Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - May 28, 1926, Ada, Oklahoma
PAGE EIGHTTHE AOA EVENING NEWS, ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, MAY 28,1926
First Baptist ('butch
Clyde Calhoun Morris, pastor.
Our Sunday school meets at the First Baptist church at 9:45. We have classes for all ages with com* petent and capable and Christian teachers in charge. Mr. J. C. Hvnds is the general superintendent and Mr. D. W. Swaffar is general secretary.
We extend a special invitation to the East Central students to attend our Sunday school and serv
ices while in the city. We have two fine classes for young ladies
one taught by Mrs. La rater and the other by Mrs. Morris. They have a fine attendance and all the young ladies will receive a cordial welcome. We have a class for young married ladies taught by Mrs. Hickman. They have a fine class.
The Men's Bible class meets at the McSwain theatre and is taught by Mr. W. A. Hall. The college young men are cordially invited to attend this class. They are a live buuch.
Tile pastor will preach at both hours Sunday. We will have special music. Any of the students who sing are urged to join our choir. Tile morning service will begin at eleven o'clock and the
♦ veiling service at 8 o'clock. The ordinance of baptism will be administered at the close of the evening services.
The B. Y. p. U. will all meet at 7 o'clock, lf you attended the B. Y. P. U. at home, we hope you will come to our unions this first Sunday and work with us during your stay in our town.
The public will always find a cordial welcome at all our services.
Asbury Method bit Church
Corner Sixth and Johnson.
“The church with a message for
Sunday school at 9:45. Ervin Bonner. Supt. The attendance is maintaining a good average for the summer months. Our church plant is better prepared to serve the Sunday school than at any time heretofore. Join a class at Asbury and attend every Sunday. Object sermon at 10:40. Our morning services are out by eleven. Attend our two-in-one service Sunday morning.
Evening worship at 8:00. Sermon, “In Memoriam.” by pastor. Come to Asbury! You are welcome! L. B. Trone. pastor.
Bible Pins Hew*
On Monday morning at 9 o'clock at Convention Hall the Bible pins earned by pupils of Willard and Washington school will be given to pupils of those two schools. All pupils will please tell the others, who may not take this paper and s«e the notice.
Christian Endeavor 7 p. rn.
Preaching 8 p. in.
Communion and feet washing following preaching.
Prayer meeting Wednesday 8 p.
We give you a hearty welcome. Come feel at home with us.
W. G. FIELDS. Pastor.
With “Patriotism and Peace” for the subject you will hear a new type of Memorial Day sermon at the Presbyterian church Sunday morning.
The creed of the Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America for a warless world will be the outline of the sermon.
Appropriate music will be furnished by the choir and there will be a special violin solo by Mrs. Harry I Schienberg with piano accompaniment by Mrs. Strauss.
The evening sermon will be a special one for college students with the theme, “A True Education— What It Is and How to Obtain it.”
Bible school at 9:45, Prof. Hugh Norris, Supt.
A lesson and a class for all ages and grades.
Young peoples meeting at 7 p. rn.
A church with room and a welcome for all.
E. O. WHITWELL, Pastor.
— * ----
Church of Christ
Regular services for Fifth Lord’s Day, May 30: 9:45 a. rn. Bible
study. 11:00 a. rn. preaching subject: “Where Are You?” 11:45 a. rn.. Communion service. 7:00 p. rn. Bible study for young people. 8:00 p. rn. preaching: subject: “The Unbroken Chain.”
Christian Science Church ’
313 South Rennie
Sunday school at 9:45 a. rn.
Church services at ll a. rn. Subject: Ancient And Modern Necrom
ancy, Alias Mesmerism And Hypnotism, Denounced.
Golden Text: I Peter 3:12. The
eyes of the Lord are over the righteous, and his ears are open unto their prayers: but the face of the Lord is against them that do evil.
Wednesday evening testimony meetings at 8 o’clock.
All are cordially invited to attend.
SOONERS UKE OEF ILEY HONORS
Baseball, Tennis and Cross Country Sooner Meat in Valley Year.
Lodge & Club
j Moore, Roy McKeown, Churchill Thomas. Jack Womack. Jimmie Leverett, Hogan Montgomery, J. C. I Hvnds, Chaa. Smith. J. T. Braly, H. •P. Butcher. J. S. Jared. Carl Eber-i sole, W. B. Coffman, Hicks Smith, ! T. K. Treadwell, C. A. Gay, Harry , Deering. Jno. A. Smith. H. W. Con stant, O. E. Parker, Geo. W. Hansard, Claude McMillan.
