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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNah SAL 1, UKKGON. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1919.
TUB prohibitive ban that has hung
like the sword of Damocles over
tie beads of the society folk of
Kalem, tine past month, is lifted at last
and tiie social calendar is beginning
once more to take on a semblance of
aormal times. As yet, there has been
bo great display of festal spirit, most
of tho gatherings of the past week, be
ing most Informal. Dinner parties and
dub meetings, where friends met . to
greet each other again aftor the long
ailence of the epidemic and to plan
for futaro festivities, have predomi
nated. The now month that Is begin
ning today promises to be one of un
limited merriment, holding, as it does,
a number of holidays, which will be
celebrated with all due gaioly.
Mrs. David Wright, worthy matron
of the Bastern Star, entertained the
officors of tho lodge with a line thea
ter party at the Oregon yesterday af
ternoon, aftor whieh a delightful lunch
on at the Spa wg enjoyed. The guests
were Mra. Walter Smith, Miss Hazel
liishop, Mrs. Paul Hausor, Mrs. Ida
Babeock, Miss Mary Chadwick, Miss
Musaie Nile, Mrs. E. F. Carletou, Mrs.
Daisy Mlntyre, Mrs. 8. W. Cook,
Mj M. a Potteys, Mrs. Ralph Glov
er. Mrs. J. 8. Austin, Mrs. Walter
Aekerman, Mrs. Oscar B. Gingrich,
Judge Burnett and Henry Schoeuiak-
Mrs. T. A. Livesley was hostess in-Cormaly-
to amaLl group of friends,
at a charming little dinner party, Mon
4Uy night. The tublo was handsomely
centered with pink carnations. Cov
r ware placed for Mr. and Mrs. J.
' 1 Van Doren, Mr. and Mrs. John J.
(Koberts, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Brown,
and Mr. nd Mrs. T. A. Livosley.
Mrs. W. M. Plimpton is entertaining
as hirr gnests, her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. H. O. Campbell, of Westlake, at
lor home on Court etreet.o Mr. and
Mrs. Campbell arrived Thursday for
an indefinite slay in the Capital city.
'Pleasurable la every detail was the
. -family dinner party given Thursday
ty Mrs. Charles Elgin at her home,
674 Soatk Capitol street. Red carna
tions formed a very offectivo eentor
piece for the table. The hostess' hus
liand, Charles Elgin, who is traveling
state auditor for tho accident commis
sion if on a business trip to Kosoburg
and was necessarily unable to partici
pate in the festivities. Those Invited
wer Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Mishler, Mr.
nd Mrs. George Elgin and daughter,
Holrnio, Mr, and Mrs. Clifford Elgin,
and the (laughter and son of the host
ess, Florence and Wayne Elgin. Mr.
and Mrs. Clifford Elgin have recontly
arrtvod from Enterprise to locate here.
Mrs. . 8. Austin and daughter, Miss
Florence Austin, am among thoso go
ing to Portland, Wodnosday, .to at
tend tho Ban Carlo grand opera, going
to tiia matinee, Romeo and Juliet ana
late renjoydng the concert of Josef
Hoffman in tho evening.
Mr. and Mrs. William Chambers
and daughter, Miss Dorothy Chambers
who have been residing at state
treat, have taken possession of the
K. H. Wallace home, 104 it Court street.
A eon, Joseph W. Chambers, who is
stationed at present in Pclham Bay,
Now York, will join them as soon as
ko has received his discharge from
Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Carrier have as
guests at their home, Mr. Carrier's
cousins, Clair and Nelson Carrier, of
Bummerville, Pennsylvania, who ar
rived ia Balem last Tuesday,
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Skiff received
word yesterday from their son, Mark
Skiff, Jr., who is a radio sergeant,
that ha had arrived in Philadelphia
with the 65th eoset artillery. Sergeant
Skiff wUl be sent to Camp Dl where
he will b kept in quarantine for a
while and from there he will be trans
ferred to Camp Lewis to await his
Miss Mabel Hudelson of Portland
t the wf k end guest of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Hudelson.
