Keep single, Katerlein, as long as you can: as long as you can hold out, keep single: 'Ade!''
I feel,” said Mr. Ade promptly, “like a lion in a den of Daniels.
Mr. Ade's new series of thirty fables are a valuable record of the war years in American life.
Mr. Ade's Artie is a Chicago clerk, and his dialect is of the most delectable.
Ade's is the more distinctly original, for he not only created the style, but another language.
In dot house leef an oldt lady all mit herself and Ade sairvans.
"He's here all right, Ade," replied Mr. Kimball, as he assisted his nephew down.
Horace was a pretty big boy when papa and mamma were married; wasn't he, Ade?
Dear Sir: Just a few lines to ask your Ade en getting a job as waiter.
It is related that the actress, who was probably as excited as Ade, answered, "What's the difference?"
word-forming element denoting an action or product of an action, from Latin -ata (source of French -ade, Spanish -ada, Italian -ata), fem. pp. ending used in forming nouns. A living prefix in French, from which many words have come into English (e.g. lemonade). Latin -atus, pp. suffix of verbs of the 1st conjugation also became -ade in French (Spanish -ado, Italian -ato) and came to be used as a suffix denoting persons or groups participating in an action (e.g. brigade, desperado).