 9 o’ i ii Ok! aboma'# is* stallions and f I f)jn sonic of u the state will P«» rn* He and Fi ida\ mornings tiu re \*. iii be Qua rte i ling with the fine* • fine animals being the judges, today and Saturday 1 p rn. the Quai* really put cm a work ing (un-J h u o for a dm is <**'• * is $1.25 in ——————- Guard Enlistment Still Slow Here Office Open Doily With Information for Young Men Wha Are Interested ill f : the 3- \ cai * stallions bon foa s*rve ch Aged -**• t i: I t Judging ( law?*** v sn the judging division w a;c Aged stallions, ! --I stallions, 2 year old s. a: I mg .stallions, s’al and selection of re- can -e a ct. s. 3-year old mares, ai > s, > ( arling mares, m . grand and re- nuns; and foal, produce of sir cr and < xhibitors’ Working, Racing ( lasses ie af;* rn--on competition will tit for the spectators, e entered in 2-year old > m cop ng, five in the ntc t, then follows a mtest open to the sea i t o Hi es any enough to sports fan c rn •' I )k I abc ana 2 yea t w uh H entries; tie* • • - old oi >en w j th 7 1 ' ai d al] ages tic* 300 yards open t e ab Palomino race dozen of the beauti- a Q kind of lh $4,BOO rn pi i/i ; ic mm i s and w itll mg v. iii n Hie Ok '.aids chan (pion w sth th** Texas i ter Ho; «* din mg eraoon iodeo per- iWEATH ER lahoma Fair Sunday and lay; little cooler Sunday t central and extreme south-shghRy warmer in panic. Enlistment in the National Guard is still going slow. but the «»ffire in the front part of the \ EW hall is being ke pt open on regular schedule to enable veteran' and non-veterans to join, ( apt. Robert V. Sarrett will command the new headquarters battery. Enlistment started Aug. I when “R Day was declared throughout the United States. All National Guard personnel, other than general officers, receive on day s base pay for each authorized drill attended after the unit has received federal recognition. Rates of pay air the same as those provided for the regular army by the Pay Adjustment Act j of 1942. as amended. ( urrent base pay rates are as : follows; First or Master Sergeant, $5 50: Tehchnical Sergeant $4 50; Staff Sergeant or Technician Grade 3; $3.83; Sergeant or I echnician Grade 4. $3.33; Cor-poral or Technician Grade 5 $3 00; Private First Class, $2.67* Private. $2 50. For all field training, personnel VY ill receive base and lunge vile pay and authorized allowances provided fen* their grade. CATTLE SALES HEAVY TULSA, Okla.. Aug. IO, CPL-July sales of cattle at the’ Tulsa 'dock yards totaled 19,330 head, more than double that of the* previous month, :l was revealed today, Sale* of calves ran to 8,908; oog.s 3,125 and sheep 1,006 ♦ Feasibility of night airmail was demonstrated by a night and day relay of flights from coast to coast begun Feb. 22. 1921, with the tup being completed in 33 hours and 21 minutes of elapsed time, ——- — —. Greater returns for amount in-v t . ted. Ada News Want Ads. Largest fresh water vessels afloat sail Great Lakes. For smooth-sailing motoring, see Sin- | . ne U M eat!erg.    8-11-lti EARL MCKENDREE, Secretary Ada has been reserved for the five* days. Local hotels got reservation requests as early as January, and have had all rooms taken’ for several months. Most hotels over the state have signs telling travelers to avoid Ada on the week of Aug. 12-18 as all available rooms will be occu pied by rodeo fans and performers. Never before has the public been so warned managers explain that the signs are a courtesy to help guests avoid inconvenience. Exciting Feature Acts There are exciting changes in the feature part of tin* program this year. Chester Byars, greatest trick rope i of them all, is dead and will be missed. Hut Ken Howcn and the* Old Gray Mare act will be there, the clowns will be at their funniest, trick riders will be risking life and limb. And the* mule riding aet promise's to be* a sensation. Three cowboys are assigned to each fiery little Spanish mule, and at the signal must snub the animal. saddle it. mount the rider and get him across the finish line -and these mules have never before been ridden. More there will be six mules and 18 men in .swirling action at the same* time. A contest for cutting out