Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Ada Evening News: Monday, June 18, 1928 - Page 3

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 18, 1928, Ada, Oklahoma                                 THE ADA EVENING NEWS, ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JUNE 18, 1928  PAGE THREE  Miss Miriam Smith and Clifford j Mrs. W. J. Leep, who has been and Clifton Green have returned j in bad health for the past several from Sulphur where they spent the < years is improving at this time, and week end visiting Miss Smith s par- feeling much better, eats-and friends. Clifford and Clif-J    -  ton are the twin sons of Mr. and Miss AI rn eta Curtiss of San  Out College  Bits of News About East Central and Its Summer Term  Mrs. H. A. Green, with whom Miss Smith is making her home while attending East Central.  For city 5-15-6t*  property, see Chadd.  Miss Alice Myers left this morning for Oklahoma City where she will spend the week attending to business and visiting friends.  Paper shell pecan, fruit and shade trees, roses and shrubs, dug and delivered same day. Chinese and White American elms a specialty. C. D. Reeves, Nurseryman, Byng, Okla.    6-7-1    mo  Antonio, Texas, arrived in Ada yesterday to spend the coming fortnight visiting relatives and friends. Miss Curtiss will visit relatives in Tulsa and points in the northern part of the state before returning to her home.  * The annual East Central district I rural conference w.as in session at the college today and representatives of the department of education were holding conferences with various groups this morning in the interest of promoting rur.il school education.  The conference will last through tomorrow and will include a series of conferences at which the state department of education will map out  McCarty Bros. can fix thai ok ^  pr0 g ram  j n  reference to the rural  tire or tube. Phone 855.  8-16-ti  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brown of  Oklahoma City is visiting in Ada as guests of Mrs. Brown’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. ll. E. Long.  Mr. and Mrs. Earl £eep attended the rodeo in Stonewall yesterday.  schools of the district.  The Lions* Quartet  Ed Hunter, jr., who is with the Cherokee Cotton Oil company of J Fort Smith, Ark., arrived in Ada : yesterday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hunter and to at-’ tend the crushers convention which j is being held at Horse Shoe ranch I and Sulphur during the next few J days.  Perfect Haircuts at ZEB'S—25c. 5-27-lm*  Miss Jimmie Lee Lester has returned from Mill Creek where she  County superintendents^ the East Central district and John Vaughan, head of the department of education, were the honor guests of the occasion, at a dinner at the Presbyterian church. Other members of the state department were guests of the Marcelle8 40 cents. Phone 1052J.} occasion.  5-28-18*    I    Members of the East Central fac-  -- ,    !    ulty were hosts to the gathering.  Miss    Edith    J. Frye,    East Central    I    ______  student    and    teacher    in    the    Roff    j    Women are making their way into  public schools, spent the week-end > executive channels of education. in Roff visiting friends.    I    Three of the counties in the district  .    j    •    a    !    represented at the East Central rural  W ill    pay oc per pound    for    goot    I    conference here sent women county  clean,    aplite cotton  ra ^ s ’„- A school superintendents.  ^ ews *    The    women school heads are Alice  Means of Holdenville, Celeste Robi-  Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Hampton visited yesterday in Stonewall as guests of Mrs. Hampton’s daughter, Mrs.  Scrivner.  turned from aim erePh wiieie sue  ;  gjjj scrivner and Mr.  spent the week end visiting her J    _  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Lester, j Have your running boards re-Miss Lester attends school at East; placed at O’Neal’s Top Shop. Phone Central.    I    74.    6-18-lm  Ask far Hughes’ Butter Krisp bread.  5-6-tf  Snake Andrews of Pauls Valley Ti si ted in Ada yesterday as guest of j     relat . iv l e ®  friends.  Mrs. Gus Cantor is visiting in Detroit. Texas, for a few days as house guest of her parents  City left yesterday for her home after a weeks visit with friends liere and at Holdenville.  and friends.  