The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, August 11, 1918, Section One, Page 8, Image 8

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exercise my prerogative of kissing the
bride that is. If she la good-looking?
Y-e-s-s. both these brides were good
Benton D. Kinsey, of Seattle, and Miss
Bessie Brooks, of Portland, were mar
ried by Dr. - Brougher, and will make
their home in Seattle. The other nup
tials over which ha presided were those
of R. G. Olds and Miss Vida Ruth
Castle Rock Girl Takes Broth
er's Place at Home.
Reeves, both of this city.
Economic Cost of AccidentsTEN YOUTHS ARE INDUCTED
.Told by W. A. Marshall tO Jcowlitx Coonty, Wash., Boys Are
Shipyard Foremen. Sent to Camp Fremont' CaI'
KAT.AMA, Wash., Aug. 10. (Speeial.)
Ten more young men from Cowllts
County, all of them belonging to the
registration class of 1818, having at
tained their majority during; the past
year, have been Inducted into the U. S.
service, being sent to Camp Fremont,
Cal. They are as follows: Arthur
Fest, Toutle, Wash.: Orville I. Green
wood, Castle Rork; James Peck, Oak
Point; Perry Walker. Oak Point; Basil
Boyer, Kalama; Charles Alexander
Simpson. Woodland: Arthur David
Burke, Carrolls; Marion Albert Lunce-
Co-operation Between Employer and
Employe Emphasized at Ban
quet Attended by
100 Foremen.
"Every man who Is killed or perma
nently disabled represents a loss of
f 000 days of actual labor service." said
William A. Marshall, of the Industrial
Accident Commission, addressing 100
foremen of the Grant Smith-Porter Ship
Company, who were the guests last
night of Charles C. Bcchtold. general
manager of the National Hospital Asso
ciation, at a "Safety First" banquet at
the Multnomah Hotel. Matthew M. Lin
nehan was toastmaster.
"I would not minimize the responsl
hllity of employers for accidents in the
shipyards." added Mr. Marshall. "Many
of these casualties are due to the lack
of proper safeguarding by employers,
but a large proportion also result from
the carelessness and thoughtlessness of
the employes themselves. Teamwork
between employers and employes is ab
solutely necessary if results are to be
obtained and the number of accidents
Co-operatloa of AH lavlted.
Sir. Marshall Invited the co-operation
of all engaged in the shipbuilding in
dustry In the movement that will be
made this Fall to have Congress extend
the provisions of the law providing for
the rehabilitation of returned maimed
soldiers to Include Industrial cripples.
He predicted that such an amendment
to this National legislation would be
forthcoming if demanded by a major
Ity of the states.
Harvey Beckwith. chairman of the
Industrial Accident Commission, in urg
ing co-operation among employers and
employes in the shipyards, said the fact
that carelessness and thoughtlessness
among the employes was responsible for
tne bulk or accidents only emphasized
the need for older employes to exert
themselves In protecting the many in
experienced workmen who are coming
xo ine snipouiidlng Industry from the
farm and other employments.
Others Make Short Talks.
Others to make short talks, in addi
tion to Mr. Bechtold. the host, were:
Erie V. Hauser. vice-president and gen
eral manager of the Grant Smith-Porter
Ship Company; 8. A. Stewart, safety
engineer for the Emergency Fleet Cor
poration; Dr. S. C Slocum and Dr. R. B.
Xarkeet. of the National Hospital As
sociation; Charles Matson and P. B. Jennings.
J S. Army Transport Used on Voy.
age From Honolulu and Is
Crowded With Italian Officers
and Soldiers From Russia.
-" . A
V V i - i
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t 77
iLT i !,'. ij
I fcaawiaiairtri.riiitii toiiMrtSwiiMnMitoiiiia'
J Captain Lionel C. Mackay.
Lionel C. Mackay, formerly an
! attorney of this city and also a
member of the last Legislative
I who has been First Lieutenant
I of Company D. 62d Regiment of
inraniry, u. a. a., siaiionea ai
Camp Fremont, has been promot
ed to Captain.
