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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 13, 1912, Page 16, Image 16',
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SEE NML PARADE
Many Admirals with Mayor as
He Reviews Land Feature
of the Great Mobiliza?
tion in the Hudson.
5.600 MEN OF FLEET MARCH
Landing Expedition One of Big
est in History of Uncle Sam's
Ships, and Most Success
ful, for It Captured Next
Largest City in World.
im.- u. ;'i' Uggaart landing expedi
tions in tl;.* history of the navy proved
yeaterday one of the most successful
also, since lt took V.y st-.rm next to
the largest clty on earth. Even the
aun waa induced to part the portleres
of haze behind whlch lt had lounged
all morning. and smile a benedict Ion
?>n the noble sight. Flve thousand six
hundred sallors and marines landed
wlthout mishap at the Wth street pier
of the North Rlver wlthln an hour.
formed their ranks on the hlll west of
Broadway. and, on schedule tlme.
marched right down through the heart
of Manhattan. between a million of ita
cltUens massed on the sidewalks. under
an arbor of Amerlcan flags, and past
the Mayor and Rear Admiral Osterhaus
and any number of dlstingulshed
offlcers and men in the reviewing stand
fronting the Public Library.
Th_ parade started promptly at 1:80
o'clock. wound down Broadway to 59th
street. through 5lHh street to Fifth
avenue. and down Flfth avenue to 25th
street. turning west there to embark
for the big battleshlps lylng upstream.
from which the marchers had landed.
Admirala with the Mayor.
With the Mayor were Rear Admiral
Hugo Osterhaus. commander ln chlef
of the Atlantic fleet; Rear Admiral
Bradley A. Fiske. Rear Admiral N. B.
I'sher and Rear Admiral Cameron
McR. Winslow, commanders of the
flrst three divlslons of the active fleet;
Rear Admiral Austln M. Knlght. com
mandlng the reserve fleet; Captain E.
W, Eberle. (ommandlng the torpedo
flotilla; Major Oeneral Thomas H.
Barry. commandlng the Eastern Di?
vision of the United States army;
Colonel Wllllam A. Mann, his chlef <>f
staff; Captain F. K. Hill, chlef of staff
to Rear Admiral Osterhaus; Captain
Hugh Rodman. of the fiagshlp Con
nectk'ut; the dlfferent offlcers attached
lo ihe staffs of all the rear admirala.
Cardlnal Farley, who wote a silk hat
<uer the flaming tucchetta on the
crown of hls head; Monslgnor Lavelle,
James Creelman, Civil Service Com
missioner; Oeorge McAneny, president
of the Borough of Manhattan; Captain
Aibert Gleaves, commandant of the
navy yard; Oeneral Howard Carroll,
Dr. George F. Kunz. Herman Ridder.
Dr. Edwaid Hagaman Hall, Henry
Clews. Lleutenant Commander Eckford
C. DeKay, representing Governor Dix;
Commander A. B. Fry, chlef of staff
of lha Naval Mllltla; Ii. A. C. Smith,
George T. WlUon and a score of others.
They all sat under the pergola which
until yesterday stood ln front of the
City Hall, but whlch had been trans
ported to the scene of the review and
hoisted atop the reviewing stand.
Escort of Mounted Police.
A squad of mounted police escorted
most of these gentlemen from the
I'nlon Leaguf* Club, where they had
been guests at luartieon. to the review?
ing stand about -10 o'clock. Just be?
hind the police rode the Mayor, Rear
Admiral Osterhaus, R. A. C. Smith and
George T. Wilson in the Mayor's green
limouslne. Behlnd the car on foot pro
reeded the rest of the naval contlngent
in full dress, rear admirals and cap
talns and flag lleutenants.
Shortly before 2:30, an hour after
the start at 9rtth street, the marlne
band leading the flrst division could
be heard faintly approaehing. Then
the sun glinted on the pointa of gold
ln the unlforms of Rear Admiral F. F.
Fletcher, of the fourth battlenhlp
division, commanding the brigade, who.
wlth hls staff. preceded the band,
marehlng lmmedlately behlnd the
escort of mounted police.
Applause for th* Staff.
Rear Admiral Fleteher's staff con
siated of Lieutenant Commander G. L.
Smith, adjutant; Lleutenant Com?
mander H. E Yarnell, quartermaster;
Lleutenant McCourts, ordnance offlcer;
Pay Inspector E. W. Bonnafon. com
mlssary; W. C. Bralsted, surgeon;
Lieutenant S. C. .Hooper, aignal offlcer,
.and Lieutenant 8. C. Rowan. ald.
