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title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 07, 1912, Image 3',
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THE SUN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1912.
TEN BATTLESHIPS DROP
ANCHOR IN NORTH RIVER
PROMINENT FIGURES IN AND VIEWS OF WARSHIP REVIEW.
Rear Admiral Ostcrlihns Things
Atlantic Fleet nnd Con-,
vnys From Newport.
GUKSTS MADK WELCOME
City Committee Visits Com
iiiniidcr In Chief Public
jnt ,t' dawn yesterday morning the
KiilMiip Connecticut, flagship of Hoar
Vdmitftl Hiiro Osterhaus, comtnander-
m-chi'-f r thn Atlantic flwt, stuck her
none inlo tho channel and felt her way
through a troublesome fog Into Now
Behind tho Connecticut came nine other
warships in battle formation, and all
dropped anchor at the stations assigned
In th" North Hlver at 8:'to o'clock.
The ten batt leship.s left Newport nt 5
o'clock Saturday afternoon. The sta
tion in the North Hlvtr had been marked
off l' yards nw.rt. So tho big lighters
measured olT inn yards an they left lower
Narraeansott Hay and, keeping the dis
tance through the night, pulled up the
river 4on yards apart and dropped anchor.
No pilot was taken on to bring the ships
through th" channel, in spite of the heavy
foe There Is a bit of prid in the navy
alinM steering a ship, even through .1 port
chr.nnrl. without outride aid.
The Connecticut, as flagship, led the
Beet on Its journey, although her position
5 the furthest downtown in tho North
I'.iver assignment. So, as the line came
i up the river- so straight n line that the
man on watch in front of the first ship
could sight along th tops of tho basket
battle masts straight down tho column
th Connecticut dropped out of the for
mation as she passed Forty-third street
It ind stood aside for tho rest to co on ut
the river. Whan they had passed sho
followed up to her anchorage olT Seventy
SOU foot ship nt the end of a single
anchor chain describe quite a radius
v.iinn she swings w ith the tide Therefore
a mM'iod of anchoring is cmpliyed which
dues away with much of the trouble
The ship proceeds to a oint just beyond
hr station nnd drops anchor. Then,
hacking, she lets out this anchor chain nnd
nt a point back of her station, drops
miot her anchor. After this she hauls
in on tho first and lets out the second
chain until she is just where she belongs.
At this point F.he swings upon a swivel,
th method cutting down the radius of
hr swing by it large margin.
While tho men aboard ship wen' putting
the finishing touches on the big vessel's
morning cleanup Mayor Oaynor's ex
ecutive committee v.is getting together
at the (.'oluii'bia Vnc)n Club at the foot of
West Kighty-sixth i-treet.
This committee was headed by Herman
Uidder. chairman, nnd President John
II Finloy of City College, chairman of
the reception committee. Tho other
members wcro Dr. Edward Hagaman
Hall, s-?crctury; Simuel W. Knlrchild,
preddent of the Union League C lub;
fiforge T Wilson, Goorgn F. Kunz, Col.
John W Vroomin, Col Henry W Sackett,
vice-cnairman, Wuluni C. Mu-chenheim,
Maw-Gen Thonris II. Barry, command
nr, tae Department of tho East, Col. V.
A Mann, Or Oustnv Scholer, K. A. C.
Smith and Ald"rnrin John H. Hoschen
Police Commissioner Hhlnelandcr Waldo
represented the city administration on
t in o'clock the committee boarded t he
revenue service launch Guide and steamed
down to the Connecticut. Hear Admiral
Osterhaus, with Fleet Captain K. K. Hill,
Tapt Hodman of tho Connecticut nnd
Meat Anderson, aid to tho admiral,
ftood at the starboard gangway nnd shook
hands with each member of tho committee
as he climbed onto tho deck. When
everybody was safoly aboard the com
mittee got together in front of the Ad
miral and Mr. Hiddcr mado a very brief
"Admiral Osterhaus," ho said, "on behalf
of the Mayor and tho people of tho city of
New York we otend to you the hospitality
of the city." Tho Admiral thanked the
committee In so many words and led tho
way down the companionway to his
When the informal reception was over
the whole party trooped back on deck and
pesed for a dozen cameras, the Admiral,
fien Harry and Mr. Hldder occupying
the centre of the group,
Then 'here was a deal of saying good-by
and piping by the boatswain's mate, and
the (luiiie drew up and took the com
mittee hack to the yacht club landing.