When his company first went
to Camp Fremont they hiked
there from San Frsjiclsco, a dis
tance of SO miles, over hard
surfaced roads. At the end of the
hike blistered feet were quite In
evidence, but now. Captain Mac
kay writes, they have become so
used to hiking that blistered feet
are a thing of the past.
AeHdeat Oecnra Hear Iaterstate
Bridge Police Get K
While playing In the river on the
beach at Hayden Island, near the Inter
state bridge, late yesterday afternoon,
a email girl, believed to be about 4
years old. was drowned.
The body was recovered from the
river at 9 o'clock last nlgbt by Patrol
man Drake and Engineer Dempsey, of
the harbor patrol, who were summoned
to drag the river. The body of the
child was taken to the morgue for
Identification by the Coroner.
At a late hour last night the body
was not identified and. no parent re
ported a missing child to police head-,
quarters. According to information
from the police, the child was playing
on the beach and wandered into the
river in company with several small
companions when the drowning occurred.
ford. Castle Rock; Clyde Wells Lowe.
Oak Point; William Marion Blum,
Yi oodland.
On the 14th four mora men go to
the Washington State College at Pull
man for special work along mechanical
lines, and of this number three have
already volunteered, but the fourth is
not yet selected. The volunteers are:
John Tohill. Kelso; Adolph Peter Dem
mer, of Kelso, and Harlan Russell Mer
rill, of Castle Rock.
'Waller Morgan Subject to Deporta
tion, Say Officers.
ASTORIA. Or, Aug. 10. (Special.)
Walter Morgan, an I. W. W.. was ar
rested by Immigration Inspector Gooch
today on a Federal charge, and the
chances are he will be deported. Mor
gan is a Welshman, and a subject of
Or eat Britain. He came Into the coun
try illegally and was recently found
guilty of advocating sabotage, either
one of which charges Is sufficient to
warrant his deportation. When con
victed on the sabotage charge, Morgan
was fined $200 or 100 days in jail. After
serving for 15 days he paid the re
mainder of the fine, which was $170,
and on last Thursday was set at liberty.
At present he is being confined in
the city Jail, and he will be given the
preliminary hearing early next week.
Applications for Service Will Be
Confined to Registered Men.
Recruiting of men for the Army tank
or vice, to be conducted in Portland
this week by Lieutenant G. G. Garland.
of San Francisco, will be confined to
registered men. This Information was
telegraphed by Lieutenant Garland yes
terday to Alma D. Katz. chairman of
the rommittee on military training.
Lieutenant Garland comes "empow
ered to Induct" registrants who seek
admission to the Tank Corps, said Mr.
Katz. He will seek to enroll at least
150 men while in Portland this week.
His headquarters will be In room 420
Corbett building, being opened there
tomorrow morning. The training camp
of this branch is located at Gettys
burg, Pa.
Dancing Follow Concert for Bene
fit of Regimental Band.
A large audience attended the band
concert given by the First Provisional
Regiment of Vancouver Barracks at
the Auditorium last evening, bene
fitting the regimental band fund. The
concert was in charge of Lieutenant
L. O. Smith and was followed by an
evening of dancing. Sergeant Vivian
Tilliston directed the band, assisted by
Corporal C. G. Jones.
The band of 40 pieces played a large
reportolre of martial and classical
music and afterward furnished a pro
gramme of lively airs for the dancers. I
CASTLE ROCK. Wash., Aug. 19.
(Special.) Miss Inez Alden UnderhlU
returned home from Honolulu recently,
this being her 13th trip across the wa
ters, having taught in the Honolulu
schools for six years. Miss Underbill's
19-year-old brother gave up a fine po.
sltion there and returned to his home a
few months ago to enlist in the serv
ice of his country and is now in France,
and she will teach in the Castle Rock
schools this year to be with her par
ents, who reside here. Miss UnderhlU
speaks of this trip as the most Impres
sive and Interesting she has yet taken,
having the good fortune to get passage
back to the home land on the United
States Army transport Logan. The big
gray transport was crowded with
troops and with officers and their fam
ilies returning from Manila, when she
boarded it on an evening in July, after
first showing her passport with her
photograph pasted on.