They made a llttle squad behind Ad?
miral Fletcher, and got a round of
Mpplauae from the reviewing stand as
they approa-hed and saluted.
For all the Interest shown. the popu
lace massed on the sidewalks remained
nnusually silent and undemonstratlve
as flrst the reglment of marines and
then the four reglments of sailors
swept l.y. They seemed somewhat
awed by such an array of regulars,
and they mlssed. too, the plethora of
1 ands whlch mark. the usual m'illtia
piirade ln thls clty. Only flve bands
and a bugle, flfe and drum corps
flgured In the parade. The lntervals
between thelr appearance were so
great that before half a given division
had passed the reviewing stand the
t.and In front could no longer be heard.
and the band behind had not yet pene
trated the dlstance wlth Its sound
waves. A qulet. rhythmlc tread of feet
alone broke the stillness and diacour
But the marlne corps. comlng flrst,
produced a scattering of hand-clapi-lng
"i along the line from those who re
: .1 lhat marines such as these
tout-heai t? ?<}, clean-cut chaps hnd
been giving up their lives for thelr
country ln Nlcaragua. I^ed by Major
A. W. Catlln. they followed the scar
let band in company front formatlon.
VameWtoaaiWBsm tee -_??
WARSHIPS SHOWN BY NUMBERS
War vessels in the review. submarlnes excepted. carry a square of canvas on
whlch Is palnted their offleial numbet. Names of the vessels, with the numbers
whlch identlfy them, follow:
No. Name. No. Name. No. Name. No. Name.
A-Mayflower. 21-Vermont M-Ma*eachusetts. ,7-Balt more.
H-Uolphln. -2-N- Hampshlre. 55-Iowa. , 8-Montgomery.
C-Na_hvllle. 23-Vlrginia. 56-Kearsarge. '*-?*Iem- ?
1-Tennea.ee. 24-Nebraska. B7-Kentucky. 10-Blrm ngham.
2-Montana. 25?Rhode Island. 68?San Franclsco. 81?Cheater.
3-Washlngton. 26-New Jersey. 6?-Retd. 82-Lebanon
4-N. Carollrla. 27-Oeorgla. 60-Fluaser. ""^ n #
S-Malne. 28-Mlnnesota. 61 -Preston. 84-McCall.
6-Missouri. 29-Ohio. S:-La*n.on. l^l^Z]
7-Illtnols. 30-Idaho. .3-Smith. ??-Pauldlng.
8-Wi.con.ln. 33-Panther. 64-I>rklna. 87-Drayton.
9?Alabama. 34?Celtic. ??? Walke. R8 lTorp<k,0
10?Connectlcut. 35?Culgoa. 66?Sterett. to } bo&tm
11-Arkansas. 36-Solaee. 67_Patteraon. 03 J
12-Wvomlng. 37-Orlon. o8-Burrows. 106-Worden.
3-FloriSa 38-Oyclops. ?9-Tr.ppe. 107-M*cno?ough
4-lTah 39-Sterllng. 70-Monaghan. 109-Petrel.
^North Dakota. 40-Vu.can. 71-Ammen. JJ^^
16-Del.ware. ' 41-Hector. 72-Jenkina. -M*C^aB
17-Michlgsn. 42-C?-aar. '^l^ ^v le"'
1S-S. Carolina. 43-Brutu_. 74-Fannlng. \^Snaml
,9-Loulalana. 44-Ajax. 76-Jouett. ^"Lter
20-Kansas. 63-Ind.ana. 7?-Dlxle. 115-Gloucester.
? ?_-__.. Shlps' berth.
The landinga are aa follows.
West 23d street. g3.B
West 42d street. B.9
Weat 57th street. g,_8- -9.ft_
Weat SOth street. ^ 64 6g> g8.95
Weat 97th atreet. 19-22. 69-75. 96-104
West 1.9th atreet. 2S-30. 76-82. 105-11.-.
West IF.Sth Btreet. J2 -,
Dyckman street.'. _
thelr alignment, the pollcemen whom
Inspector Dahey had atatloned 38 f>et
apart along the curb of the avenue
could not keep the crowd from bulglng
a little into the road way. squeeilng the
men on the extreme left of the march
ing c-lumna out of line. Captain W.
C. Harley, who haa acqulred a con
slderable reputatlon aa a markaman,
led the flrat battalion of marines.
Then came the sailors of tho flag?
shlp Connectlcut leadlng the flrat divl
taau of bluejackcts. The flrst dlvlslon.
ommanded by Captain EL D. Wilson,
of the North Dakota, comprlsed tho
aallors of the Connectlcut. Florlda,
Utah, Delaware, North Dakota and
Mlehlgan. Lieutenant Galbralth led
the flrat battalion.