A gay group of small folk assem
bled this afternoou at the home ot
Mrs. V. O. Holt to attend a party giv
en in honor of tht seventh birthday
f the hostess' small daughter, Vir
giuia Holt. Various games were en
joyed) during the afternoon. The dain
ty pink color scheme that was carried
ut in the decorations of pink ca rus
tless, was further enhanced by the
sparkling birthday cake that bedecked
the UbU. The children who partici
pated ia the festivities were, Anna
Wle HswWy, "Willis Hawley, JJin
Marshall, Margaret Purvlne, Helen
I'urvino, Lucille llunn and Virginia
Walter Stevens, who has been visit
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Koon
on North Church street, left this morn
ing for Seattle, and after a short stay
there wiU go on to Illinois where his
borne it located.
Mrs. Mark Skiff and Mrs. Fannie
tloulut are upending the week end in
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Beckett return-
ed to Bri,?hton, Oregon, this morning
after a month's visit in Swlem with
frieoda and relative. During their
stay tlmy were the guests of Mr. Bcck
rt'a parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Beck
att, at their home on the Wallace road
By CAROL 5. DIBBLE
I MADE a happy song one day
About the poppy flowers:
I sang it all along my way
And children pausing in their play
Would follow me for hours,
Laughing for very joyousncss.
(They liked my little r, 1 guess.)
I heard today that he had gone
The way that martyrs go,
Bofore the fight had scarce begun;
All hero-like when day wna done
They found him lyings so
Upon the crimson poppy plain.
(I'll never sing my gong again!)
Salem mothers and friends of the Ore
gon soldiers will be interested in a
plan that is being formulated in Port
land to commemorate the valour of
those who made the supreme sacrifice
in the world war, by sowing broad
cast in the park strips, lawns and va
cant lots of the city the eced of the
nrmnv flower. The iuoiiDV. Tjarticularly
f-rrj i i
'of late years, has become closely iasso-
ciated with tne memory or. laucn uo
roes, and it is in thoir honor, as well
as in gratitude to the more fortunate
and euuallv noble ones who are about
to return, that the seeds are to be
own. The plan was fiwt suggested Dy
the order ot Lady Maccabees and as
the flower flourishes reaaiiy in ure
gon soil, it will entail but little labor
to transform unsightly lots and bar
ren parkings into flowing poppy beds.
Colonel and Mrs. Ramsey and chil
dren will roturn to Mare Island to
morrow after a brief visit with Colonel
Ramsey's aunt, Mrs. George G-. Bing
ham, at her homo on Mission street.
Mrs. Bingham "a daughter, Mrs. Keith
Powell and her husband, Lieutenant
PWoll, have returned to Salom from
San "Francisco. Lieutenant Powell re
ceived his discharge at Camp Fremont
from the eervice and they will remain
for the prosent in Salem, their plans
for tho future being indefinite.
Mrs. John J. Roborts presided, as
hostess at a delightfully informal
lunchrtm Wednesday, in honor of her
sister, Mrs. Gertrude Cameron, who
is a guest this week at the Roberts
home. .The tnblo was attractively
decked with marigolds. Covers were
arranged for seven,
Mrs. Pitzer Chadwick 1 of Colfax,
Washington, is Visiting in 8alcm as
the guest of Miss Mary Chadwick.
Mrs. Roy il. Mills, accompanied by
her sister, Miss Da Spaulding, went to
jwtiu,!,! imljiv tn eo Julian El tin ire at
the Hoiltg this afternoon. They wil
return homo tonight.
Vi. J R Montgomery of Portland
has been entertained at the "home of
Mm. Ben Sheldon on Oak street, dur
ing tho week, returning to 1'ortiana
Mrs. Sheldon had
S her guests at luncheon yesterday
,vr. Ta..u R.m ir.lt nnd Mrs. Hawkins,
'who motored v from Portland for the
Tne January number of the P. K. O.