Slaves — James Leverett, M. P. Bentley, W. P. Armstrong. W. E. .Stroud, W. J. Warmack, F. R. Laird, I It. T. Williamson, E. C. Peay. C. (J. Hall, R. E. Ellis, Elmer Dean. H. ‘ H. Euloe, Lee F. Smith, A. L. Hath-
NORtMAN, May 28.—(Special) — j By virtue of their 7 to 5 victory over the Kansas Jayhawker baseball i team Tuesday, the Sooners won their third Missouri Valley athletic ch&m-j pionship of the year, having won •over their conference opponents In baseball, tennis and cross-ioountry.
In addition to the pennants in these sports, the Sooners placed In a tie for second in basketball, third In track, and fifth in football.
“Red” Rutherford, stellar longdistance runner, won the Valley cpoes-country Individual championship at Kansas last fall, when he lead the field to the tape in a record breaking race. Fred Royer and Bob Bradenberg, Sooner racquet-wield-ers, carried off the lion’s share of the glory at Nebraska last Saturday, when th-^y won both the singles and the doubles championship of the Valley.
The Oklahoma basketball squad, after a brilliant beginning, weakened at the end of a hard schedule last winter and ended in a tie for second place with Kansas Aggies. During the season, however, the Sooners defeated the champions, the Kansas Jayhawkers, on their own court. Capt. Dunlap was placed on the allvalley team.
The Sooners surprised valley track fans Saturday, by taking third in the track and field meet at Nebraska. Captain Arthur Cox shattered his javelin record in the meet, hurling the spear a distance of 191 fset IO inches.
The Sooners made their poorest showing in the Valley in football last fall, finishing in fifth place, winning three and losing three, besides tying the Jayhawkers. Captain-elect Wallace was placed on the all-valley team.
At 78( Indiana Candidate
Set Fastest Pace Among 14
VINCENNES, Ind.—The mantle of aeventy-three years hangs lightly on the shoulders of William A. Cullop. who received more votes than any other Democrat for the loug term United States senatorial nomination in the Indiana primary. He is a former congressman.
Priort id pri rn a ry he conducted
Hagii, the Prophet—-Powell.
Song Birds—O. L. Parker, C. E Cunning. L. T. Walters, Earl Sumner. Any twelve Companions can do <this scene.
Tyler Mauntleray, Esq.
Meeting Sunday afternoon 2:00 o’clock at hall. All members of DeMolay degree team must be present. The DeMolay band will practice. Every member urged to attend. Joe Swann, S. C. 5-28-2t
Ada Cornu. No. IO, It. & s. M.
All who have signified their in
tentions to be at Sulphur next Wednesday night and take part in the degree, please be on hand at
Masonic Hall at 2 p. rn. In case
your name was overlooked in today’s special notice, kindly take it as an over-sight and. come on—We will need at least 40 Council Masons to put this degree on properly and if you are one of us, we feel like you want to help us at this rehearsal Sunday afternoon at 2 I o'clock—Only one rehearsal.
Nivr TO SHOW GROWTH -OF (MERON VESSELS
PHILADELPHIA.—The evolution of Uncle Sam’s sea fighting machinery will be disclosed in Philadelphia’s historic old chipyard as one of the many features of the Sesquicentennial Exposition.
The frigate Constellation will represent the period of the Tripolitan and French wars and the War of 1812, at a time when the pride of the fleet was mounted with 32-pound carronades. A full crew* will (be aboard to explain the ancient workings of the vessel.
Nearby will be the Monitor Cheyenne, last of this tivpe of ship and the connecting link between the Monitor of the Civil War and the present day dreadnaught. At the same dock will (be moored the Olympia, flagship of Admiral Dewey, at the battle of Manila.
Alongside in striking contrast will float a m-odern destroyer and submarine, huge vessels undergoing repairs, a battleship being modernized,
j the most vigorous campaign of any of the fourteen candidates for th*' democratic and republican nominations. He failed of nomination been use his total of votes received was not greater than the combined ! 1ot5l of his five opponents. There-| fore the democratic nominee will > be determined at the state convention in Indianapjolis June 3.
A a former congressman, Mr. Cullop Was the author of a bill appropriating $600,000 for inveetiga-\ Hon and suppression of hog cholera an act which Secretary Meredith ; estimated saved the farmers of the J United States $40,000,000.
scout cruisers, and auxil Bary craft being overhauled.