There were several hundred Italian
officers and troops on board. They
had been torn from their homes in the
Trentlno four years ago, forced to don
the hated Austrian uniforms and fight
Russians, surrendering promptly to the
Russians In their first battle. They en
dured privations and sufferings in
prison camps and at last were being
taken from Vladivostok to the united
Slates, whera they would soon bo sent
back to Italy, where they could fight
again for their country.
At a Red Cross entertainment given
on board one evening, the Italians fur
nished half of the music. They were
especially fond of playing "Over There"
and singing the English words, prac
ticing, they said, to sing it some day
beside American soldiers, on their own
Italian front. And through the day
Italian officers could be seen in vari
ous corners, studying English gram
mars, to become fluent In a few weeks.
Miss UnderhlU says that the Red
Cross work in Honolulu Is bigger and
more of it than in the United States and
natives and Orientals are working as
enthusiastically a Americans to show
the spirit of the native element. An
order was received from Washington,
D. C, for 1000 sweaters and was filled
in one week, nearly all of the work
being done by students of the normal
schools, both boys and girls.
The throne room formerly used by
the Queen in Iolanl Palace, has been
turned over to the Red Cross and Is
crowded every day with untiring work
ers, rolling bandages and making com
presses. The room is usea entirely
for that work. Miss Beatrice castle, a
National Red Cross worker. Just re
turned from the front, is head of the
department of Red Cross work and has
added enthusiasm.
Every order for food conservation Is
more than willingly followed. A chef
originated the use of banana pulp in
making war bread, thus utilizing a
native product and making as good
bread as any victory loaf sold here.
Passenger Train Ditched.
HURON. S. T Aug. 10. A Chicago
Northwestern passenger train was
ditched 30 miles east of Huron tonight.
Engineer W. J. Withers, of Huron, and
a number of passengers are reported
to have been injured. A wrecking train
was sent from Huron to the scene. Of
ficials of the road gave out little in
Xew York Central Organizes.
NEW YORK. Ausrfl 11. The corporate
organization of the New- York Central
railroad lines, embracing me new iom
Central, Michigan Central and Pitts
burg and Lake Erie railroads, was
formed here Saturday for the purpose
of caring for the company's affairs
while the railroads .re under Federal
administration. W. K. Vanderbllt, Jr.,
will be president. It was announced.
A corner of th wait In room
Flnler Instltutieo.
Minister Learns He Still Has Right
to Join Oregon Couples.
The White Temple office was the
cene Of two marriages last evening.
"I was seriously in doubt about my
right to perform a marriage ceremony
In Oregon that is. until I saw the pret
ty bride." confessed Dr. J. Whttcomb
JJrounher. In reporting the nuptial
events, "then I immediately got busy
on the line with the County Clerk, and
learned that since I was formerly reg
istered in Oregon it was legal for me
Jo marry the anxious couple."
The rest of the confession could not
denied the Inquisitor:
, "Sure, didn't you guess that I always
What the
THE Finley insti
tution is unique
for its complete
ness. In planning it
we inaugurated many
new and exclusive features.
Our whole aim in creating this beautiful
residential establishment was to lend a new
atmosphere to get away from old time ideas.
Only suggestive of peace and relaxation are
the beautiful flowers and shrubbery the
homelike surroundings of the chapel and ad
joining rooms. Many have accepted this as
the ideal place for services.
How much better, these new, methods, than
the old. They take the services into new
surroundings. There is no extra cost for our
chapel. Regardless of the cost of materials
the Finley service always remains the same.
We want everyone to know of the Finley In
stitution to know it is for all regardless of
their means.
Progressive Funeral Directors
Montgomery at Fifth
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