'd..j -In ,nl,l .riAi'lnl significance
for Solemites, inasmuch as it contains
an account of tho stato conference of
h. -p v. f. Sisterhood held in Salem
last May, with reference to the town
of Salem and a brief sketch of its
history. The address of welcome was
made 'by Mrs. Orace Jewrtt Yolk, pres
ident of chapter G of Snlcm at that
time. Mra. Bertha I. Gray, treasurer of
Oregon grand chapter, who responded
referred in her speech to the cordial
welcome eitend-d by tho local ehap
ter of the P. E. O. the members of
which proved themselves such gTa
elmis hostesses, and in speaking of
"In the history of Oregon, 1 find
l.v-i -!1...4.l a tt,A TlMlllt llitA of
j Salem was an ancient Indian village
Ohemokrta, and this inman vum
was the council ground 1 H ot the
trihes of Indians up and down the
Willnmetto valley. Here the tribes
gathered at the call of their chiefs,
for their annual eouncil meeting It
was one of the laws of the tribes, that
whene-ver tho Indians ' entered this
city of Chemekota, that all hostilities,
all' strife, mnst b forgoten. Whether
the Methodist Missionaries, who
founded the present city knew of this
law or not, I do not know, but it is
significant that they named tneir city
Salens, which means, "City of Teace.'
tv. u hostilities or animosities
to lav aside for we are sisters, and in
I these terrible times or worm wanarir
n4 a'rifo, it Is a joy to be, even for
'a short time, in a city of peace."
Walter 8;cvens, who was recently
released from the service at Vancouv
er barrarks, was the guest of honor at
a delightful dancing party last eve
ning at which Misi Ignore Koon act
ed s hostess Carnations and green
ery formed the decorations. Mrs, J.
H. Aekerman and Mrs. William Bab
eock aessisted in serving djfinty re
freshments lUr ia the evening. Those
bidden wrro, M'isb Kdna Aekerman,
Miss A lore Mot'lcllan, Miss Mary
Bavne, Miss Iiwbolle George, Mis An
m belle Golden, Miss Gretchen Brown.
Miss Kathnrine Slade, Misa Marian
Swart, Miss Amelia Bnbeoek, Miss
Irvine Jones. Amory Gill. Hugh
Latham, Kenneth Wilson, Paul Hoi
comb, Armine Berger, Earl McDonough,
Dewey Hamel Walter Stevens, I.yle
Bartholomew and Warren Brashor.
Mrs. Edna White is spending a few
days with her brother, Blain South-;
wich, at Rlckreall.
w EVEALING a widespread admira
ht tion and affection for Mra Km
ma E. Galloway of Salem, whose
reecnt death was a loss felt by scores
or menus throughout Oregon,,.- the
heartfelt and touching tribute to her
personality appearing in the Telephone
Register of McMinnville, will make a
gonuine appeal to Salem club women,
with whom she was so long associated,
and her many other acquaintances and
co-workerg of the city. The appreciat
ive comment as quoted from the Reg
"In the passing away of Mrs. Em
ma Baker Galloway, the club circles
of the state lost one of their most
loved and efficient members.
"The local club members proudly
consider her the 'mother' of the Mc
Minnville Woman's club, she being
one of the instrumental ones in secur
ing the organization, and acting as
president the first two years of its
existence, 1908-1910, and always its
warm supporter and promoter of all
the worthy causes for which tt stood.
"She was also a member of the Self
Improvement club, of which she was
president in 1907-1908 and vice presi
"On moving to Salem her loving
ways and progressive spirit soon prov
ed her sterling worth to tho members
of the Snlem Woman's club and she
was eleeted vice president for 19in
1916 and president for 1916-1917. She
acted on various state committees and
always gave the progressive work her
earnest and efficient attention. The
Self Improvement club members like
to recall and keep fresh in their mem
ory her 0th birthday, Dec. 28, 1W1.
This being a regular meeting day of
the club, she presented each member
with a card bearing the date, and the
date of her birth, also the following
quotations .taken from authors the ulub
"My .birthdayl 'How many years
Twenty or thirty!" Don't ask mel
'Forty or fifty f How can 1 tellf
I. do not rcmembor my birthday, you
"This is the river of the years,
Dimpled with joys and dimmed with
To which my youth was spoeding.'
