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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 13, 1912, Image 2

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nSix Tlionsimd IMtiojnrkrt.s nml
.j Marine .Murcli Through
City', Slrccts.
Crowds Seem Hypnotized by the
Parade's Swift
Thousand nml thousands of men and
women massed the Filth nvontln side
walk from tho plaza to '1 wenty-slxth
street yostorduy nlternoon to n'ti tho
n.mxj bluejackets nnd marines from the
battleships of tho Atlantic fleet swinfi
past with the imkv precision of the perfect
mnrchltiK inuchine. Of course you might
expect the murines to chow some class
rn chore, and they did; hut the blue
Jackets wore not one whit behind them Lit
alignment or penernl Miappinesa of ap
pearance. The hip triumph for the navy enme be
fore tho march. 'I hat wan tho putting on
shore of fl.tmci men in exactly W) minutes.
That's the thitiK that they were talking
bout on shipboard and at the various
entertainments for sailors and officers
last niRht
If you have ecr seen passengers dis
embark from n crowded excursion steamer
tied up to it wharf you can form some idea
of the difficulty or talttnc fl.otto men. even
Fiiilormrn, from ship anywhere Irom a
ntlle to two or three miles from the Innd
inc and putting them on shore hi no min
ute. And when you consider that tho
6,000 were nil landed at the docks at tho
foot of West Ninety-seventh r.nd Ninety
ninth streets the thing becomes a miraulo
of perfect planning and drill
On board the warships, where they
havo been busy the last nix days showing
o(T to visitor and getting ready lor the
Inspection and review on Monday and
Tuesday by the President, the regular
routine went on yesterday until after the
midday dinner hour. At o.wtly 12 o'clock
carne the order to prepuro to board the
vesscli that wore to take tho brigades
Tho big naval tugs and u-fleet of river
tomera. swung alongside the lighting
ships, and as though boarders had been
railed away bluejacket and marines
swarmed overside. The river steamers
ranged alongside the naval militia wharf
at Ninety-seventh street and tho landing at
Ninety-ninth street. Another quick rush,
a lightninglike formation of lines, and
the roou wcro off at a quickstep to tlnd
their places in the column forming at
Broadway and Ninety-sixth street
Rear Admiral Osterhaus, commander
In chief of tho fleet, had announced that
the parade would start at 1 ::(,. and
precisely on the minute Hear Admiral
Frank K. Fletcher, commanding the
fourth division of tho Heel and in com
mand of tho arade. gave tho word to
Tho routo w.it down Hro.idw.iy to
Fifty-ninth street, through to Fifth nve-,
nue, down past a reviewing stand in
front of the Publio Library and on to
Twenty-sixth strot. where the regiments
broke up into n.uads that made their
way to tho foot of W'ett Twenty-third
buret tnl leembark for the battleships.
flnlir Ilia n,-..t&'u iin.l mrlnn miurrl.1 nf f lit.
r 'J.l . . . . i
tttlihiu or tho active list tooK p.iri
In the pa rude
Tho leafclad pergola that stowl in front
of Cify 1U1I when the Mayor leceived
Rear Admiral Osterham hud been trans
ported bodily and pluced above the official
section of the reviewing stands, Beneath
it an hour or moro before the had of tho
parade came in sight the members of tho
Mayor's committee, frock coated and silk
hatted, began to gather to greet their
guests. Mayor (lavnor. Hear Admiral
Osterhaus, his stall and various members
of the committee were lwing entertained
at lunch at the Union League Club, where
Bamuel W. Fairchlld, president of tho
club, presided.
Mayor Oaynor,
Rear Admiral
Numbers by Which the Ships in
Line May Be Distinguished
All of the vessels In the review, saving the submarines, carry a square of
canvas on which is palrrted in large characters their official number. In the
subjoined table tho names of the vessels aro given with the numbers which
identify them.
No. Name.
A Mayflower
B Dolphin
I Tennessee
3 Montana
8 Washington
4 N. Carolina
6 Maine
6 Missouri
7 Illinois
& Wisconsin
0 Alabama
10 Connecticut
II Arkansas
12 Wyoming
13 Florida
14 Utsh
15 North Dakota
10 Deluware
17 Michigan
h S. Carolina
10 louislana
20 Kansas
No. Name.