animals will be a feature this year replacing one of the* older acts. This will show the uninitiated what remarkable teamwork between horse and rider can do in selecting and ’cutting’ one animal from a milling group. Because of popular demand, the Kiowa Indians will be back, with additional features for their colorful art. Parade To Be Big Array And there’s the parade Wednesday afternoon with anywhere from 1,000 horses up. The Grand Opening Wednesday night may have 2,000 to 2,500 mounts with riding clubs from all over Oklahoma and North Texas taking part. I he huge array of horses has posed a sizeable problem for officials in taking care of all of the horses and the visiting riders. Ticket sales are booming right along, but it takes a lot of people to fill 12,000 seats, so rn any tickets arc left As many as 90 reserve tickets have been purchased bv one firm All Animals Fresh Stock All animals used in the rodeo will be new at tin* game. However, so that they can become accustomed to artificial lighting, rodeo stock will be turned into t Ii e arena several times before the opening performance. Eugene F. Plauche, safety representative of th,* IU s. Fidelity and Guaranty company, has ex amined the new steel stands and pronounced them nut only entirely Stout and safe but the most complete of the kind he has ever seen. These 12-high stands have added room for many more spectators this August. Head The News Classified Ads. Oil news of the past week turns attention here to the north, to prospects for a gas well at the north edge of the* city and a second oil producer near the Baptist Orphans Home six miles to the north. The* McDonald and Sanders No. I Hen Starrctt et a1, »4 mile west of the center of 28-4 6, had set casing at 1.317 feet in the top of a gas sand. The well is on the west side of the highway just north of Ada. Drexel Sales No I Parker. SW SE NE of 33-5 ll, across the high way from th** recently completed Orphans Home well, is reported c leaning out and flowing oil The Home owns 130 acres north of the* Parker we ll and all of the* royalty on that acreage. FU P. Hanahan. Salina, Kansas, who drilled the well on tin* orphanage land, is drilling the Sales well, also. Fine Wildcat Deepens W. H. Pine No. I Doner, SE NE SW of 19-5-6, a wildcat west of francis, topped the* (Hinton at 2,125 feet, tim Sylvan shale at 3,206 and below 3,270 feet in Sylvan. A couple of setbacks have been reported for the* county; the Blackwell Oil ane! Gas company No. I Smith. SE SW NW of 29-4-8. near Steedman, was drilled to 3,022 fe'ct, in Cromwell sand and was dry; a well drilled by V L Crowell and others in NYV NF; NE of 8-5-6 was also dry in the Cromwell. Two locations are thew A Delaney Jr. No. I Pay tem in the NE SE NW of 6-4-8. east of Steedman, and the Anchor No. 2 Balthrop, NE NW SW of 15-4 6 north of Ada. Texas Uo-Uompletes Gasser Texas Oil has completed a well in 18 4-5 north of Center, plugging hack from 3,248 to 981 foot and completing as a 750,000 foot gasser, Norbla No. I Pannell, in 27-5 4, west extension of the He bee field! acidized Viola lime from 2,425 to 2,556 feet, was reported deaning out and making about 15 barrels a day. Id. Carlock is drilling in NW SYV SF; of 31-5-4, six miles west of Bebee. Italian Premier In Protest Of Proposed Terms Of Peace rn 1 Talk Heard In Cold Silence I rn(|    4' I Soys Too Much to Fulfill; Molotov Walks Out On Greek Delegate's Speech Bv JOSEPH DYNAN ■Hi PARIS, Au g- IO, J' -Italy i premier sti ti* k out at the propes- • *«| Italian p< re trea tv today us “pundit #•" .in s bey or ai his < olm* try* . capa* ity t * fuifi til, and urg- cd th* p> ,M *• t onfrr* fi* *• to post- pone f>n .i \, I V M’ttli iii.-nt of th*? Ti i< de and et her fr* .nil*, prof - l**ii - 1 11** de**! i* ■ n to int* -r nation.ih.o? hr i* !