"Age is opportunity no less
Than youth itself, though in another
And as the evening ' twilight fades
Tho sky is filled with stars, invisible
"Time has laid his hand
Upon my heart, gently, not smiting it,
But as a harper lays his open palm
Upon his harp, to deaden its vibra
Members of the Dutch Treat club
will assemble for their regular month
ly gathering tonight at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Todd on Bclle
vub street. Following the supper hour
interesting entertainment will be af
forded for the guests in the form of an
illustrated lecture, given by Mr. Todd
on Ariaona. A novel fcaturo of his
talk will be the accompanying stere
optrcan slides. Professor and Mrs. John
Sitcg will be additional guests for the
Members of the club are Mr. and
Mrs. A. A. Jjoo, Mr. and Mrs. H. H.
Vandervort, Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Car
rier, Dr. and Mrs. B. L, Sleeves, Mr.
and Mrs. F. A. Legg and Mr. ana rfrs.
J. W. Todd.
An admiruble movemekit is beinr
launched by Professor John R. Sites,
denn of music at Willamette univer
sity, who has already stimulated music
al interest in Salem to an unwonted
degree, to organise a "Peoples' hor
ns" in the city. Such an organiza
tion would have for its purpose the in
spirational one of Btudying the cele
brated oratorios, masses, cantatas, and
to give eoniwrts on a large scale in
connection with the Salem Symphony
orchestra. In view of this new under
taking a meeting will be held Mon
day evening, lVlri!arv 10, at 7:30 in
Waller hall at Willamette university,
when everyone who takes a pom sal
pleamiro in tinging is urged to attend
and assist in the organization of such
a chorus. It is not necessary that one
bo a trained singer to join the chorus.
A love of singing for its own sake is
the only requisite.
Tho idea of such a musical enter
prise is but one of many of a similar
nAtur throughout tho country, a
Peoples' chorus having been success
fully started some time ago in New
York and other large cities.
. - .
The members of the Priscilla ehib
and a few additional guMt9 met Thurs
day afternoon at the horn of Mrs.
Frank Myers. The hours were passed
rn sewing for the Belgian babies. A
dainty springtime note wag realised
in the decorations of daffodils and
pussywillows. Tho club will meet next
week at the home of Mrs. F. W.
Stuealoff on North Commercial street.
Miss Mildred Davirs, whose public
ity work and descriptive writing car
ries her into nearly every country in
th world, is visiting at present at
the home of her sister, Mra Arthur
Wilson, on iorth Cottage street. Miss
Davies, whosi headquarters are- in,
Londtun, England, came to Salem di
rect from Hong Kong, China. She w-1
pefts to remain here until May or
June, and next fall she will start oa
tour of South America.
Mrs. L. F. Keith, has returned from
an extended visit at Eugene, where
she -was the guest of her daughter.
Prior to her sojourn ia Eugene, Mrs.
Keith enjoyed a stay of several months
during the winter season in Saa Fran
cisco with her son, John Keith.
College friends of Miss Alice Fields
! will be glad to hear that she is re
1 etrperating after a severe siege ef in
. fluenzaT at Portland. Miss Fields is an
instructor ia tha Rose City Park high
Miss Ruth Gibson, who is a stenog
rapher at the legislature, is spending
J : .U ,M MMiti i nrt.
land, inuring ner stay ia oaiem jaiaa
Gibson is making her home with Miss
Jiaude Durbin, at the home of jaias
Dtrrbin 's parents, "Mr. and Mrs. F.
One of the most pleasurable gath
erings of the week was the dinner par
ty given in honor of the golden wed
ding anniversary of Mr. and Mra C.
A. H. Fisher, Monday night at the
Fisher home, 1211 Broadwayv The eou
ple wore married in Adrian, Michigan,
coming to Salem about sixteen years
The guests at the celebration Mon
day evening numbered, for the most
part, the members of the family,
an . . tl - I f .
which inclnaes seven cnnaren, inn-en
grand children and two great-grand
children, four generations being rep
resented at the event. Those residing
at a distance and unable to be present
were Mrs. A. M. Hittle of Onowa,
Iowa, Mrs. F. G. Arthur of Los An
geles, and W. F. Fisher of Grant Cen
ter, Iowa. Among those circling the
festive board from out of town was
G-eorge Newton of Claxtar, who u.t a
m,Aa.t ut tlie woddinsr fiftv vears ago.
An artistic gold color scheme was
carried out in tno taoie aocoraiions,
which were elaborated further with a
pretty arrangement of pussy wilros.