Mr Smith nnd Commissioner Waldo
Hayed behind r.nd were pent over to shore
later on one of the Connecticut's boats
The rest of tho morning was a round of
official rails for Admiral Osterhaus, al
though the'eity's Mirt. in tho proceedings
was over with the departure of tho com
mitter At 11 o'clock tho commandant
of the navy yard, Capt. (".leaves, with his
aid, I.ieut. Wilson Brown, came to call
on the visiting Admiral, The com
mandant's rail was of tho formal order
and did not last lotift.
'I here followed u succession of calls
from Admirals of divisions and Captains,
who nrrording to tradition, always call
upon th" commander in chief when tho
fleet roaches port.
There would bo the woird piping of the
Iwnt'.waiii's mate, and six side hoys would
line up at attention whllo Hear Admirals
came aboard, more of the weird piping,
and four sldo boys would appear to herald
the coming of n Captain: wore wailing
from the littlo whistle and a Lieutenant
ould come up the gangway and step
out on deck between two side boys.
The courtesy calls had only just been
concluded when thn red flag was hoisted
and a general blowing of bo'suns' whistles
announced dinner i''ricassee of chicken
Jas tho chief article on tho menu of the
Jarkies on tho Connecticut yesterday.
At 1 o'clock half of tho crew on each
hjp received shore leave, They went
awioro in steamers, power boats and
ted shins' Ixnits, To-day the other half
ill bo allowed ashore. With tho port
pngways cleared or the city bound
Jackics tho first of tire fleet of launches
loaded with visitors were allowed to dis
charge their passengers and the week's
inspection by thn public won on.
Persons of all ages and both sexes
clambered aboard, marvelled at tho blg
iwh of things and at the general cleanli
ness and order, and continually started
Ifrougn. every door bearing tho sign
Vtoltom Not Allowed"a sign seen with
considerable frequency, by tho way
"h le marines and sailors run after them
and warned them backt i
I hero was a small host of young women
W call upon nallor friends and there wore
""ny Kueata to be received by officers.
inn rioriaa Deing wo newest ana larg-
mumL,S '(? " poH' lt T!?5 PiTe" tanlo'a loss, an oiierator is constantly on
uawd.uiatik vouM.4jv crowd itatjvat ctcb dlMnMiMad.dvigtit-ilg
X " .. 3k. . III A Y
.XL "'f... jiM'
mii m k. sav. nrr a . m u
would fill her decks to the rails. Perhaps
because -he was further uptown -one
start.- for her from Ninety-seventh street
she did not attract so funny visitors as
did the older and smaller Connecticut,
the flagship of the fleet.
The Connecticut was surrounded with
a halo of small boats all the afternoon
anil getting aboard was arro!iipllhod
only at the expense of ornsiderable
waiting. At. the time for shutting ofT
visitors, i::in o'clock, came, a number of
heavily ladrn launche- were turned back.
The arrangements for handling the
crowd worked out excellently on the
whole. The only friction came when
passengers demand) d fare back without
success when they were unable to get
aboard the ship-.
"i ho boat owners sought lo placate their
i'i-v tun i..i-itiii iry l.lM.l IJieill ill) itiei
,1 1... ! .. ... ' t..l.
t.w'.ii in.- iii-i i-iiftT in ii. e neei. ricii
of th- launches did. a pennant carrying
its lic"h.-e number and the number of
paseners 1' is permitted to carry.
Only boats with these pennants are
allowed to use the gangways. And the
Secretary ol tho Navy has ll.xed nuo ofll
cial maximum price. 35 rents per person
each way, thus obviating a deal of bick
ering and overcharging.