•*, Pi cum t Aln .ie De Ga: - peri said, was a ii I de into our very ti*- ii Pleading I ta I v Us c; I use before on aft**) noon s ession which re reived hrs argi imen Is in cold silence, I)** Ga speri p rot* steel t; e ArtdEX?Juir a!r!,"’e mnf;* T"R/rd nf ,h' '‘’“K'1 ro"1' -1 'n wen here <lu,mK (lie standsVaV^wHrexdted delight *' b“ m°"Cy ",Kht af,cr n,«hl wh,lt lh* «*•""    «"    *•- EIS h i ful in ar Iv Tri* IVV Bryant Dies Of Gun Wound Mon Wounded Friday Morning by Negro Policeman Lives Four Hours Thursday Is Victory Day Brief But Heartfelt Recognition to Be Given at Ada Rodeo Thursday Night China Peace Hopes Fade • cep s I the bd change partial ion on [ Ha. Hi hut delay b\ j claims t< | many, el proof th. rn Em *>j»e I, p* are » ma By mrs Tiler.* VY d.i ? »i ** Bi and d his s arn huns, dian i Fou Vetted req ut to re ti fir ait hr al el** with Shakes igain? i not front! r. Zia Cia- t for a Italian t Gerontic lenient mea Ge lits Even Gen. Marshall and Dr. Stuart Find No Poth Despite Negotiations Race Riot Flares In Alabama Town Mobs Form Quickly After Fist Fight, Many Negroes Are Injured ATHENS. Ala , Aug. IO. (/p) A fist fight between two white war veterans and a negro touched off race i luting in v\ Inch be tween 50 and IOO negroes were estimated to have been injured, some* of them knocked down and trampled, here today. County Court Judge D. I,. Posen a u said old and crippled negroes were among many he saw knocked down and trampled by white mobs, estimated to have reached a total of 2,000 men at on«* time. “I expect at least 50 to IOO negroes were injured,” Rosenau reported. “The negroes ucre chased off the* streets by the mobs.” He added that about IO white men had been arrested. The judge said a semblance of order was restored about nightfall after law enforcement offi- Bullets from the gun of Davt Albert, negro policeman, fatally injured Homer Bryant and a charge of murder has been filed1 I aga inst the policeman. The ease j will he heard by Percy Arm .strong, justice of peace. I Tile case is scheduled for IO a. ! rn. Tuesday. Witnesses include Harry Skelton, Jessie Peters, Amos Car rat hers and Theodore Morris. Albeit told Police Chief Quin ton Blake that he shot Bryant in self defense because he didn't J Silas know whether or not Bryant was carrying a weapon. A second shot had to be fired to stop Bryant as he ad\anted to-war(I th** policeman. The incident occurred about ll o’clock Friday morning in negro 'town and Bryant died at a local I hospital about four hours later after his condition had been re ported fair for a time. Bryant had been arrested num nous times bv both city and county officers. He entered a plea of not guilty to a murder charge filed against hun in 1939, but changed the plea to guilty after the charge was re hu ed to manslaughter in the first degree. Hi* was sentenced to 15 years in th** state penitentiary, but was given a parole Dee. 24, 1942, after .serving a portion of three years of th** term. His record shows that he was I arrested once in Portland, Oregon; in April of this year he was arrested by city police and charged with carrying a pistol. Thursday, August 14. has been ' officially designated as “Victory I Day” representing tho anni vet - j gary of that year-ago day when NANKING, Aug IO, the Japanese emperor ordered {general peace for Clima* his forces to cease? resistance. «npo able. even though The official announcement was Chines*? desire rf Anton* LI** not made in time for l«>eal voter ans’ organizations to make exton siv** plans for observing tin* or fusion, but a simple, effective rec ognition of th** anniversary has been worked out in cooperation with officials of th** Aria R* Kl CO. After th** Gr.uul Entry at th** rodeo Thursday night, before the action starts in rodeo competition, Silas Freeman, himself an ex-serviceman. will step to the mi crophone and deliver a minute and a half comment on the occasion and tribute to th** nation’s war dead. A gun salute will tot low. Also, th** American Legion post and the Y F YY’ air considering go mg iii together arid preparing a float for the big pat atle of Wed-n**sd iy, a float that will suitably ob se i vc the day. Still Hoi, Still Drought in Area DISCIPLES OF CHRIST IN PLANS FOR UNITY MOVE It’s bern distressingly hot and it s a drought and no on** knows when the rains will come. Ami until they do there’s little comfort in the old remark that “it s bound to rain some time”. Friday contributed a 106 *1** giro reading and Saturday cl«k «*d a superheated week with a milder 94-degree maximum. The sum mer’s thus far high of 107 was recorded earlier in the week. A ippea i s all the is two top envoys to this divided nation ■ announced today in a gl«M>rnv and unprecedented statement. General Mar hull special pm* i dential emissary, and Dr. John Leighton Stuart, new U S. ambassador, i sued th* sr statement I to correspondents against a back j ground «»f spreading warfare bi tween Chine e communists and government troops and at a mo jment when U. S marines were I battling train w reckers in north ■ China. Despite this opt ii pt iou rn, .