Miss Ella Davis left this morning tor her home in Sapulpa after spending the week end in Ada visiting Miss Sara Lewis and other friends who are attending school at East and j Central State Teachers college.  Mrs.  Miss Lucille Stroud, East Central student, was visiting friends and attending the dance in Sulphur Saturday night.  Hemstitching, 322 N. Francis.  _    .    unm    i    Cornelius    Deal of Earlsboro, of the  Cantor will return to her home j Barnsdall Oil company, arrived in  within a few days,    j    yesterday    for    a    few    days    stay  attending to company business in and  near Ada.  Sweet Potato Slips  $1.00 per thousand. See me 412 W. Tenth. Phone 767.—B. Stegall.    t>-l    8-4  arrived  silks a specialty.  6-10-lm* I Miss Naomi Adams  at  F.  in  Ada yesterday    for    a    few    days    visit  Miss Alta Wilson left yesterday I     w |^| 1     friends    who attend    East    Cen-  fc>r Oklahoma City \v:iere she will |     tra l  spend the week with her grandparents and other relatives. She will visit other relatives in Shawnee before returning Ii ame.  Miss Thelma Scrivner, East Central student, has returned from Stonewall, where she spent the week end visiting her parents and friends.  Eat Butter Krisp bread every meal: 5-6-tf  Miss Irene Jackson left yesterday for her home in Shawnee after spending the week end visiting friends and relatives in and near Ada.  H. D. Hall of Shawnee is transacting business in Ada today. Mr. Hall arrived here yesterday.  For ripe plums. Phone 118J.    2*  R. J. Tripp has returned to Oklahoma City following a several days business stay and visit in Ada.  Adjutant | 200-f6en and their wives will also be made available. There will be places commanders of the Forty-Fifth Db* f'to park automobiles, check baggage  Johnston, of Oklahoma; Adjutant i i General Barrett, and the various unit I made available. There will be places  ft  vision have all been invite^ to attend the convention as the guests of the Thirty-Sixth Division.  Oklahoma’s contingent in the division during the World war days is now included in the Forty-fifth Division.  Arrangements have already been made to care for the Oklahoma delegation at St. Mary’s University, where Mr. Kendrick is director of athletics. Accommodations, in the  and so forth.  Buildings of the university will be thrown open to the delegation and meals will be served at nominal cost in the St. Mary’s dining hall. Transportation will be provided by regular bus from the university to the downtown district.  Major John E. Gilstrap, in charge of the United States Veterans’ Bureau offices at Oklahoma City, and Colonel Earl E. Patterson, of the Ok-  | nature of a tourist camp, will be pro- j lahoma adjutant general’s office, are j tided at the university for 1,500 I working out details of the plane for men. Special accommodations for the big Oklahoma group.  nett© of Tecumseh and Bulah Clark of Sulphur.  Other county superintendents attending the conference are as follows:    Mason Hart of Pauls Valley,  Calvin Vance Of Wewoka, M. I. Stokes, of Tishomingo, E. R. Lancaster of Purcell, M. M. Morris of Okemah, C. E. Harris, representing Superintendent Payne of Okmulgee, E. L. Garrett, representing superintendent O’Neal of Coalgate and Superin-tenent S. G. Heflin of Pontotoc county.  Miss Nell Hunt, rural school supervisor and Mrs. Dale, state librarian, are also college visitors.  MAN, LONG PROMINENT IN  STATE AFFAIRS, IS DEAD  mer by officers of the veterans, daughters and sons. Sulphur hnd Duncan, it was said, bid for the honor of entertaining the next reunion.  The following brigade commanders were elected: First, R. W. Stub-, blefieid, Sulphur; second, T. B. Hogg, Shawnee; third, no election held; fourth, J. W. Gill, Bartels-ville; Creek, Steve McQaniei, Muskogee; Choctaw, T. C. Humphreys, Hugo; Chickasaw, Sam Hargis, ^da, active; Gen. Harvey Hulen, Chickasha, honorary for life. This honor was conferred upon General Hulen who was unable to be present, InI recognition of his actvitiy in behalf ] of the Confederate soldiers and for j long service as an officer. Report j  OKLAHOMA CITY, June 18.—(ZP) of the adjutant general shows that 11 —H. O. Tener, 58, long prominent Oklahoma has 74 active camps of IJ iii affairs of the state, died at his j confederate veterans.    I  home here today, after an extended! The United Daughters of the Con-!!  