Admiral Osterhaus wore a welcoming
smilo for everybody who visited the
Connecticut and was ready to extend
every courtesy, but lie shied at anvthm
like a formal interview. To one who
broached the subject the Admiral threat
ened the most (lire ol consequences and
in tho same lireatn onereu every Hos
pitality. He admitted that he was clad to cot
back to New York, and said that anybody
would be a fool not to U glad. Asked if
the run from Newport was a pleasant
trip, he replied. "Well, we're herek" and
It mnv bo added that neither tho Ad
miral nor the Captain of uny of tho ships
nornny of the more important staff officers
slept a winK on tno run over irom New
port. They were giving their attention
to that VM yard interval and to the attain
ment of perfection in the running of their
The order of the ten ships as they
steamed into the harbor and as they are
now lined up, with the exception of tho
Connecticut's change of position, is
Connecticut, Ohio, New Jersey, Hhode
Island, Nebraska, Kansas, Louisiana,
Delaware, Utah and Florida.
Helow the Florida and between that
dreadnought and ithe Connecticut nt
present is tho older pride of tho navy,
the Illinois. She is occupying her present
berth only until the arrival of the Wyom
ing, which will take that position and the
Illinois, will move further downstream.
Wnilo the reception was in progress on
tho Connecticut yesterday morning the
Massachusetts, one of thn three ships of
tho Oregon class, rame up the river
and fell into line. Tho Massachusetts,!
outclassed by the newor vessels, is now
ranked as one of the "reserve fleet."
Another of the old timers which came
up tho river after tho ten big fellows had
dropped anchor was tho San Francisco,
onco a goodly protected cruiser, now a
mere mine layer. Capt. Ilullard of tho
San Francisco is considered tho leading
expert on wireless telegraphy in the navy.
A third of the late comers was the
Yankton, the tender of the fleet nnd
privnte yacht of tho commander in chief. '
Jlor commander, Capt. John Rogers,
represents the third generation of his
family in the navy
Tho officers of the fleet recalled an in
cident in Chinese watera which indicated
what sort of n man Kogers is. Whllo ho
waa on tho Cincinnati some years ngo
Admirul Osterhaus and Capt. Hodman of
the Connecticut were on the Cincinnati
nt tho samo time - a man fell overboard.
Kogers Jumped overboard and got the
man out -it was nover qulto known how
he did it alono went to his room and put
on a dry uniform nnd said nothing about
it. The feat became known some days
afterward through tho gratitude of the
man who was resoued.
Toward tho Now York shore from tho
flagship aro four of tho big nnvy tugs,
two of which, tho Ontario and Sonomu, are
brand new. These, with tho Patuxent and
tho Patapsco, cainn over together from
Newport, following the battleship column,
The Ontario towed tho submarine C-l
over from Newport, and the torpedo bout
Mortis came along at thn samo time.
Tho New Ilampshiro, North Dakota and
Alabama are in the navy yard ready to
Join the fleet.
The Atlantic fleet lias made somo inno
vations in the matter of its wireless facul
ties since it was here last. Lieut. S. 0.
Hooper has lieert detailed us fleet radio
officer, n new position to tho American
Lieut. Hooper his Ix-on standardizing
the radio service of the fleet and tho
Government is Increasing tho power of
tho -apparatus employed, Furthermore,
us a result of a lesson taught by tho J I
nnls. Tho ship now have storage bat
teries sufficient to operate the wireless
In case of accident to the dvnamos. and
auxiliary dynamo systems are to lie in
Knch ship has four operators and one
"learner." who himself Is an oiierator of
experience. Tho live make constant watch
possible nnd also provide a man for
emergency service. While in tho harbor
nil distance messages are being sent
through the Connecticut.
Some confusion was caused yesterday
afternoon by a multitude of cameras
which visitors sought to take nboi:rd the
ships Tho instruments are liarred. and
ivrore the afternoon was over the accom
modating officers ut the gangway were
swamped with cameras put in their rare
by visitors. The piles of cameras tlncllr
liecame so high that the ofllcers asked
that they be left on board the launches.
H. A. C. Smith, vire-chninnan of the
naval committee of the Mayor's com
mittee. Issued regulations last night for
craft on the river Octolwr 14 and 15, after
a conferenco with Admiral Osterhaus,
Fleet Captain Hilt nnd Cnpt. W, II (1
Hullunl of tho San Francisco, who is in
charge of police arrangements. They
are as follows:
All vessels carrying passenitPrs desiring
a place In lino follow Iris the vessel of the
Secretary of the Navy on the offlciaj In-
speetlon of the fleet In the morning must
bo at a designated location not later than
n ir. t t I ..III I.. ,n rnitA...
the Secretary's ship at a distance of at
ninsi one sen nine.