21 Vermont
22 N. Hampshire
23 Virginia
24 Nebraska
2.V-Rhode Island
26 New Jersey
27 Georgia
2 Minnesota
20 Ohio
30 Idaho
33- -Panther
S5 C'ulgoa
3fl- -.Solace
37 Orion
3s Cyclops
3t Sterling
4ft Vulcan
41 Hector
42 -Oesar
44 Ajax
S3- Indiana
The landings aro ns follows:
West Twenty-third street
West Forty-soond street
West Fifty-seventh street
West Eightieth street
West Ninety-seventh street
Vest ;;mti Mleirl
West 158th street
Dyckmnn street
niTTn rin
inl 81 W 11 lirIM IftuuO 4 s 9 1 I 1 rS f l$r'
I. - -51
hails, (loorge T. Wilson and Tl. A. C.
Mmith. escorted by police carrying tho
Mayor's (lag, rode from tho club to the
stand in un automobilo. It had !cvn
rumored that Hecn'tary pf the Navy
Meyer would review the parade and his
Hag was displayed, but when ho didn't
apjiear by the time the head of the line
approached tho Mayor's flap wan raised
at the front of the stand mid Mr. G.iynor
got ready to acknowIeJgM the salutes.
.lust Ix'fore the Mayor and Rear Admiral
Osterhaus arrived Cardinal Farley, ac
companied by Mgr. Uivello, took his place
in the reviewing eland. The Cardinal
whs escorted to ids neat by Herman Rld
d"r, John 1, Crimmins. President Kin ley
of City College and others of tho com
mittee He wore a high hat over his red
ueehettH, but icmoved the hat as he
took his seat,
Following the Mayor and Rear Admiral
Osterhaus came Rear Admiral Hard ley A.
Kisk. commander of the first division;
Hear Admiral N. R Usher, commander
of the second division; Rear Admiral
Cameron McR. Window, commander
of the third, and Rear Admiral Austin
M Knight, commander of the reserve
division, Next were Major-Gen. Thomas
ti. Harry, commandant of the Eastern
division of the army: Col. William A.
Mann, his chief of staff; Capt. Rodman of
the flagship Connecticut, fitaff Captain
Hill. Lieutenant-Commander Kckford C.
I)e Kuy, Oov. Ulx's military secretary:
("apt. Albert (Heaves, commandant of
the Rrooklyn navy yard: Eberle.
who commands th" toredo flotilla, and
other officers, until the reviewing stand
was a mass of glistening color.
A wave of cheering and hsndclspping
roiling down the closely packed sidewalks
announced the approach of the marcher.
itear Admiral rietcher at tne nead or the
H.. with hi. atnlT all in urv-i nlfn
7 l7, sh rl ' T ,n
came the marine band, and everybody
began to keep time to the music as the
Marine Corps regiment, headed by Major
Catlin and his staff, passed The marines,
perhaps owing to the active service the
corps is getting in Central America Just
now, were even more popular than usual
with the crowd.
The loudest applause was reserved for
the bluejackets, though The first regi
ment was in command of Capt H. I),
Williams of the North Dakota. First
marched the Connecticut's men led by
the division hand and followed by those
'of the Florida. Utah. North Dakota,
1 Delaware and Michigan Capt. Roger
. Wells of the Louisiana commanded the
second regiment, which was made up of
ine crews oi nis snip ana oi tne noutn
No, Name,
64 Massachusetts
No. Name.
77 Baltimore
78 Montgomery
so Birmingham
81 Chester
82 Lebanon
83 Roe
84 McCa
87 Drayton
10.1 J
l(jfl - Worden
109 Petrel
112 -Aileen
114 Wasp
115 Gloucester
Ships' lierths.
5 0
10, 83 17, 50-63
11-18, 64-68, 68-SS
. 10-22, 69-75, 06-104
. 23-30. 76-82, 105-116
55 Iowa
5 Kearsarge
67 Kentucky
68 San Francisco
60- Flusser
"1 Preeton
62 Lamson
63 Smith
64 Perkins
65 Walko
66 Sterntt
67 Patterson
68 llurrows
60 'lYipiw
"u Monaghan
71 Ammen
72 .Jenkins
73 -Bea!e
74 Fanning
75 .louctt
76 Dixie
is r sr
In' O
'-n T1HS" W A I m A A
I- V ar. HJir wlw w W A
snii bZ- tm. i
Carolina, Kansas, New Hampshire and
The crowd seemed hypnotired by the
swift, passing of the even ranks, and fell
so silent that the tramp, tramp of the
marchers alotie broke the atilness. In
deed, the quiet was such that the officers
and committeemen in the reviewing stand
notice it and started a vigorous hand
clapping. t'apt. 11. P. .'ones of the Rhode Island
headed the third regiment, made up of
the men of his ship and of the Virginia,
Georgia. Nebiaaka, Rhode Island and
New Jersey. The fourth and last regf
ment was commanded bv Capt. W. L.