Thia first regiment of. aallors also had
trouble with the narrowness of the
lane through whlch they had to march
twenty-flve breast But when the aec?
ond regiment. under Captain Roger
Wells. of the I-oulsiana, awung past
the companlea had adopted a forma
tlon Whleb took np only part of the
roadway. and the bulging llne of
"cits" across the street no longer pre
sented a problem. In this second regi?
ment came flrat the sailors of the
Doulsiana. and then ln order thoae of
the 8011th Carollna. Kansas. New
Hampshlre and Wrmont.
The crews of the Vlrglnia, Oeorgia.
Nebraska. Rhode Island and New Jer?
sey made up the thlrd regiment, under
Captain H. P. Jonea. of the Rhode
Island. They marched In tho order
named behlnd a band whlch had ceaaed
piaying temporarlly as it pasaed the
Bragaed and Made Good.
Intereat ln the fourth regiment cen
tred In the crews of the auper-Dread
noughta Arkanaaa and Wyomlng.
whlch made up two-flflha of it. The
boya of the Arkansftfl poaseaaed tha
only bugle, flfe and drum corps ln the
whole procesBlon. They had been brag
glng iibout thls feature all the week,
and the performance Juatlfled them.
Captain W. I_ Howard of the Idaho
commanded thia dlvlslon. The crews
composlng it marched ln thls order:
Minn^f-ota, Idaho, Ohlo, Wyomlng and
Thus passed the greatest Columbus
Day parade the city has enjoyed alnce
that of 1801'. marklng the four hun
dredth annlversary of tho dlscoverer'a
lunding on San Salvador. The Hanta
Maria, on whlch Columbus voyaged
acrosa the unknowri ocean, would not
much moro than dupllcate ln *\ze ono
of tbe numeroua launches whlch each
of the twenty-one battleships repre
sented in yesterday _ processlon car
rles about with her.
Two near colllsiona marked the land
Ing of tha flve thousand slx hundred
sailors and marines ln the llno of
march whlch. comdderlng the con
Kested state of the river, due to tho
unpreced.nted mobilization of war?
ships and the va-it numbera of steam
boats and motor launches conveylng
visitors to and from these flghters. waa
ronsldered a remarkably clean record.
Rlverside Park, Just above the 9flth
street pier, waa banked with thouaanda
of men and women and children, to
whom the landlng of this army proved
tbe most interestlng alght of thelr holi?
day, for the tangle of rivor trafflc to
a certain degree provlded that harard
whlch ln actual warfaro would have
been tupplled by the flro of the enemy.
Potty Officer'a PreaerTco of Mind.
Lieutenant Commander ("herardl su
perintended the dis'-mbarkatlon from
the navy tugs Honoma, Patapsoo and
1'atuxent; Ihe especially c.mmissloned
excursion boats Rooedale, Sylvoater and
Isabel and from the numeroua strlngs
of barges towed to the landlng by the
navy launches. A Police Department
tug. aent to asslst him in tbfl matter
of regulatlng rlver trufflc, got ln the
way Itaelf of the tug Ontarlo whlch.
In trylng to avold her, was carried by
the tlde head on against the 07th atreet
pler. Thanks to the preaence ot mind
of a petty offlcer ln the bow of the
Ontarlo a grave accident was narrowly
A few mlnutea later the Rosedale
Just graxed the stern of the Isabel at
thia aame pier. The Iaabel had docked
on the north alde and waa landlng her
detachment of oalloro when the Rose?
dale arrived. Her pllot, diaobeylng the
instructions shouted to hlm from the
pler to land hls men on the aouth sldo
of the pler. flrst tried to make the end
of the pler. and when he found thls
imposslble attempted to sllde In be
yond the Isabel. In attemptlng to
avold hlttlng the Isabel he blocked the
landlng of two other boata. Aa lt waa,
he Just graxed the Isabel's atern, but
finally tled up suicesafully nnd dls
iharged hls paasengera.
The landlng operatlons began at
1_:18 o'clock and continued until 1.20.
Tbe flrat batch of aallors to l*q_ cama
from the hlg new Wyoming. followed
by others from the Utah, bringlng wlth
them a small goat, thelr mascot, wear
Ing a coat of blue and gold with
"Navy" on lt. The last detachrrrent to
land came from the Oeorgla. bringlng
along Its Flllplno bugle corps.
SHIPS OUTLINED IN LIGHT
Thousands Out to Witness Brill
iant Spectacle on Riverside.