For tho oniolul inspection of the fleet hy
the President steamers must lie nt n deslir-
anted location nt 2 P. M. and will be per
mitted to follow the President's ship at a
illstance or nt least one sea mile.
Steamers nnii vnrhls thitt fleuirn n ,.ln
n these lines must notlfj- the naval com
mittee of the Mayor's committee at 1 00
llrnadwar not later than i P. M. Wednes.
day, Octolier o. .
MORE WARSHIPS ON THE WAY.
Wyoming and Arkansas l.enve I'hll-
arirtphla six Mart To-ilny.
PiilMnKi.riiiA, Oct. C The bnttleshlns
Wyoming nnd Arkansas sailed to-day
from League Island bound for New
York to take part In tho naval review.
To-morrow the battleships Montana,
Iowa, Maine and Mlsfoutl and the
cruisers Chester nnd Illrmlngham will
start. The Tennessee, tho flagship of
the Fourth division, starts Tuesday
with the battleship Kentucky,
GIRL KILLED BY AUTO.
II on Down While rlnlnw In lliinil
HnnsioN, N. J.. Oct, (I. Mary Ilenhold.
the tlilrtecn-yrnr old daughter of (lenrge
lleobold, a proHfH'rous fanner of Lower
Montvlllo, three miles from here, was run
down and Instantly lilllml shortly before
dnrk this evening ny the autoniohlln of
H. M. WIlllHnis, of Orange, .V ,l niesldent
of the Union News t'nnipnny
The lleohold trlrl wus iiluylni; In the road
way when the auto came along, and ul-
though tne car was going slowly, accord
ing to those In It, the chaurTeur was not
able to stop it before it struck the girl, In
trying to avoid hitting tlm child, howuver.
Hie, chauffeur turned thn iiinchliin to n.m
side and rail down a steeo embankment.
The front wheels of the ninchlun stnick
tne gin. aim tne liiuii guard hulled )lur
When those In the machine were ul.U'tn
climb Oi embankment they hurried (to
a I. a lilt la IHit uml r A l...i -t- -
wu dead, -r r-
" ' -
Saz- A3m Rat x- wi
. W. W. LEADERS GET
A SCARE IN LAWRENCE
Their Lawyers Notify Gov.
Koss That Violence Is
ItODYOrAKD FOR HAYWOOD
Nothing Occurs, but Citizens
Are I'rcpai'iiifi' for llig Fin"'
I.awiiknc-k, Mass., Oct. 6. There were
no disturbances In this city to-day and
the I. V. V. leaders passed last night
nnd to-day without being tarred, feath
ered and ridden out of the city on n
rail, punishment which yesterday they
appeared to believe was going to bo
visited upon them by tho angry citizens
W. O. Haywood chafed under a self
appointed bodyguard of Syrians and
Italians, who surrounded his house till
night, prepared to resist uny attempt to
run him nut-nf town, Carlo Tresca and
ICIIzabeth Curley Hyim when they were
about town shopping were followed by a
score of I. W. V. members of different
nationalities. Their guard also stood
watch all night 'at their places or resi
dence. Throughout the city to-day varloui
organisations met ami discussed piann
for tho flag demonstration on Columbus
Day, In most of the churches tho pas
tors preached untl-I. W, W. sermons
and urged their liearurs to lake part In
the parade on October is. There prom
ises to bo 30,000 peoplo In lino on that
occuloD, and H .will P .(tie Breath pa
lit. T. -
Tiff " '
trlotlc demonstration seen In New Eng
land since civil war times.
Folk here do not take with serious
ness the statements of the 1. W. W. peo
plo that there Is going to be a general
exodus of members of that organization
About S o'clock to-night two young
foreigners tore down n large American
flag which was suspended between two
privnte residences on Knox street In tho
fashionable section of the city. They
left It In the street and ran.