Howard of the Idaho. In' it marched the
men of the Idaho, Ohio, Wyoming and
The crowd woke up when the men from
the Wyoming and Arkansas, the giant
twins ol tho fleet and the biggest fighting
ships now in commission, passed. It had
bren s.ii.1 that since the dreadnoughts
have been in commission less than three
weeks their crew might not march well.
But they are picked men. and an unususlly
clean cut lot of bluejackets, even for the
comany In which they were.
Iast night the officers wero entertained
by the citizens' committee at a smoker at
the Hotel Astor and the hhiejaokeu, all
who had shore leave, gathered atasiu i!ar
entertainment at the Sixty-ninth Regi
ment Armory
To-day the fleet will again keep open
houte for visitors, and there will lo spe
cial religious services for the officers and
men at many churches. The West End
Collegiate Cnurch at West End avenue
and Hevnty-M-venth street will hold such
service at 11 A. M-, :30 P. M, and 7 P. M.
There will he a special service at. the Cathe
drill of Ht. John the Divine, 110th street
and Amsterdam avenue at 4 P. M. The
Rev J. Howard Melish will preach and
Denn flrosvenor will officiate in place of
Bishop Greer, who is out of town.
Cardinal Farley will conduct a special
service at Ht. Patrick's Cathedral at 1
P. M. Father Chldwlck, who was chap
lai'i of tho Maine, will preach.
Hear Admiral Osterhaus has written a
message to the sailors which will be read
nt the evening service in Grace Methodist
Church. Dr. Relsner, tho pastor, has
sent out 8,000 invitations to the sailors.
The band from the Utan has been detailed
to piny at this service.
Thousands AlonK Itttrr Cheer
lamination of Warships.
A minute before 7 o'clock last night
only the dim outlines of the great fleet
of warships anchored in tho North River
were visible to the watcher from Rlver-
Islde Park. Then a signal light flashed
from the flagship Connecticut and ship
l after ship of the sea fighters sprang
i Into view outlined In light.
I The crowds that lined Riverside Drive
and the slopes of the park vere silent
a moment, beholding tho scene of beauty,
I and then there followed great applause.
From tho Tennessee, flagship of the ro-
servo fleet lying off Thirtieth street, up.
r lver to whero the ships of the naval
militia lie, nearly off Fort Washington,
tho river waa abla.e with light. Turrets,
masts, signal yards, every line of super
structure and rigging could bo traced,
changed from the grim outlines seen bv
r. I. w BS 9W T W
R 3m sr
13 T T
I If !! pzzzsz
day to the fairy show of lights that caused
folks on shore to expend adjective am
munition recklessly.
So perfectly were the outlines of the
ships pricked out in lines of white fire that
those to whom the vessels havo grown
familiar did not need the illuminated
numbers to aid them in naming the ships.
By day the gray painted ships blend
with the dark water of tho river and tho
neutral hues of the further shore. When
they turned into a fairy fleet their size
and majesty was more quickly "vggeetod
and the severe outlines of the two great
superdreadnoughts Wyoming and Ar
kansas as they flashed out made an im
pressive oontrast to some of their smaller
hut more showy neighbors. Once the
lights went out along the Arkansas's
waterline and upper works, leaving only
the two masts, the funnels and tho for
ward turrets visible. It was as though
her bow and stern had been shot away
by a shaft of darkness.
Tho crowds that gathered on the slopes
of Riverside Park near Llghtieth street
could from that vuntngo point count
twenty-four battleships and cruisers of
the fire fleet. To their eye the severity
of the whlto lights was broken by tho
red and green side lights of tho excur.
sion fleet reflected and multiplied in the
water. To tho north and south they
could glimpse the airy outlines of masts
and signal yarns of many other vessels
ami understood, perhaps better than
before, the fact that tho fleet is tho largest
ever assembled in harbor waters.
Every little while a pencil of light would
move across tne sKy and drop, to lose It
solf In the greater brilliance in the stream.