Crowds ga|hered along Rlveralde Drtve
last nlght to do honor to the vlating bat
tleehlps. As they peered through the dusk
at the gaunt spectrea swlnglng wlth the
tlde they aaw the great fleet spring aud
rtenly into life aa thousands of electric
bulbs were llghted almultaneoi_?ly on rlver
and ehore at a slgnal from the battleahlp
From masthead to waterllne, from bow
to stern, the llghts outlined Ihe mlghtv
shlps agalnst the nlght. HearchllghH
flashed hlther and thlther, reveallng the
crowds on the shore and the hundreds ot
emall rlver craft earrylng slghtseera to
and from the shlps.
Wlndows In the houses in Rlveralde
Drlve were thrown open, showing trl
colored llghts wlthln. Along the atreeta
the apectators crowded the sidewalks -
i-allors from the battleahlpa. some wlth
thelr sweethearts. others arm-ln-arm With
thelr aea legs on. shoutlnK faklrs selling
thelr souvenlrs, and men. women and
children, hurrylng pellmell In thelr eag-r
ness?all Jolnlng nolslly In the relebratlon.
The trafflc squad had Ita hands full reg
ulatlng the movernent of automoblles.
The stage* tbat run from Flfth avenue
up along the Drlve were loaled to the
llmlt wlth passengers. I_?rge numbera of
police from varlous preclncta wert on
hand, but only now and then waa (helr
?ervlce requlred, the crowd on the wh<>l<
belng good natured.
The celebratlon lasted untll 11 o'cldf-k.
when the lllumlnatlon began to fnde The
extra llghta tn the streeta and the houee*
were turned off. and the crowd* hurrled
homeward as the big shlps on the rlver
receded Into the ahadowa.
LUNCHEON FOR OSTERHAUS
He and Mayor Ouests at Union
A luncheon was given yesterday ?( tlio
L'nlon 1,-eagiie 4'Iub In honor of Rear Ad?
miral Osterhaus. hla staff and mmfOt
Gaynor under the auspices of the Mayorn
ommittee. Tho banquet hall of the ettlb
was prettlly decorated wlth piitrl-.tl.
colors and flowers. Samuel W. KHtrchlld.
president of the club, acted aa toast
Prior to the luncheon an Informal re?
ceptlon w?m beld In the maln lobby of the
club by tbe roetnbere of the committee
ror the dlatlngulahed naval and army
gueata together with Mayor Gaynor. Aa
Rear Admiral Osterhaua and hla t-tafT
arrlved they ?er# announced by an at?
The naval offlcers came In for conald
ernble applause, and as General Barry,
L'ommander. of the Department of the
Eaet. w'.th other promlnent army ofheer*
irrived at tha club they were warmly
itreeted by the club membera and th.*
membera Of the Mayor'R commlttee. Ono.
if the last of the guests to arrlve was
Mayor Gaynor, who came. In an autom<>
:?lle. accompanled by Police Lleutenant
Kennell. A* the Mayor entered there wuh
t conslderable dernonalratlon In hla honor.
Th* offlcera of tbe Atlantic fleet that at
tended the luncheon were Rear Adnlral
Osterhaus, Rear Adrnlral Wlnnlow, Rear
admiral I'sher, Rear Admiral Flake, 4'ap
taln Frank W. Kellogg, Captain K. I.
hapln, 4'aptaln Hugh Rodman, Captain
Eberle, Captain Knapp, Captain J. H.
iltrauss, Captain John II. Oilver and CalO*
aln Fleld, Commander N. E. Rrwln und
'ommander W. H. G. Bullard, I.leuten
inta E. II. I-acy, W. 8. Anderson. Rufiis
W. Zogbaum, A. B. Armatrong, C. ('. Gtll,
c". Russell, W. L. Pryor and Wllaon
The army waa rapresented bf 4Jcneral
Barry. commt-ndr-r of the Department of
he Kast, who attendad, accompanted hy
leveral membera of hla staff.
Among others present were George i\
Boldt, Joseph H. Choate, Chauncey M.
;)epew. Prealdent Flnley of the College
if the 4 Ity of New York, Dr. George K.
\unt, Jamea R. Morse, Wllllam C. Mue
"henhetm, Andrew Mtlla, Colonel W. 1).
Uann, l^ewla Nlxon, Herman mmabmar,
'olonel Henry W. Sackett, George R.
Iheldon, Henry 4'lews, General Ilenjumln
t, Tracy, General T. L Watson and I'o
Ice Commlaaioner Waldo.
MUCH BEER FOR SAILORS
3moker in Armory Moistened
with 24,000 Bottles.