•«*iitc ol *'t v * * i hoi *•    . xpi» .od ^belief I fiat General lYI.n hull {would 11 v on** la t fling at peace by appealing for a eoahtion g**\ j eminent before abandoning In patient eight month * ff*u t Seems I'on vt nerd It was generally believed, how ever, that Marshall already yy .* convinced th*!** was ro path to pea*** through continue i negoti.i lions on the pre nit level even though he has been negotiating all along with Generalissimo! Cloam* K.n Stick, head *>f the government, and with Gen, Chou Fin Cai, communist plempoten Bary. (Speculation about an appeal for a coalition government there i en* ** after D Speech, but . til** <•* rite!* ai State By i ne shook hand. I’he confr til Monday \ fcj (ll .CUsslo until then. after a rn fins ton of Soviet Ko Molotov a room * was sp dclegat pol ic v no ap plat bion bv t * Gas peri s s he v*. alk* dc IU S. S i leaned With him •once adjo if ti a elect: is on th ie or r 41 ba ned >n t< md it ai ming j Alban! men Italian >k no ac rate on a mem bde the aking, an * barged of Greece, of Albania, “to : war in the Balk; I)** Gas pert c wl mister V .liked from Greek dele I the Yugt th.«t it was bitter opp*! im cut and ns ’* * Si ! ib.-d t n en nut COLUMBUS, O., Aug. IO.—CP) — The International Convention cers from all over northern Ala- °/ ti?°I D'sciples of Christ in-bama poured into this agricul- lfh'uctrtJ lts executive committee tural center, of some 5,000 popu- *()(lay ,to PrePaie plans looking * local state guard com- ^rd unity with the congregational Christian church and the Baptist church. The committee was directed to meet with representatives of the two other denominations and lation. A pany was mobilized to help keep the peace. All stores and moving picture places closed at 6 p.m. I he tw o white participants in *    *    i    v.....rn Hie fight were arrested but the * m up4a P ,n . un‘fy for subzero escarped    mission    to    a    later    convention. Mayor R. ll. Richardson. Jr., aDomxim^lv^rsnomn"*1 ^'m said he later freed tin* two white PP lU ,y 1 ^)0*00{) members. men after members of the mob j Greater returns for amount inpromised to disperse.    j    vested. Ada News Want Ads. WAR VETERAN KILLED IN TRUCK TURNOVER HOUSTON, Mo.. Aug. IO <,1*. Emery Walter Collins, World War If veteran from Jasper, Ark., was killed and four others injured today when a truck bound from Jefferson City, Mo, to Jasper overturned near here! The injured were Raymond Longwcll and (’laud Collins, both of Houston, and Imogene Lings and Jean Pruitt, both of Jefferson ( I tv. Ages of the victims were not immediately available. * Read The News Classified Ads (Continued on Page 9 Cob Mother Is Torn Over Baby's Fate Wonts Babe Born in Doc tor's Office, Fears She Cannot Take Care of It un I F rench line ’ pr<>po rd .• ti frot)tie{ between Italy ani Vug * la via a a “line of p Utica! e pediiTicy ’ vy hu h left 180,000 It huns in Yugoslavia and 59.0 | Slav s on Italian .sod. Offered To Accept    Line ll** recalled thai I • had » fie *‘d b* I elinqu! ii I j iionto r on the Ail i and t« bat it on the line lr. **d I v I dent Wilson m 1919 H* . that It.* I, appt ova I with c* ' erv ate .rut the Ethnic I rn tabiish* ti by un allied cornu of experts last “But the Yiu histed, with m • *d on t!ic idea for t<*t.*1 (hi * Giulia ’ he s.iid. I la* premier d* posed free '■tat** mixture of Slay* a predominantly lion. He a *■?ted th to. rial labor and gIes vv*»uId pi ova for the I ru!<*d lies pel .Histed in t enclose opposing m th** fragile national statut bring, slav d* un.