I federacy’s historical program under!* Beginning early to take an in- j  the  direction of Mrs. L. A. Morton j A  Herbert Antie, son of    Mr. and Mrs.  J B. Anile, 705 East    Fifth street,  who has been employed    at    the    Ada     }  Mrs. H. A. Green. Mrs.    C. A.    Green  Four Mill for the    past twelve months    j  and  jyfjgg stella Brown,    motored to  has gone to Altus, wheie "J] 1  ^ sulphur yesterday and visited friends house guest of his sistei, Mrs.    land picnicked during the day, return-  Burden and Mr. Burden. ! is. ‘ j j n g to Ada in the afternoon: den is better known in    Ada as Miss    _  Ruby Antic, receiving    her life cer- j Dennis A. Davis left yesterday for  tificate from East Central State  a  f ew  days business trip following a  Teachers college.    week end visit in Ada.    Mr.    Davis  :-^    ™    *    »-.<■*    makes his headquarters    here.  Judge and Mrs. C. O. Barton left    ___  today for Pauls Valley, where Judge! Ernest Sloan of Oklahoma City  Barton will attend court, while Mrs. <  was a we ek end visitor in Ada.  Barton visits friends.  Expert lawn mower Call Haynes Hardware.  repairing. 6-17-1m  Miss Ione McAlester, who is attending school at East Central this summer, has returned from a week end visit at her home in Stonewall.  Will pay 5c per pound for good clean, white cotton rags. Ada News.    3-31-tf  Miss Thelma King left this morning for her home in Ardmore after spending the past fortnight visiting in Ada and Holdenville as house guests of relatives and friends.  “STEVENS” Smart Apparel for Women” will open in July in the building formerly occupied by the Booterie.    5-20-tf  Miss C ralie Thomas left yesterday for Guthrie to visit during the next several days with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Johnson, and with other relatives and friends.  Mr .and Mrs. Cortwright English and infant daughter of Ardmore are visiting in Ada as guests of Mrs. English's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. King.  G. V. Satterfield of Oklahoma City is attending to matters of business in  W. S. Wigley, of Waco, Texas, arrived in Ada yesterday for a short business visit.  Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Valloe of the Vallee Cafeteria were Sulphur visitors yesterday.  tense interest in state matters, he was made a delegate to the constitutional convention, and in that capacity played a large part in framing the laws which now govern the people of Oklahoma.  He served in the convention as a member from Taloga, Dewey county, where he settled on coming to the new state. Moving later to Shawnee, in Pottawatomie county, he served three terms in the state legislature. He was connected with the state board of health under Gov. C. N. Haskell.  Tenor is survived by his wife, three sons and one daughter.  OKLAHOMA CITY, June 18.—UP) —Cooler temperatures will prevail over most of Oklahoma tomorrow, following unsettled weather conditions today and tonight, it was announced at the federal weather bureau.  Rain fell over the state yesterday as many sections sizzled under temperatures ranging from 95 to 102 degrees. Hobart and Hollis reported 102 degree. Frederick and Mangum sweltered under IOO degrees, while at Oklahoma City the thermometer registered 96.  Showers yesterday fell over most northeastern sections as light rains were reported in scattered portions of the northwest, southwest and  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bennett and Ada today. Mr. Satterfield arrived j family motored to Sulphur yester-  iiere yesterday.    day and picnicked and visited during Panhandle sections.  *-■    the day. They returned home last  S. W. Fisher is transacting busi-1 evening.  ness in Ada today. Mr. Fisher who |    —,-  arrived here yesterday, resides in Oklahoma City.  R. E. Hicks of Oklahoma City spent a part of yesterday and today visiting in Ada.  Mr. and Mrs. Cecil J. Mallory were among the Ada folk who visited iii Sulphur yesterday.  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Ford of  Kansas City were week end visitors in Ada.  Dr. and Mrs. E. D. Mabry of Hoekerville are in the city looking after business matters and visiting the Norrell and Skinner families.  Miss Addie Leu Ingram arrived in Ada yesterday for a few days visit with relatives and friends. Miss Ingram resides in Seminole.  Lee kennedy of Broken Bow arrived in Ada yesterday for a few days visit.  