Sometimes searchlight crossed search
light and it looked as though a pale aurora
boreal U had peered over the horizon to
Join in the siiectaclo.
Seen from the ships, the answering
innuio irom snoro was scarcely letia
beautiriil. from Seventy-second street
to the viaduct north of Grant's tomb
along Riverside Drive graceful double
festoons of lights sliono through the trees
of tho park. The Soldiers and Sailors
.Monument was outlined In light and at
Intervals, seemingly suspended in the
sky to one who looked shoreward from
the fleet, there blared out tho historic
names of the navy's heroes.
The throngs that came to view the
flro fleet lined i Riverside) Drive and
crowded points of vantage, such as the
pedestal of the monument. But they
wero swallowed up in tho largo spaces
of the park and everybody could get a
front seat.
Along tho drlvo itself within a fow
moments after tho lights flashed out
began a parade of automobiles that wns
a spectacle in itself Huge autnhusseH,
packed to the last seat, lumbered up and
down hemmed in by machines of every
There were traffic nollcemen nt nearlr
every crossing, but so steady was the
was the)
stream of automobiles that at times long
lines 01 Higmsoors waned in trie sine
streets for n chance to dash across the
drive to the park. One of the traffic
policemen said that ho had never seen
so many i..nohines even on Fifth uvenue
during tho regular afternoon auto parado.
Hour after hour tho crowd grew and
still more and more automobiles found
place In tho Jam of machine. Then, as
It o'olook sounded from tho bells of tho
IBM- .
?? i 5
fleet, the lights -winked out and the fairy
,1,1,.. warn irn. TlinV Ulll flash into
sight again to-night and to-tnorow night
at 7 o clock. v
'. !
Ili-Blmrnt Armorr "nil
Cheer Mverylhlnw That's llone.
All roads for tho jackles froirfhp fleet
led to the Sixty-ninth Regiment Armory
last night, where W. R. Hearst gVe a
little party for everybody on tho ships
but the officers. About O.ortO men felt
into the big building and there were over
flow meetings for several blocks each
way to tho detriment of stroot car truffle
and pedestrianlsm.
Tho doors of the armory were scheduled
to open up at Rrso, but long before that
the sailors had jammed the entrance and
extended across the avenue In a solid
ma-w. At 8 o'clock the petty officers were
called inside for a conference with Mr.
Hearst's representatives. That was too
much for tho seaman, and in a few sec
onds there was a great surge, a split and
a crack, and the heavy oak doors of the
drill hall swung inward while the eager
mob poured through
Every seat was taken and hundreds of
jackles were hanging over the railings
of the balcony yelling and cheering with
gusto. There was no disorder of any
sort, however.
Joseph (Irisiner, sh"phercf of the Lamrns.
got a big cheer when ho welqomed th
sailors in lxhulf of Mr. Hwirst. A bully,;
quartermaster with a megaphono jumped 1
on n chair and led tho outburst with
all the grace of a college boy nt a foot
ball game.
The programme; for the evening was
varied, embracing everything from the
aria from "Kl Cid" to n peppery three
round go liotween Joo Jeanetto and AI
Perhaiw the chief interest was in the
nppeanince of some of their own in "box
ing exhibitions." Young Sum Rohideau
of the Connecticut, champion lightweight
of the navy, toed the mark with Johnny
Dundee and made the professional hustle
all through four fast rounds. Then
Jimmy Capper, welterweight tllleholder,
also from tho Connecticut, went on with
Jimmy Kindella of the Florida. It was
great stuff for the tars and they howled
with delight. Mr. T Sharkey, accom
panied by Mr, Terry McGovorn, added
eclat to t his portion of tho evening's
The concluding act made tho biggest
hit nf all. It was: Twenty-four thousand
liottlesof IxMir, l.noo liottlesof "soft stuff,"
4,000 sandwiches of various kinds, lurrols
and barrels of "makings," 24,000 cigars
and 18.0UU cigarettes.
nepurt nt Jlunlln for Kxrr-To-morrovr
nml Tnrailar.
WASlllNciroN, Oct. 12. Seventeen ves
sels of the Asiatic flool have reported at
Manila for the mobilization and revio
to be hold there next Monday and Tues
day simultaneously with tho mobilba-
l ion and review in new torn.