Slngtng and box ing. vlolln playing and
ilano playing. twenty-four thouaand bat*
les of beer and an many clgarettes and
Irars, Hfty-four thouaand aandw Iches and
vast amount of enthuslasm made the
nllors' smoker at the 69th Reglment
irmory last nlght a great aucceas.
Prnb-e of Wllllam R. Hearat. who gave
he amoker, arouned much enthualaam,
ut thi* waa as nothlng compared wlth
he tumult that greeted Mr. Jeannette, of
ug!ll*U<* repute, when he atepped on the
latform to box a couple of rounda ln
xhlbltlon Mr. Jeannette dld hlmaelf Ju?
Ice. maklng hls opponent wholly uncoin
ortable for the alx mlnutes they wara ? t
PROGRAMME OF REMAININQ
DAYS OF FliEET'S VISIT.
11 a. m.. 4:30 p. m. and 7 p. m--rh*
varloua Colleglata Churchea wlll hold
4 p. m.?Special aervlcea for offioera
and men at the Cathedral of St. John
4 p. m.?Special aervlcea for offlcera
and men at St. Patrlck'a Cathedral.
8:30 a. m.-Tha Handrlk Hudaon wlll
leava Deebroaeee atreet pler, Weat 42d
atreet, at 9 a. m., contalnln0 Mayor'a
committee and gue.ts, to follc-w Sec?
retary of Navy ln lnspection of war?
9 a. m.?Secretary of Navy breaka
flag bn the Dolphln. approachlng the
flayahlp. whlch aalutet wlth 19 guns.
Commander In chief, chief of staff and
dlvlalon commandara go aboard the
Dolphln. Boata take Houae and Sen?
ate naval.commltteea from 79th atreet
landln- to the Dolphln.
9:10 a. m.?Secretary of Navy re?
tums vlsit of commander In chief and
wlth hlm in.pectt the Arkanaaa and
9:45 a. m.?Dolphln geta under way
for lnspection of fleet.
12 30?The Mayflower, wlth Prealdent
Taft aboard, anchora off 31 at atreet,
all ahlpe salutlng wlth twenty-one
guna. Secretary of Navy and alda go
1:40? Mayflower breaka President.
flag near fleet flagshlp, all ships aa.
1:45?Commander In chief, chief of
staff and dlvlalon commandara eall on
1:56?President retums thelr eall and
vulta wlth them Arkanaat and Wy?
2:30?Mayflower, followed by Dolphln
and Nashvllle, geta undar way for re?
view ef fleet.
7?Official dlnner, Hotel Attor.
9 a. m.?Handrlk Hudaon leavei Des
brosias street pler (Waat 4?d street at
9:30), wlth Mayor's commlttea snd
queats, to procaed to anchorage near
Presldant'a reviewlng yacht.
10:30? Mayflower, Dolphln and Nash?
vllle get under way to take reviewlng
posltlon near Bedlow'a Island.
11?>Fleet geta under way to pssi out
together. "Jlmmy" Copper, welterwelfrht
champlon of the Connectlcut, and "Jlm?
my" Kinsolla followed: after them came
"8am" Robldan, of the Connectlcut, lljtht
welght champlon of the navy, an 1
tatUt came more announcements, nnd
sin.tnK ami plano piaying, snd an occa
.'lonal reference to Mr. Hearst, and a
small bOf wlth a vlolln?and after aJl thls
the real buslness of the evening?for the
twenty-four thousand lottles of beer TtttO
npened and tbfl throats of the thiraty re
MEYER'S REVIEW GUESTS
Eight Former Naval Secretaries
To Be on the Dolphin.
Waahlngton. Oct 12.- As offlclA) guests
of tbfl bOCrotaf. Ol the Navy the follow?
lng have been Invlted to Inspect the fleet
In New York Harbor from aboard the
IfllllOlflll'fl flaK-lil)'. tbc 1'olphln:
Members of the Senate and Houae Naval
Affalrs eoB-BtittflflO; xhe night llvlng for?
mer Secretaries of the Navy. Charles J.
lionapurte, Wllllam K Chandler. Hllarv
A Herbert. John I> Long, Vletor H. Met
calf. Wllllam H Moo-ly. Truman II *fflW?
Uerry and lienjamln V. Tracy; Admlral
Dawoy, the membera of the Cabinet, Aa
alstant Secretary of the Navy Winthrop.
Roar Admlral Charloa J. Radger. ald for
tnapectlons; Rear Admlral I'harlea K.
Vreeland. aid fnr ope*ratlons; Captain Al
l.i rt <; Wlnterhalter, ald for materlal.