Preceding the dinner festivities, Miss
Mina Oooke gave a most appropriate
toast, which had been composed foT
the occasion by her brother, Harold
Oooke. A lovely wedding cake, which
graced the table, was a feature of the
Covers were placed for Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. H. IPisher, Mr. and Mrs. F. C.
OTiUanw ftanrm Newton of Claxtar,
Mr. and Mm E. J. Ward, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Dickson, Miss Mina Cook, Dr.
and Mrs. E. E. Fisher, Pearl Wiltsey,
Marvin Dickson, Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Fisher and Arthur Fisher.
Tli. mmw friends nf Mrs. C D. Ga-
hriiinn will ihn interested to learn
that she is returning to her home, 155
North Fourteenth street, wmcn m
annnniml the TtftSt V6aT i-V Mr.
and Mrs. Will H. Bennett, who have
moved into the Jnskson residence, oui
Center street. Mrs. Gabrielson has
nnntt Anmieiled. at the Marion hotol
during the winter months.
t, fWomn club will meet Monday
evening at the home of Mra. A. L.
Johnson on Stato street.
r. .nA TJTtil E. C, Ouinn left today
on a two weeks trip to San Francisco.
While in ' California, Mr. and mts.
Quinn will also visit in Ban Jose.
Mr. and Mts. Charles G. MilleT arc
in Portland today, attending the -performance
of Julian Eltinge at the Hei-
Mfc l.ihrarv Lectures
Will Begin Wednesday
Tt,o Tinhlin lihrarv will beein its de
layed lecture course on Wednesday
evening, the 5th of February, when Mr.
Wro. Galvani of Portland speaks on
'Bolshevism in Russia." The main
group February 12 with a lecture on
TV nnrl TVmev will lead off on this
group February 12 wit ha lecture on
'France Its country ana nopw.
nf the' enforced rearrange
ment of numbers the complete list is not
yet ready ror punncanon. me rrjum
dates for the numbers will be the see
nnit ond fourth Wednesday -evenings of
the month, but "some other evonings
must be used to accommouate tne lec
The public library roquests Its pat
rons who 'return books from homes
that have suffered with the flu to in
riinotn th. fact to the assistants at the
desk. It is no longer necessary for the
library to take precautions with all
books returned, as haa been dono this
,nnii TTnToafror nnlv those are to have
special treatment which are known to
have come from mrectea oomra.
r)ia tranche, end the ehnrch at
home" ia the title of an article by
Fosdick in the January Atlantic, no
minister or ehnrch worker can afford
tn nin it All nf the best macoaines
may be read at the public library.
Fig Club Members
Receive Puis In Folk
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Or., Feb. 1. Tho followin
pupils of the schools of Polk eountj
who arc also members of the Polk Couu
tv Pig club this week received achieve
ment pina.from the state head of the in,
dnstrial elnbs, Division No. 1. Uerhr.-rd
Rempel. Division No. 2. Henry Alsip,
Albert Acheson, Josephine Acheson,
Henry Bechen, Raymond Droage, Lylt
Davis, Ira Dueiton, Louise Duelton
Neal Edwards, Ethel Eetey, Ethel Good
spead, Vernie Hudson, Lloyd Hughes
Garth Johnson, Gerald Kubin, RusseM.
Nelson, Karl Pugh, Cyril Reynolds an!
Laura N. Shepherd. Division No. 3.
oh a Wall, Fred Hubbard, Andrew
Hunter, Cyril Reynolds, W. Clair Brown
and Donald Dunnette.
Dallas Soldiers on Way Home.
According to information received in
this city 'Wbdnesday night in letters
from the Dallas boys who are member
of company L of the old Third Oregon,
that regiment U now on its way home
from France. The letters were all dat
ed at Brest, France, on Jaauary 10,
nnd stated that they were expecting to
board a transport for home most any
time. Tw0 Dallas men who former iy
belonged to company L landed in Bos-
Mrs.' Winifred Lugrin Fahey of Vic
toria, B. G, wjiose picture'sppears on
thia page, and who ia featured as the
soloist at the Apollo club concert to
be given next Friday night at the
Opera House, , i a Canadian woman of
distinctive presence, whose warmth
and frankness are combined with a
cultured poise common to fine artistry,
iter concert singing already is pleas
ingly familiar to a multitudo of music
lovers throughout Canada, where she
haa received asost cardial receptions.