The navy’s exhibit, besides the ships, will consist of a comprehensive collection of historical and current material, including uniforms, models of famous ships, pictures and implements of warfare.
Replica* of the corronades carried by the Constellation and Constitution will be found mounted in their place of old. Around this ship will ibe centered the exhibit of 1812. There will be pictures of her commanders and trophies of her exploits at sea. The Olympia's upper decks and cabin will be restored to their Spanish war condition. Relics of the Civil and Spanish wars will decorate the Monitor and Olympia groups.
A collection of ship models at luniform scale will enable visitors to further visualize the increase in size as well as change of type of America’s sea protectors in 150 years. Models to be shown include the Bon Homme Richard, Constitution, Ohio, Hartford, Monitor, Merrimac, Chicago, Brooklyn, Oregon and the aircraft carrier Lexington.
The Philadelphia navy yard opened in 1819 with the construction of small wooden vessels. Today It has an estimated value of ! $200,000,000 and covers approximately 1,000 acres. Its activities include construction of everything from an airplane propeller to the most modern steel war ship.
j Cincinnati Symphony orchestra's! symphony was rendered last sea-
j fall concerts will commemorate the (son.
.centenary of the great master's I -----—*--
.death. J Pauls Valley—Work started on
It’s program will be featured by i Rush Creek drainage project, from eight of Beethoven’s symphonies 1 city limits on east to Washita and bis triple concerto. The ninth river.
Series Of Beethoven Works i To Feature His Centenary
CINCINNATI, May 26—With a season of Beethoven’s music, the
For information leading to the arrest and conviction of the theft or thieves who stole two 38x7 Goodyear Cord Truck Tires with Diamond Tread from our truck at 218 North Broadway, we will pay $ 100.00 as a cash reward. The tires were mounted on rims and almost new. In taking one of tires off the wheel, a valve stem was broken off. Tire repair shops please take notice.
AMERICAN SUPPLY COMPANY
Epworth League Program
Topic: Character and How Formed. Leader: Albert Mealock. Song: Scripture lesson, James 3: 7-13.
Violin solo: Lillian Strite. What
is Character? Essie Cecil. Reading: How is Character Formed? Mr. Frank Spenser. Quartet. How to grow: Lois Emerick. Announce
ments. Closing song. Benediction.
First Ch l ist kin Church
Bible school at 9:40 a. rn. Mr. C. E. Cunning, superintendent.
The Men’s Bible class will meet at 9:30 a. rn. in the banquet room of the Harris hotel. Dr. A. IJns-cheid, teacher.
Preaching and communion at 11:00 a. rn. Sermon subject: “Memorial Day and What It Means.”
Evening services at 8:00 p. rn. Sermon subject: “Bringing Men to Jesus.”
The Senior Endeavor will meet a: 7:00 p. rn. Mr. Haley Davis,
The high school endeavor will meet at 7:00 p. rn. Mr. Cecil Burkhart president and Mrs. Shroeader, superintendent.
The Junior Endeavor will meet at 2:00 p. rn. Miss Edna Gray,
Choir practice Wednesday evening at 8:00 p. rn. Mr. L, T. Walters, choir director.
Everybody welcome at all of our services. Come worship with us.
H. VV. Wallace, minister.
Free Will Baptist (Burch
15th and Ash Sunday school 9:45 a. rn. Preaching ll a. rn.
The air movement of this fan is effective over a much larger area dun ii potable by the uaual method of construction. Thtf extraordinary feature of the oscillating mechanism of Century 16 in. faut, when sup* ported in a bracket potation and toted downward (a* in re*uurants and other public placet), it that the air is alway noved at die tame height from “he floor throughout the complete range of oacdUtian.
Coffman A Sparks Hardware
“Every one a Winner”
Lower the Cost of Dressing Well
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Men’s Seer-Sucker Pants
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Careful workmanship is one of the big attractions in Kirschbaum summer clothes. They are tailored by craftsmen who know their work and do it well. Every worthy lightweight fabric is represented. New patterns, new colors and styles that are right.
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A GAIN proving our lead in value giving.
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Other Summer Suits
in Searsucker, Linen, Gaberdine and Tropical Worsteds
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Ada’s Style Center For Men and Boys Ada — Henryetta — Chickasha — Okmulgee — Breckenridge — Wichita Fail*