Hear Admlral tt, C. Twlng, chief of the
Rtireau of Ordnance, and R. M Watt.
. hlef constructor.
These guests wlll be entertalned aboard
Ibfl 1'i.lphln both Monday und Tuesday.
PraoMonl Taft wlll recelve as hls pfBclal
guests on the Mayflower on Monday after
tionn during hls lnspection flf the fleet the
navul attachea of the countrlea having
auch representatlvea here. and ln addition
Admlral Retl>e-er. president of the Ar
Hentlne Naval l 'ommlsslon, In charge tt
tbfl . niistructlon In thls country of two
battleships for Argentlna; Rear Admlral
Carvalho of the Rrazlllan Navy, vislting
here. and Captain Ernesto Caballero y
I.astrea and Chief Kngtneor *-__llb_rto
Pacales. of the Peruvlan navy.
Secretary Meyer and hls peraonal ald.
Lieutenant Commander Palmer, also wlll
be on the Mayflower. going aboard at 12:30
o'clock. lmmediately after the arrlval of
the I'resldent's yacht ln the harbor, to
take luncheon wlth hlm and to remain
during tbe afternoon. The othar offlolal
guests of the President wlll go aboard at
On Tueaday. wlth the exreptlon of Sec
teUrv Meyer and Commander Palmer,
only the I'resldent's famlly and a few
per.onal friends wlll be on the Mayflowi-r.
FLEET'S OFFICERS SMOKE
700 Attend Entertainment at
the Hotel Astor.
The rommlsslonf- Odtoflf- tt tlu- At?
lantlc squadron were the gueat* of the
clty at a "amoker" last nl/ht at the Hotel
Astor, about seven hundred ofllcers and
two hundred civlllans belng present, At
the chief table were R. A. C. Smlth, Ad?
mlral (isLrhaus, President Mltchel of tho
l'.,,., i.i of Aldermen, Controllor Pr.nder
tiiHi. _oiiorol Thomas H. Barry and John
Oeorge K. Raker, Jr., Robert Hacon,
John I>. Crliumlns. Rorough Prealdent
MrAm-nv, Wllllam Mi Ailoo, Henry Mor
genthiiu, Police Ccmmlssloner Waldo and
Wllllam Sulzer were among the guests.
Mayor Oaynnr was unable to attend the
"smoker," leaving for hla home ln St.
James after me.tlng Admlriil Osterhaus
nnd hls i-uptalns In the hotel.
The "smoker" was preslded over by R.
A. C. Smlth, chalrniiin of the evening, and
It dld imt tale guests Ioiik '.o ?ei Into tho
spirlt of the occaslon, tho proceedlnKS
stHrting nff with l roar '?> a pair of
There Were no set speeches, but the
Idea of the Katlurlng was *oon manlf st
when 00-Oflrfl and guests sanvr wlth heart
r.It i-nthusiasm "We Waut a Rlg Navy.'
That the American navy be speedlly in
i-nased, both by ships and men, waa the
motto of th?i evening?a sentlniont ex
l.ressed by all present.
3ERVICE8 FOR HEBREW JACKIES.
Special servlces for the convenlence of
:he aallors and marlnes who are Hebrews
were held yesterday morning at the
Spanish and PortiiKuese 8ynagogue. 70th
itreet and Central Park Weat.
THE EA8IE8T WAY.
A condanaad list of rooma in tha
fnbune's Room and Board Register.
r._t___t it. 320 Tribuno Bi<p,?Advt.
Mrs. Heath Opposes Three
[By TVlegraph to Th. Trlbune. 1
Cleveland. Oct. 12.-A national boycott
on agga, lo toel thr.*.* weetsa, araa called
to-day by Krank Krause, president <-f
the Thlrty-Cent Egg Club. The ban takea
effect on Monday.
"If people all over the country stop
eutlng eggs for this period.'' M-d Kratis.*.
**the dealers will be foreed to put on the
market eggs now in storage."
Don't have anythlng to do with that
Cleveland egg boycott, New York house?
wives. Mrs. Heath does not approve
"An egg boycott?" asked Mrs. Heath.
"I haven't called any"
Then the reporter showed her the dis?
patch from Cleveland orderlng the boy?
"Oh! A man!" sald Mrs. Heath. "Don t
have anythlng to do wlth lt, then. l'm
klnd of afrald of anythlng a man doe<-.
It may be a trlck, you know. If lt wera
Mrs. Krause, it might be worth looking
iato? as a national condltlon."
to the Warships.