Haywood, Tresca and ICllzaboth Flynn
to-night nttended the wedding of Jo
sephine I.Iss, considered the most beau
tiful mill girl In Lawrence, to Henry
Mkka of Itoxbury. The ceremony was
followed by a big Jollification at the
brldo's home. M!si Llss took a promi
nent part In the great strlko last winter
and was arrested for tnklng a militia
man's rifle from blm and slapping him
soundly In the fnce.
lJosTON. Oct. It. That the I, W. W.
leaders huvo taken the threats of Law
rence citizens seriously as regards Hay
wood and other leaders Is evidenced by
a letter signed by George B. Hoewer(
Jr., nnd Fred II. Moore of counsel for
that labor body. Lnst night Just as
Gov, Foss was boarding the G: 10 o'clock
train at tho South Station to go home
a letter was handed to him. It called
attention to the talk of violence against
Haywood nnd the others, and asked for
protection. Copies of tho letter were
also sent to Mayor Scanlon and City
Marshal Sullivan of Lawrence. The let
ter to the Governor snld:
DnAlt Sir.: The witters havo Just been
Infui Died that there Is every reason to
believe that thero will be active violence
as against the members nnd sympathiz
ers of the Industrial Workers of the
World tn the tlty of Lawrence, Masa.,
to-night unless action Is taken Imme
diately by tho Stato looking to tho pro
tection of life and property.
This Is to advise you as to the actual
situation prevailing at the present time,
and to further Inform you that failure
on your part to net forthwith will be
regarded by us us active malfeasance
In public cilice, tUiri will bo comtdsred
by us as sufficient ground for tho taking
' '' '' '
OsttV'.x1 Gvr. Tt0's-'Bt.-t-T-y, ?let
Copt . K.-ul"L , B. .L.C .xnvt1 , C omrn iii
of active steps as looking to the protec
tion of our mcmbcishlp and the tiling
of pioper charges as against jour Ex
cellency. Gov. Foss said he did not make any
reply to the letter to-day or last night.
"I bad no Information from the
authorities In Lawrence," said Gov'.
Foss, "that thero was anything critical
In the situation In thnt city or that nny
one was In danger of suffering hodlly
harm, so 1 did not reply to the letter.
I did not think It had any significance
nnd It was a matter that concerned the
police olllclala of that city rather than
"1 tried In January to get the citizens
of Lawrence to do something along the
lines of u counter demonstration to the
parading of the I. W. V und It seems
that they are preparing now to do some
thing of thut nature."
"I do not look for nny further trouble
In that city."
In tho Escex county Superior Court
at Salem to-morrow Judge Qulnn will
listen to arguments on a motion to be
filed by counsel for Kttor, Glovnnnlttl
and Caruso looking to their release on
ball If there nro Indications that their
trial will be longer delayed because of
the dlfllculty In panelling n Jury. It
Is understood thnt District Attorney
Attwlll will not oppose the motion.
The local branch of the I. W. W. held
an open air meeting In Faneull Hall
Square this nfternoon. not being able to
secure permission from Mayor Fltzgor
ald to use tho hall. Thn speakers de
nounced the authorities In general and
used threats to tear down the Salem Jnll
and Lawrence City Hnll In enso Ettor
nnd Glovannltlla were not acquitted or
If Haywood and the other leaders at
Lawrence were harmed by the residents
of thnt city.
JUST. MISS DEATH IN AUTO.
Car Planum (Her Strep llnilianU
inent nt llntln-nu-llniUon.
Hastings-on-Hudson, N. V Oct. 6.
Ferdinand Witt, nn architect, of 109
West Fortieth street, New York city,
and Mrs. Charles L. Van F. Osson and
her daughter Gladys, IS years old, of
Hlvervlew Manor narrowly escaped
death In nn automobile incident this
Mr. Witt was taking the Indies from
their residence to his homo here. In
front of tho residence of Hutchlns Hap.
good In Hlverslde Manor a knuckle
bolt broke, putting tho steering gear
out of commission. The car Jumped the
sidewalk of Tnllsado nvenuo ami carry
ing away an Iron lamp post plunged
100 yards down a steep embankment, it
stopped on the edge of a much steeper
drop of sevcnly-flvp yards.
Tho occupants of the car were not
hurt beyond a severe Jolting,
of Many Colors
J01d, but good as old
wine, is the story of
the ambitious chameleon
which changed Its color
to match every shade on
a silk counter, till it ran
foul of a Scotch plaid and
busted itself trying to
f And that is just about
our predicament in de
scribing, or trying to de
scribe, the new fabrics
for men's clothes this
H They are cloths with
out pattern mixtures
brimful of bright colors
mostly gray and brown
grounds, dotted with a
gay confetti of purples,
heather greens, cardinals
and light blues.