In singing at a recent concert in
Vancouver, B. C., Mrs. Fahey was ae
eofded this notice by a Vancouver cor
respondent: "Mrs. Fahey 's beautiful soprano
voice, her beaeuty and magnetic per
sonality united in presenting a picture
at once alluring and fascinating to
her audience. Her first number was
the always welcome 'Vissi d'arte,'
from Poccini's tuneful 'La Tosca,' and
waa followed by the difficult 'Shadow
aong, of 'innora' (Meyerbeer), a
number which gave the singer en op.
portunity of displaying her fine tech
nieal accomplishments. The suite ef
lour songs waa song with equal sue
cess, the Sullivan number, 'Orpheus
with His .Lute , being particularly
well interpreted. 'The Lass With the
Delicate Air,' is of course, always a
favorite, and Mrs: Fahey received a
particularly warm reception at its
close, for an encore sho sang a humor
ous aong, Oh, No, John.' Her final ap
pearanee was for the suite of three
Russian songs, all of them eomposi
tions of great beauty, whieh she ren
dered with commendable warmth, and
for an encore sang DeKoven's sublime
itecessionai. ' "
Mrs. Fahey sang Wednesday night
in .Portland at the first eoncert given
this season by the Portland Sympho
ny orchestra. Leone Cass Bacr, dramat
ic critic, in an interview with the not
ed singer, quotes Mts. Fahey as say
ing: "Music is going to be able to give
men and women more of vital truths.
Whenever I sing in public, or if only
for a few friends in a' home, I carry
the thought in my heart that 1 want to
give them something to take home
with them, and not merely a pleasant
experience of the actual moment I am
singing. I know from my own experi
ence that whenever I have bten hear
ing someon eing happily and sweet
ly I can do everything I have to do
so much better. It somehow smoothes
"My idea is to give a beautiful
melody and beautiful tone, and, then
to sing beautiful songs with an under
standing of the truthful element
which lies in them. It i not especial
ly to my credit for a musician or one
Bkilled in musical knowledge to toll
me that my singing reached him But
when a layman, one absolutely untutor
ed in musie or its technicalities, who
doesn't know Debussey from De Ko-
ven, comes and tells me he under
stands my message, then I am con
ton last week and are expected home at
Eny time. They are Sergeant Wm
Himcs and Wm. White,
Knight of Pythias Install Officers.
At a recent meeting of Marmion
Lodge No. 96, Knights of Pythias, of
thig city, tho following officers were
elected and installed: Chancellor eom-
muuder, Fred B. West; vice chancellor,
Floyd D. Moore; prelate, Walter L.
iouug; master of work, Verne X'J
Compton; keeper of reeords and seal,
Loif S. Fisseth; master of finance,
Doc. P. Patterson; master of exchoq
euor, John R. Sibley; master r-t arms,
Bolton Btinqette; inner guard, OBcar
ElliB; outer guard, Paul M. Smith;
truBteo for a term of three years
Basketball dame Saturday Night
The first basketball game of the sea
son to be played in this city will take
place Saturday night in the armory,
the contesting teams being the Colum
bia University five of Portland and the
Dullas Cadets. The CadetB had one of
the strongest teams in the vs-iley last
season and ended without being defeat
ed. In a game with the Columbia Uni
versity towards the last of the season
they save that organization the hardest
drnbbii-g they had experienced that
year. Tho locals have been practicing
hard for the eoming game and an in
teresting eontest is expected.
Father Returns from Son's Bedside.
John H. Foster returned this week
from the bedside of his son, Ed Foster,
at Phoenix, Arii., where the young man
was stricken, with Spanish influenza
several weeks ago. Mr. Foster reports
that the young man is well on the road
to recovery now but that at the tune
he reached bis side no hopes for his re
covery were held out by attending phy
silians. BJ.OKENBACKXR COMING HOME.