There Will be a shore parade of TM
officers and inon. ami tho fWt will be in
spectpd by Roar Admiral It. 1-. Nicholson,
commander in chief. An official recep
tion will bo held on tho flagship Monday
which prominent civil, military and navnl
officials will attend. A programme of
Ixiat racing and oxercihos of destmyors
and submarines hat. been ariunged.
Attended b- Mini)' Promi
nent Cltlllnna Too,
grand ballroom of the Hotel
Astor was brilliant with gold hrnld and
brass buttons lost night at the smoker
given by the rlty of Now York to the
nfii.M. ..r .1. i..n,. n .
, Su ."":.n
mobilized here, Mayor Gaynor was ex-
pectod to 'bo present, but owing to
trouble with his throat he went to his
home at St. James nnd left the enter
tainment of Admiral Osterhaus nnd his
staff In the hands of ox-Commodore
H. A. C Smith of the New York Yacht
The earlier pain of tho evening was
5 2 I m
8 0 r n
m a C? 'Y
w r .
a reunion for many graduates of the
Naval Academy who had not seen
!each other for many years. The main
feature of the evening was a vaude
ville cntcrtuluincnt, with the Hinging
of several songs written especially for
the occasion. There were Jugglers,
snake dancers, turners, ncrobats und
comedians to nmuso the audience of
Uncle Ham's officers, and each made his
own particular hit.
A little after 9 o'clock Hear Admiral
osterhaus arrived with Police Com
missioner Waldo and other city of
ficials. Tlin the entertainment of the
evening hegan.
There were several songs, set with
words to fit the occasion, The most
popular was the one to tho air of
I "Dixie," railing upon nil the I'reflden
I tlnl candidates to plan a large navy,
! When It came to the chorus: "We
want to see, we want to see, we want
I to see a great big navy, that'll make
jour enemies fear to crow and flaunt-
Ing Jingoes cease to blow," the 2,000
Tho hit of lh t-rnlnir was the nlav-!
Ing of the old Navnl Academy song,
"Lick the Artny."
When the programme was about half
finished Admiral Osterhaus ascended the
platform on the arm of Herman Rldder,
chairman of the evening. He made n
short speech thanking the city for lta
Hospitality, arter wiucn tne nann strucK
up "For he's n Jolly good fellow," the
officers of the fleet Joining In the chorus
of appreciation for their commander.
Among those present, In nddltlon to
every officer who could Je spared from
me war vessels, were iioneri rtnumsoii,
Lleut.-Col. Henjamln. Major-Gen. T. H.
j Harry. Wllllnm Herri, his Rxcellency
i.ioyn n. iiryce, Hruisn Amnnssauor io
the I'nlted States; Henry Clews, John
V. Crimmins, It. Fulton Cutting, Georg
Khret, Rear Admiral Bradley A. Flsko,
Rear Admiral Prank F Fletcher, John
P. Gnynor, Isaac. Qlmbel, J. H. Green
hut, Rear Admiral Austin M. Knight,
Dr. K. L. Lederle, Sir Thomas Llpton,
Vincent Looser, William F. McCombs,
Ht. Clslr McKelway, Herman A. Met.
John Purroy Mltchel, Frank A, Mun
sey, Lewis Nixon, Adolph S. Ochs, Will
iam Barclay Parsons, Joseph S. Pren
dergost, Charles A. Schleren, Theodore
P, Shonts, Janiei Speyer. Melville FJ.
Stone, William Sulzer and Rhlnelander
Sninil Pnrnrta in Manhattan,
Two Bip: Ones nnd Banquet
in Brooklyn.
The Italians celebrated yesterday'
holiday in a small way this year and there
were not more than 1,500 or 2,000 men In
the parade. No meetings were arranged
for laat night.
The parade started from 233 Lafayette
street, then up to Fourth street, across
to Fifth ayenue and up to Fifty-ninth
street, where t,he Columbus monument
stands: Tho marchers then disbanded
without hearing a single speaker. There
were thousands 'of men and many bands
in the 1911 parade.,
"I wa a grand .marshal this year,"
said Jimmy March, "but I didn't take any
interest in the parade, and I was too busy
with registration to go myself. It was
poor affair this year.
"A banner carried in fronVread: 'The
Italian Democratic Club: vote under
the Star.' I think that is the reason
that many of those who went to the start
ing point with the expectation of joining
refused to march."