,r Cheviot effects, in
smooth and extremely
rough finish, that are
soft and warm-appearing,
and tailor exquisitely.
r' You may be wedded to
a blue serge, or engaged
to a plain Oxford gray,
or head over heels in love
with a sober black, but
you will find it hard to
resist a flirtation with
these hoydens of color we
are talking about.
j Made in
a variety of
they liked it.
; We repeat, they are
made - in a variety of
styles, but there is an ex
cellence in the tailoring
and finish which never
Suits 17.50 to 50.00
Overcoats . . . 15.00 to 38.00
Broadway at 34th Street
TWO KILLED AS AERO FALLS
(icnnnn Avlutor and Mrchanlan
Mrrt 11 rnlh rnr Berlin.
Spreml Vabtr Vei.alc to The Sow.
rtritLiN, Oct. B.-Krnst Allg, an aviator,
and his mechanician were killed ntJohan
nisthul to-day just ut the conclusion of
the aviation week.
AThc aviator was flying at a height of
000 feet when a wing collapsed. After
falling 150 feet tho mechanician was
thrown out. Allg clung to the machine.
Moth were killed instantly.
The machine used was a monoplane.
TWO AVIATORS HAVE FALLS.
KlKht Thnimnud lrc Kllrra Drop at
Minkou, L. I . Oct. 0. -Tho 8,000 spec
tators at the llcmpt-lctd Plains field this
afternoon hiid n thrilling experience
when two rtviators fell.
K. D. Hild. a novice, was flying fifty feet
In the air when his engino went dead and
his lllcnot moi'oplano descended rapidly,
narrowly missing women wnohnd gathered
on the held lie was severely shalkcn up
but he was not thrown from his scat . The
machine wus wrecked.
Walter Storkburn. flying a new machine
for the flint time, was up about the samo
distance somo time later when he lind
engine trouble and the machine crashed
to the ground. Slockliurn was thrown
out, but he landed on soft ground and
although badly bumped suffered no
broken Ismes. '
Miss lUuucho Scott, tho first woman in
this country to fly a biplane, will try in a
few days for her pilot's license She will
tnko nn neroplcne to Governors Island
and will fly up the Hudson nnd review the
warships anchored there,
AIDING MEXICAN MORMONS.
V. M. Arrnniclntr for Itrtnrn nf Itef
nitres In Thrlr Farms.
Washington, Oct. 6, The State De
partment Is endeavoring to arrange for
the refugee Mormons ut Nogales, Ariz.,
to return to their abandoned farms and
ranches In northern Mexico. The Mor
mons fear they will lose all their cropa
unless they can get back to their homes
and look nfter things once more.
Consul Xyo has nrrnnged to send a
man Into the region In which the
ranches of the Mormons are located In
order to ascertain the exnet condition of
affairs at their homes. Tho Department
has not yet decided whether this report
will be awaited or whether the Mexican
Government will be asked to provide an
escort of troops for the Mormons and
take.' them back to the farms which they
had to abandon weeks ago because of
the depredations of Orozco and his lieu
tenants. Ku Paso, Tex., Oct. fl. Federal troops
from Juarez, Mexico, were sent to-dny to
rasas Grandos, 150 miles south of tho
border, on rocolpt of information that
rebels were menacing the region.
Gen. Ilabago and 300 Federals hold th
town. Ho has boon reported as campaign
ing against thn reliels, nut has not left the
town with his command.
Tito II a fto I,lkrl- In He llrard llerr.
In uplte of tho announcements to the
contrary. It Is practically certain that
Tito rturfo, the famous Italian barytone,
will be heard at the Metropolitan Opera
House this season with the Philadelphia
Opera Company. It has bfrn found lm-,
possible to prepare for the first perfornl.
Slice of the Philadelphia Opera Company
MasraRhl's opeia "Isabeau." Andreas Dip.
pell will In nil probability present In It
plHc Tito HufTo'l'i Ambro'.KO Thonius'a
"Harulet." This Is tho rols In which Blay
atr ftuffo is most famous, 'i