Whfle the Fleet lf in the North
Rlver, the New York Telephone
Ooanpeaj will maintain public
telephone atations in -charge of
competent attendants, at tiie
OBSmWaW landingi along the water
Tetophooe measagea for those
eboerd any ol the ahipe liated be?
low may be eent from any tele?
phone to theae stations. The
anewertng telephone attendant
wW write the me-aeage down,
place lt ln aa envelope and, by
arrangement with the Naval
mthocMrae, tarn lt over for d<
mrnry to the naxt boat leaving
the landing for the akthp you de?
sire to reach.
Telephone statlons wHl be
open from I A.M. until mld?
night. Below will be found aa
alphabedcal llat of the shlps and
oppotrfte each the telephone
number to be called.
Atleen .Audobon M00
Afmg .Audubon 13..
Alabama ..Columbua **?'?*?
Ammen .Morningside <V'<"
A-'kanaaa .Riverside IM
Balttmore .Audubon ?*oo
Beale .Audubon 6W0
Hlrralngham ... Audubon
M;*ti.? .Audubon IM
Hurrows .Riverside Wl"
Caeaar .Audubon tM
Castlne .Mornlngalda 8WW
Celtlc ..-..Audubon W-2
Chester ....^...Audubon 6SC?'
Connectlcut TT. Schuyler TMJ
r-ilgo* .Audubon 1392
Cyclopa .Audubon 13*32
Delawara .Rlveralde |MI
Dlxla .Audubon Bw)
Dolphln . Thelsea Ml
Drayton .Schuyler 72-W
Fanning . Mornlnaalde SWO
Klorlda .Rlvwalda MM
'?'luaoor .Schuyler 7.40
Qeefgla . Audubon SB%
illouceater . Audubon thi*)
H?ctor .And-hcB IIM
Idahrt .Au-dufcon Wv*
Illlnols .Odumbus K4*.i
Indiana .Bryant 3?1"
Iowa .Bryant 38*40
Jmrrtt .Momhuralile nye
Jenklna .Morn-ngelde BU?
Jouett .Morntngtfde 8600
Kaneaa . Mnrnitupslde ?00
Kearnarge .Bryant B**)
Kentucky .Bryant BM
T-aro-on .Srhirrlec "-40
I-ebanon . Audubon 13*2
Loulslana . Moral ngalda Ml
Macdonough ....Audubon SW
Maehlae .Audubon ??00
Maine .Columbus 9fW
Marietta .Audubon 6*00
Massachuewtta Bryant 19-10
Mayflower .Ct?oJ*?--a 4SW
Mcf'all ..........Schuyler 11*1
Mirhlsaa .Rr-rer-lde 50-?
Mlnneoora .Audubon WM
Mlesourt .Columbus Ml
Monaghan .Morningalde 1800
Montana .Ch-Msea 4t**t
Mo *-*?*?* goi-oery ... Audubon 1800
Neshvttle .Chelrsea 4*00
Sebrajtka .Au-hibon BMV
Haw Hat-ApHtrtreirk-ri-ingalda bC-Ou
Few Jaraey ... Aodnbon tsra
ttorttt CaroMwi -Ot-eiaea 4W
rtortJ- Dakota Rtrvnrrfde S<M*j
OWo .Audubon ?00
uii.An . Audubon 139
Patather .Audubon 1*493
Paterson .Rlverelde HO*)
PaulUIng . Schuyler 1240
Perk-M ._Uv?r-4de VHO
petrel .Audubon tfOO
PrnU-ks .Audubon 6S410
Pr_?tc_- .Sohuyler 7240
beM .Schavler 71*10
rXbona Imeom.. Audubon ?*>?>
Roe .Schuyler 7.10
HeUan .Audubon ?800
San FVaD<s*laco..Rehujrl-ar 7.40
Severa .Morningside 8600
tttnttb .fiotouyl-r 7240
3olac* .Audubon 1392
Sooth CT-aroHoa.Riverside 5040
Sterr-Mt .JMvei-e'de MI0
Stwitng .Audubon 13-2
C 1.Morningside ?00
C 1.Mornlngal-1e K03
C j..Morningald- 8M0
C I.Morningside Ml
C I.MornH?gelde 8CO0
K 1.Morningside SflOO
E 2.M->rntncslde 1500
Tf-nne-wee .f'helaea 4?00
T*rry .Sehuyler Tttt
Tc*r'op-ah .Mo-*nlngslde 1800
Trlppa .Morningside 8u"0
ITtah .Krr-endde 6040
Vermont .Mornlngalda IMO
Vlrglnl* .Audubon -JXOO
Vlxen .AiKluhon 8800
Yuicaa .Audubon 1892
Walke .nir**rsi__ 5040
Wa-tftia-gton ... rt,, l-.-u 4D10
Waap .Audubon *8800
V,rVo?i___ .Columbus 9:.<)i)
Wor-den .Auduhoa fftX)
Wyoming .Rlveralde 6040
Yanktaa m.4'li*Uea 4800
tiew York H A "Telephone Co.
have decided to dispose of their entire Fall and Winter
Importations of French
Model Dresses and Gowns
from the leading Paris houses,
Greatiy Below the Cost of Importation.