The Italians in Brooklyn celebrated
Columbus Day with much enthusiasm,
the most Impressive feature being two big
(uirades, in which all the organizations
comprising the Italian-American Civic
Union wero represented. One took place
in the downtown section of the borough
and the other in East New York. 'I he
start of the former was made from the
Knights of Columbus Institute ou Hanson
place near South Poitland avenue, with
former Police Lieutenant Anthony Vachris
as grand marshal and former Judge
John Palmlerl, the candidate of tho Pro
gressive party for Attorney-General,
heading the first of the six divisions.
Tho line of march was down Atlautio
avenue to Novlns street, to Schermerhom,
to Clinton, to Remsen, and thence to
Borough Hall, where the column iwas
reviewed by Borough President Steers,
County Judge Fawcelt and other city and
county officials. There were twelve
builds. v
The parade in East New York also made
a great stir and was also reviewed by the
Borough President.
In the evening there waa a big banquet
at the Imperial, at which Joseph Bag
naralli was toast master, and addresses
in both Ituliau and English wcro made
by Huprome Court Justice Frederick E.
Crane, the guest of honor; Dr. Michel
Petralla. former Judge Palmieri, Mrs.
E. T. OTxmghlin. wife of the County
Register, und Mrs. Robert H. Elder, county
leader of the woman suffragists.
In Newark many uniformed Italian
, """ ... ....V, HtUIUUfcl, ItUV Q.1
many as in former years. Mayor Hausa
ling, orator of the day. rode in the carriage
with a committee from the City Hall to
Military Park, where the exercises wero
held. IjouIs F. Aaronson, the Mayor's
opponent in the Mayoralty fight, walked
in me iiviui ui 1110 playground noys.
JO, OOO In Holy Name Society Parade
Weather iHrmltting. the jo.ooo members
of the Holy Namo societies connected with
the Catholic churches of Jersey City ulll
hold their annual parade to-day to the
Hudson county Park. -Mgr. Francis Wall,
rector of St. Charles Borromeo's church,
Manhattan, will deliver an address.
It's Medical Name Is Coryza and It Is
Specially Fond of Women in
Low Necked Gowns.
"Everybody'. getting coryza, or soon will
be," declared the head of the Department of
Contagious Diseases of the t' Ity Health Hu
ron, Th disease makes an attack at this
tliue of the yesr, and is particularly severe
on women who wear low cut gowns, Coryza
l termed "the big snsete."
When the tip of your nose starts to blush,
when your lips and the roof of your mouth
, ticuin to reel dry ann hard, and your eyes ft 1
up with tears for no apparent reason, you've
cot ooryzu, or rather coryza has got you.
C crysa conies Just when the time has ar
rived to change underwear Many meet it
when sitting st the open windows of street
cars. Particularly, say the Health Depart-
j ment physlclons, does coryzu attack women
In low neik gowns Just after they have
i 'I hut Is why they believe coryza will be a
society epideinio, Coryza, however, goes
every place where there Is thick black smoke,
i 'J li smoke produces a carhoulo un, the
physicians sny, which Is the principal article
of dipt for the soldiers of coryzi's army
Dr. Humphreys' "Seventy-seven" for Orlp
nnd ( olds meets the epidemic condition and
breaks up the disease, At nil Drug Stores Wo,
llumphrr' Homfo. MrdlrlaeCo., Cor. William
( and Aim auccu, .New Vork.-AQvl. """
I'lmi In llnnlile Them In Keep I'nm.
Hies Ton-ether,
Alrany, Oct. 12. -fn a stitement
afternoon Rolsirt W. Hobbsrd, secretary
of the Stato Board of Charities, exprpe(
the confident belief that, following t(,,,
cad of Illinois, Missouri, Ohio and other
Slates, the New York Legislature nf 1013
would enact legislation authorizing 0.
calitles to grant ndnquato DUhllo r0,f
to dependent widows of good character
with young child;--; it rre for uhloh
would enable them w keep their hit,
and to bring up their children under their
own oversight,
This opinion is based In part, Ssorftary
Hoblierd said, upon a report of a com
mit tes of the New York City Conference
of Charities, which has Just lioen published
signed by Thomas M. Mulry, head of th
St. Vincent de Paul Koolety, Cyrus I,
Sulr.hergor of tho United Hebrew Chari
ties, Lillian D. Wald of the Nurses Settle-
meni una otners laminar wun condition,
in New York city.
The report recommend the establish,
ment In New York city of a public "I).
pnrtmont of Home Assistance" to super,
vise and contiol the giving of public relief
to widows through tho great private rll
Telephone Messages
to the Warships.