New York, Jan. 31. Captain Eddie
Rickenbacker, facout ace of the Amer
ican air forces, was nearing New York
today aboard the White Star liner Ad
riatic, according to automobile dealers
who have planned a great reception for
the former automobile speed star.
Rickenbacker will be entertained at a
banquet at the Waldorf Monday night,
if he arrives.
Captain "Jimmy" Meissner, com-j
panioa of Kicaenoacser in many or ni
flights, also is said to be aboard the
The Adriatic was expecrca to reacu
Ambrose channel late this afternoon.
iThcEccnonwof f A
IS GIVING PEOPLE
LEA3N ITS STERLING
VALUE AS A HEALTH
FOOD AT LOW COST
MRS. WINNIFRBD LUGRIN FAHEY
Gdfted soprano singer of Victoria, B. 0., who will be featured as soloist at
tha Apollo club concert to be given Friday night, February seventh at
tha Opera House.
A YOITTITFI'LLY CVT SV1T
A neutral toned velours cloth suit
delights in looking as much like a
frock as possible. The girdle Is ono
piece with the front and ties in a
bow or simply crosses as one may
wish. The coat's skirt Is frivolously
inclined and runs to a point on one
side for no reason at all unless to
exhibit a dull blue figured lining of
silk. Little tucks on the sleeves and
outlining the pockets add a pretty
DEATH OF JESSE MOORE.
Jesse C. Moore, son of Mrs. Mary C
Moore of this city and the late J. A
Moore of Nebraska, died of pleuro-pne
monia following influenza in the Belle
vue hospitti-l, New York city last Fri
dny, aged 38 years.
Deceased was born on a farm nea'
Wellmnn, Iowa, January 11, 1881. H'
came with his mother and other ehil
dren from Ncbrka to Oregon in the
full of 1890 and Woodburu had been hit
home for many yesrs. He was a mem
ber of the B. P. O. E. and Woodmen of
tha World. Surviving him are a wife
in Kansas City and son, Alton, who
wag with him in New York and wae
by a former wife, also u mother, twJ
brothers, J. W. Moore and H. L, Moore
and sister. Miss Josie Moore, all ef
this city. By profession he was a phar(
macist and held prominent positions in
drug houses throughout the United
States. He was a- man of amiable dis
position and easly made friends.
The remains were taken charge of by
the Elks of New York and there cre
mated Monday. Woodbura Independ
ent. IRISH LEATER STARTS TOUR,
New York, Feb. 1. Sir Horace Plun
kett, Irish leader, started on a tour of
the I nited States today to obtcirr firs
hand information on a number of things
he s.uiL Kir Horace arrived last night
on the White Star liner Adriatic.
Ashed if ho had come to the Unites'
Stctes to agitate lot the Irish question
he said he did not think that would b(
necessary as evtnybody understood tae
I am pimply going' out west to study
the agricultural conditions. You ktow
MILLIONS USE IT
ta iiTAn i nni r
III Mill ! I III II
first Dose of 'Tape's Cold
Compound" Relieves All
jjuu i amy Biuxxuu-u;i
Quit blowing and snuffling? A dose
of "Papo's Cold Compound" taken ev-
T-t - !. i .. .1 . ,
ery two hours until threo doses are
taken will end grippe misery and break
up, a severe cold either in the head,
chest, body or limbs..
It promptly opens clogged-up nos
trils and air pasesages; stops nasty
discharge or nose running; relieve
sick headache, dullness, feverishness,
sore throat, sneezing, soreness anl
"Pape's Cold Compound" is the
quickest, surost relief known and costs
only a few c?nts at drug stores. It acts
without assistance, tastes nice, and
causes no inconvenience'. Don't accept
I havo nlwayg been interested in Ameri
Noticing a newspaper headline rend
ieg " Self-determination of small na
tion debated by supiCme war council,'-1
Plunkett said with a smile, "I wonder
if Ireland is one of those small nn
.tions?" An economy that Is a
rdncfo tn avtyctcA
Drink a well-made
cup of delicious
with a meal,
and it will be
found that less
of other foods
will be re
quired, as cocoa is
very nutritious, the
only popular bever
age containing fat.
Pure and wholesome.
Booklet of Oknc Recipes
Walter Baker & Co. Ltd.