Tncluded is a special collection
Reduced to *89.50 and 1 15 J
Particular attention is also directed to their exceptional facilities for
making to order Tailormfde Suits, Street, Afternoon and
Evening Gowns at Very Moderate Prices.
DRESSMAKING SALONS THIRD FLOOR, NEW BUILDIKQ
Also Original Paris Models in
Coats and Wraps
for Opera, Theatre and Afternoon Wear, of Silks, Chiffon and Velvet,
Brocades. Metallic Woven Silks, Velours, Charmeuse,
Vclour de Laine, etc, many fur trimmed,
at $95.00 and 145.00
Former Prices from $185.00 to 295.00
To-morrow, Annual Autumn Sale of
At 33>V%% Less Than Regular Values
comprising later importations of Handmade, Embroidered and Lace
Chemises, -t $].75, 2.25, 2.85 to 6.95
Nightg-owns, at $2.50, 3.75, 4.95 to 12.25
Cornbinations, at $2.75, 3.95, 4.85 to 9.75
Corset Covers, at $1.50, 1.85, 2.35 to4.85
Drawers, at $1.65, 2.10, 2.95 to 4.95
Petticoats, at $4.95, 6.75, 7.50 to c.PS
SFCON'D FT.OOR XEW BUILDING
Also Monday, a Very Important Offering of
Women's and Misses'
French Handmade Blouses
of Marquisettes, Voiles, Handkerchief Linen, Sheer Batiste ant?
Crepon, Hand Embroidered in combination with fine
Valcnciennes, Real Irish and Cluny Laces,
?t $3.75, 4.65, 5.50 to 9.75 j
Regular Prices from S4.75 to 12.50
Paris Waists of Xet, Shadow and _teal Irish Laces,
at *13.5Q, 15.75, 17.25, 20.75
Regular Prices from $16.50 to 24.50 '
will hold Monday, an Exceptional Sale of
Consisting of a collection of
Brocaded Charmeuse, Mcteor and Crepe de Chine,
double width. including a large variety of floral and oriental designs,
in a complete range of light and dark colors, also white and black,
Regular Values from *3.50 to 4.25 Vard, at *2.0
40 inches, double width, in a full assortment of evening and street
shadea,also white and black,
Regular Value $2.50 Yard, at * 1.73
Imported Black Charmeuse,
42 inches wide, double width, superior quality, soft finish,
Regidar Value $8.25 Yard, at *2.15
For To-morrow, on the First Floor, Xew Twenty-pecond Street
Building, an Exhibition has been arranged of distinctive
Decorative and Housekeeping LInens
comprising the best productions from the leading manufacturers bi
Europe, in Satin Damask Table Cloths and Napkins; also a largt
collection of Hand Embroidered and Lace Trimmed Linens
ranging from popular priced to the highest cost.
In connection with this Exhibition they will offer To-morrow
25 to 33%% Below PrevalHng Prices
Table Cloths, including circular
designs for round tables, $1.85, 2.35, 2.95, 4.50, 6*99
Napkins, Doz. 1.85, 2.75, 3.95, 4.75
Table Cloths, round soalloped, at 3.75. 5.45, ?-?#
Xnpkins, to match, scalloped, Doz. 5.75, 6.50, 7-*J
Linen Sheets, hemstitched, Pair 3.25, 4.95, 0.*j
l.inen Pillow Cases, hemstitched, 88c, 1.25, I
HuckTowels, hemstitched Doz. 2.?0, 4.50, 5.4*
Embroidered Show Towels, Each 38c, 65c, W
_, JC , f Crochet.. at 1.00, \M
Bed Spreads ^ ^.^ at , 95| 2.75, 3*2*
And in addition -^
1575 Yds. Satin Damask Table l.inen, at 75C, P^
Regular Values $1.00 and 1.25 Yard
250 Pairs Irish Linen Pillow Cases, .*
hemstitched and hand embroidered, P*?f
Regular Value $2.50 Pair
225 Satin Damask Table Cloths, at)
extra large dinner and banquet sizes, from *-*5.00 to *t*
Regular Values from $7.50 to 40.00
West 23d and 22d Streets