R. T. Rucker of Muskogee arrived in Ada yesterday and is attending to various affairs here today.  Miss Laudiselle Dean of 212 East Seventeenth street, has gone to points in West Texas and New Mexico where she will spend some time visiting.  MU’, and Mrs. J. H. Patton of Ft. Smith, Ark., are in Ada for a few days visit with friends and attending the Crushers Convention. Mr. and Mrs. Patton are formed Ada residents.. Mr. Patton is associated with Choctaw Cotton Oil company.  Miss Lillian Gorman left this morning for a vacation trip to points the coming two weeks with relatives and friends.  Your grocer has Butter Krisp bread.  5-6-tf  Mr. and Mrs. Carl O. Payne left yesterday for Galveston and other points south where they will visit and attend to business for a few weeks.  Kathleen, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. B. McAnally underwent a tonsil operation at the Ada hospital today.  Mrs. Lura Skinner returned yesterday from Cushing where she spent the past several days visiting her son, John Skinner, Mrs. Skinner and family.  Smith sells furniture.  il-25-ti  Miss Delia Openheld of Oklahoma City returned to her home this morning after spending the weekend in Ada visiting her sister, Mrs. T. L. King, and family. Miss Open-held was accompanied home by her little piece, Miss Alma Lee King.  Mrs. A. L. Burns and children left this morning for Denison, Texas, where they will visit Mrs. Burns’ parents and other realtives. They will also visit friends in Ardmore before returning home.  Wayne A. Starky arrived in Ada yesterday for a few days business visit in and near the city. Mr. Star-key resides in Shawnee.  Miss Alice Deegan of Oklahoma City returned to her home this morning alter spending the week end in Ada visiting her aunt, Mrs. Allen James, and family. Mr. and Mrs. James recently moved to Ada from Shaw nee.  VETS AND DAUGHTERS ELECT OFFICERS  of Duncan, featured Thursday night program with Gov. Henry s. Johnston as the principal speaker.  Mrs. George Dismukes of Chickasha was elected president of the Oklahoma division, United Daughters of the Confederacy. She succeeds Mrs. D. Work, of Durant, who retires after two years as state president.  The list of new officers chosen Thursday includes:    Mrs. T. F.  Gorman, Bartlesville, first vice president; Mrs. H. A. Wakefield, Tulsa, second vice president; Mrs. W. W. Stumph, Tulsa, third vice president; i Mrs. W. T. Templeton, Shawnee,; fourth vice president; Mrs. E. J. Bray, Henryetta, recording secretary j Mrs. J. C. Doup, Hugo, correspond- ] ing secretary; Mrs. Viola S. Bal-bin, Enid, treasurer; Mrs. R. L  !  Phillips, Pauls Valley, registrar; J Mrs. J* A. Morton, Duncan, historian; Mrs. J. A. Swindler, Muskogee, recorder of crosses; Miss Quincy Mitchell, Durant, custodian of flags; Mrs. M. E. Durham, Oklahoma City, auxiliary director; Mrs. J. A. Baker, Wewoka, parliamentarian; Mrs. G. B. Hester, Muskogee, chaplain, and Mrs. G. L. Bradfield, Wynnewood, state editor.  SAN ANTONIO PLANS TO ENTERTAIN VETS  Miss Stella Warren of Oklahoma  John C. McKee! and Tom Bennett returned to Oklahoma City after spending the week end in Ada at Mr. McKeel’s home with his wife and family.  J. V. Berry of Okmulgee arrived in Ada yesterday and is attending to matters of business here today.  SAN ANTONIO. Tex., June 18.— (Special)—Plans for a special train 1  and for auto caravans to carry some 2,500 former members of the Thirty-! sixth Division from Oklahoma to .    ~^    ,    I    their annual reunion at San Antonio  ARDMORE, June 18. Col. R. A.; j n  connection with the tenth national Sneed, state treasurer, Thursday convention of the American Legion was elected commander-in-chief ot i October 8 to 12 are well under way. the Oklahoma division, United Con-!  Jiln  Kendrick of San Antonio, federate Veterans, by acclamation.. member of the reunion arrangements This is the second time Colonel i committee for the division, has just J Sneed bas had this honor, the first, returned from conferences at Okla-  time being five years ago. He re linquished the post to Gen. J. A. Yeaget of Tulsa, when he was made commander-in-chief of \ the Trans-Mississippi department. Gen. T. D. Turner of Oklahoma City was named adjutant by the new commander-in-chief, and Gen. R. B. Coleman of McAlester was made historian of th* Oklahoma division, place for holding the next reunion was not selected, it was voted to let that matter rest with the Daughters of the Confederacy, and the selection will be made some time this sum-  homa Qity with representatives the division. Governor Henry  Dr.  