* nt of p mn (sent of I clem Ital it ti poll dill in is! ut Y *d th 'n* *t< 'Hts ' an p |p ii • ms if tm al’ r intention t«; factions “with* »ge of an inter* w ith meager ra- a ri ti abundant polit] a I A A wh< Plans for 38 Housing Units For Vets on Kerr Land Okayed On Friday of last week finals plans for construction of 38 Veterans Emergency Housing units were approved by the federal emergency housing authority in Ft. Worth, Texas. This is the culmination of several months of effort by th** City of Ada and the Veterans of Fore ign Wars to ease the housing situation for veterans in Ada. The buildings will be situated on the Kerr Estate which earlier residents know as the “Kerr Or chard , which was developed years ago by WU S. Kerr, father of Gov*. Robert S. Kerr. It is a IO-ar?re tract one block west of Oak Avenue and between Twentieth and Twenty-first streets. Kerrs Glad to Help tho veterans have the use of the land Gov. Kerr and his brother Aubrey Kerr, Ada. replied, "We’ll be glad to do anything we can to help the veterans got a place to live.” At on** time the city was in danger of losing the units because of lack of funds to us** in preparing a sit** on which the government could erect the six apartment buildings. The V EYY' put its members tv* work helping on this phase. Tin* city’s cost in preparing tin* sit** is estimated at $6,500, and after a government contribution of about $1,500 the VFW will have to raise $5,000. The \’FWr has been working for go**! When approached about letting I three weeks on that fund-raising task now* and is making progress toward the goal Selection Based On Need F.l u: i bi 111 v of tin* vetei ans vvb.* will live iii tin* apartments will lie based on several factors such as families living apart because th** veteran is living in Ada and cannot get a place for his family to be vv itll him; cases where three or four families are living together in one house; families of veterans vvoh were killed in War ll and ai c* in need of hou mg ! Plans for the laying of nor* sar.v water and sewer lines, side {walks and other needful facile I ties to fit the apartments out for comfortable living conditions have been submitted and approved, and the local sponsors of the move hope to have the units go . mg up soon. are DET R OI T. Aug. IO slender, 29-year-old woman, I* ft her baby in a physician's orifice la minutes after birth, today balanced a little girl’s future against th** p< : intent tu# at her I mother’s heart. A policewoman in subui ban Dearborn said Mrs. Madeline Ford wants her child Kick but feels it will have “a better | chance if it is offered for adoption Without * vet seeing it motlier. j "Sh** realizes she did,” JVIi t Nett.* Hitchcock **t the Dear born police said after talking with Mis. Ford in th** hitter’s {cramped trailer home. “She’*! bk** to have the baby back but she s afraid she couldn t take of it.” Mrs. F’ord wept quieti^, Mi Hitch cock said, a . ho told of h< •* I niggle t** uppoi t three otU « Ii11*11 en on hot . .tnt « o nim a waitress iii a Dearborn gi ill. The woman is divorced ti h**t hu 'band, til** polieevvorn said, and does not know when is. Th«* d ark-hah cd mother entered th,*- anteroom of Dr I: L. Ell enfeldt Thursday night, said «»nI\ that sh** "wanted t*» *•** th tor, and patiently Waite till ri While 20 Ollie! patients pie ceded her. F ive minutes after * ntering the physicians oltire she gave birth to .* five pound, fix** ounce girl. Mrs. E*u<l slipped out 15 min utes later, leaving the baby in the office, according to Dr. Ellen ic I lit j lions I right Only Bid For New Trouble Declaring that altogether 648,-j00(1 Italian are to be severed from their country by the contemplated border alterations, he asked the conference: what good will cons** of clinging to a solution w hich only b trouble? ’ I)** Gasper! br,,nebd as unfa arui leopard}/ing the d*>f**n.-* < Italian rn ependt nee the treaty economic and military clause He said Italy had contributed I fleet, its manpower and she blood for three veal ? on the a (Continued on Page 9 Column I n e w TH PESSIMIST ll?* Hob IllMBks, Jr. *>11) rn he (lot her One th' Ii I Idle world is t* * *nger fumfc than a ui>* th: Ie ti,’ in .rh tr» ;