While the Fleet is in the North
River, the New York Telephone
Company will maintain public
telephone stations in charge of
competent attendants, at the
various landings along the water
front. Telephone messages for those
aboard any of the ships listed be
low may be sent from any tele
phone to these stations. The
aniwcring telephone attendant
will write the mesesgc down,
place It In an envelope and, by
arrangement with the Naval
authorities, turn It over for de
livery to the next boat leaving
tho landing for the ship you de
sire to reach.
Telephone stations will be
open from 8 A.M. until mid
night. Below will be found an
alphabetical list of the ships and
opposite each the telephone
number to be called.
AI1en Audubon SSM
AJnx KuUubon 133.'
Alabama .Cnlmbus K0
Ammen Mornlngaide KM
Arkansas Riverside (MO
B. l
Baltimore Audubon WV)
Beale Audubon fWW
Hlrmlnghsm ....Audubon
Itrutus Audubon
Burrows niverslda 5040,
C. V
Caesar Audubon 1202'
Castlne MornlnRalde SMI;
Celtic Audubon Uf
Chester Audubon B"S
Connecticut ....Schuyler TW
Culgoa Audubon Ufa
Cyclops .Audubon lSq
D. !
Delaware Riverside H40
Dixie Audubon SWO
Dolphin Chelsea 4S
Drayton tichuyler 7!!')
Fanning MornlnKilde-SSOO
Florida Riverside. WMO-
Flusser Schuyler T240
C. . , ,
OeorRfa Audubon W
-Olouccater Audubon ($00
h. : .
Hector Audubon lS?ii
Idaho Audubon "M
Illinois Columbus KM
Indiana Hryant "40
Iowa Bryant IJW
Jan-Is MotnlngatAV
' Jenkins Mornlngsld SMn
Jouett Mornlncslde' SJOO
Kansas Mornlngilds SEM
Kesrssrge Hryant S0
Kentucky Bryant 2940
Lamson ,,.,Sehuj'ler 7140
Lebanon Audubon UK
Louisiana Moinlngalde 8500
' M.
Mnrdonough ....Audubon W
Marlilrfs Audubon SV1
Maine Columbus HM
Marietta Audubon Stm
Massachusetts .Bryant JSW
Mayflower Chelsea (SM
McCall Rehuylsr 40
Michigan Riverside 5040
Minnesota Audubon SM
Missouri Columbus 50
Monaxhan Mornlngtlde fvw
Montana Chelsea ASM
Montgomery ....Audubon 6S0O
Nnshvllle Chelsea 4
Nebraska Audubon W
New HampshlreMornlnsslde fSM
New Jersey ....Audubon fSWti
North Carolina. Chelsea tW
North Dakota. ..Riverside 5049
Ohio Audubon SVO
Orion Audubon 133
Panther Audubon ISM
Patrrson Riverside DOW
t-uuioinK ncnuyier
Perkins Riverside M
Petrel Audubon 600
Prairie .Audubon
Preaton Hchuyler 72W
Held Rchuyter T!40
Rhode Island .Audubon 6W
Roe Schuyler 7249
Palem Audubon COO
Ssn Franrlaco.. Schuyler 7140
Severn Mornlngilde SSnO
Bmlth Bchuyler 7J40
Solnce Audubon -
South Carolina. Hlveritde 5010
Storrett Riverside 6040
Sterling .. Audubon 1393
C 1 Mornlnsalrte MOD
c : Mornlngslde W0
C 3 Mornlnsside 5-W
: 4 Morning-aids KM
f 5 Morntns'lde oo
n t Mornlncslde im
D 2 Mornlnxstde t!M
D 3 Kfornlngslde S.W)
K 1 Mornlnwlde tvn
E ! Mornlngilde S500
Tennessee Chelsea 4Wft
Terry Schuyler 7140
Tnnopsh Mornlnwalde SV1
Trlppe Mornlngalde S5
Utah Riverside 50W
Vermont Mornlngilde VO
Virginia Audubon W
Vixen Audubon WO
Vulcan Audunci 13
JVelke Riverside 5M0
Waahlngton ....Cheliea 4W
Wasp Audubon W
Wlaconaln , Cnlumbui 9M0
Worden Audubon
WyominB Riverside W9
Yankton Chelsea 4500
New York
Telephone Co

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