Charles W. Cowell  Osteopathic Physician 1031 West Main Office Phone 1576 Residence Phone 865-J  rn  R. J. White of Allen was an Ada visitor here last evening.  Overton Black of Shawnee of the Phillips Petroleum corporation was a business visitor in Ada today.  Bill Sinclair of Shawnee of the Amerada Oil company came to Ada today for a short business visit.  Will pay 5c per pound for good clean, white cotton rags. Ada News.    3-31-tf  Mrs. Bill Maxwell and Mrs. A, VV. Leep motored to Coalgate yesterday and spent the day visiting.  LIBERTY  TODAY  TOMORROW  WEDNESDAY  RALPH  FORBES  The play that thrilled Broadway tor more than it year ha* now been mad© into a screen production that Is the dramatic sensation of all time! Never has Lillian <«isli had an emotional role to equal this one! Never has Niblo, director of “lien-Hur,” turned out a surer masterpiece!  starring  Lillian Gish  ■V    AIM  Good Comedy  LILLI ^  GISH  ""ENEMY  One night of love . . . and then the call to arms tore the apart, perhaps forever! A moment of rare, moving appeal such as the screen seldom sees. Lillian Gish’s finest triumph!  WHY NUMETAL WEATHERSTRIPS ARE MOST PRACTIAL  Numctai Weather Strips are made of everlasting spring metal. They are installed quickly without tearing out your windows and doors. No muss. No inconvenience.  They have been used for years with entire satisfaction on thousands of homes, schools and public buildings in every section of the United States.  They automatically take care of all shrinking and swelling of sash in damp or dry weather.  Numetal Weather Strips meet every requirement of a weather strip—yet they are most inexpensive and easily and quickly installed.  Weleetka Lumber Co.  Phone 1363    D.    P.    Chaffin,    Mgr.  New Effects—New Values—in Summer  Wash Fabrics  Crisp and Summery Materials For Dainty Frocks  Priced As Reasonable as Anywhere —Quality Considered  Flaxons and Dimities 44c yd.  36 inches wide, sheer, cool dainty fabrics in a variety of lovely figured and floral patterns on white grounds.  Printed Organdies 95c yd.  40 and 45-inch, of extra sheer crisp finish quality; every wanted color for dresses. Trimmings for summer wear.  Imported Swiss Organdy 75c yd.  Of exquisitely sheer quality witli a permanent finish in a variety of lovely fast colors.  New Woven Tissues 50c  Crisp, cool and color fast, with 36-inch, delightful floral pat-'    cording and    embroidered    de-  terns, fast colors, very popular    signs. A wide    variety    of plaids  for sleeveless dresses, beach    and checks to select    from.    36  coats, vests, blouses, etc.    inches wide.  Printed Voiles 50c yd.  36-inch, new and lovely patterns, for summer, white and colored grounds with small medium and large figured and floral designs.  New Everfast Linen $1.25 yd.  I  a  »  Notions  Things You Need Now or Must Have  Later On  Everfast Bias Tape, triple tone, a smart finish', 3-yard bolt......  Everfast Faggoting two-tone makes dresses look pretty. 3-yard bolt  ...................  15c  Tape  29c  Silk Darning Cotton—soft finish-silk, for hosiery and underwear, per spool.................  -  -pure  5c  Six Cord Spool Thread hand and machine use.  6 spools for  ............  -soft  Cling Dress Fasteners—round edge, will not cut the thread, per dozen............ vv  Sta-Rite Hair Pins—Boh-or-no bob their points hold them, per box ..............  5c  finish,  I 25c  Salt Water Pearl Buttons— Assorted sizes,    4  per dozen.................... IvC  Shoulder Strap Thpe, £ all colors, yard, 10c and.. OC  Safety Pins—Good quality— Assorted sizes,    rn st  dozen, 5c and  lUC  ELMO  Demonstration All This Week Mrs. Mae Mathis  Beauty Specialist will be in our toilet goods section ail this week. She brings to the ladies of Ada the benefit of her special training on how to car* 1  for the complexion. A most cordial invitation is ex tended to you to call for a personal demonstration and consultation.  Visit Our Downstairs Store  —For Kitchen Utensils and Household Necessities A Complete Line at All Times  Sftauzjk  DEPARTMENT STORE  “WE GROW WITH ADA”   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication