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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
2 - TIIE MORNING OREGOXIAy. TIIUIl SPAY, yOYEMBER 12. 1903.
. ; " i i
MURDER OR DUEL
Tennessee Factions Take Op
. posite Views of Car- .
mack Killing- ; . .
COOPER CALLS IT DUEL
1end! Say Thej Tried . to Avoid
Meeting Carmaok, bat Dead
Man's Friends Say They
NASHVILLE. TennM Nov. 11. This
fttate Is now absorbed In discussion of
th killing of ex-Senator Carmack by
.Robin Cooper. the question being
whether it was murder or a duel.
The friends of the Coopers- tnroughout
the state fay that the affair was
merely a street duel. In which both aides
met and began firing; that the Coopers
had tried to avoid a meeting with Mr.
Carmack and that they were on their
way to the state capital in response to
a telephone message from Governor Pat
terson when the tragedy occurred; that
Carmack was warned and was expect
The friends of Carmack strenuously
Insist that the killing was the result
of a conspiracy in which men high in
authority were connected : that Car
, mack was waylafd and assassinated
while he was on his way to his boarding-house,
and while he was talking
to a lady; that when he left the
Tennesseean office for his boarding
house the fact was telephoned from a
house near the Tennesseean office, and
that thus the Coopers were notified that
the Senator was on his way and to be
on the alert.
1 1 now develops, according to f rienris
of Carmack. that there was a third
party with the Coopers Just before the
shooting, an ex-County official, who is a
close personal friend of both the Coopers
and Governor Patterson. Friends of the
dead Senator Intimate that there will be
some sensational developments within
the next day or two regarding the af
fair. Neither Colonel Cooper nor his
son would give out a statement for publication.
i'Ol'XTRY MOVRXS CARMACK
1lu.nr Suspended During Funer-
torgeou! Floral Offering.
COLCMRIA, Tenn., Nov. 11. Business-
was entirely suspended and the peo
ple of this city and county, together with
many from other Tennessee counties,
turned out today to do honor to the mem
ory of the late Ex-Senator Edward Ward
Carmack. Public buildings were draped
In crepe out of respect for the memory
of the man who met a violent death on
the street of Nashville Monday after
noon and gloom pervades this entire
The funeral-services were held in tho
Methodist Church and. at the request of
Mm. Carmack. were simple, but. never
theless were very Impressive. Rev. R,
Llnrav. of Nashville, delivered the ad
dress at the church. The burial was con
ducted with Masonic honors.
As marks of love and esteem flors!
offerings were s'iit to Columbia from aJl
sections of the state. The floral offerings
from this city were the most gorgeous
ever seen In Tennessee.
COMPLAINT OF HOLLAND
The Netherlands Summarizes Grler
auce Aealnst President Castro.
WlI.r.KMSTAD, Curacao. Nov. 11.
The official organ of the Colonial gov
eri men! made public yesterday all the
notes exchanged between Venezuela and
The Netherlands in the course of the
recent difficulties between these two
countries. Excepting the actual phrase
ology, they contain nothing not already
known. Holland does not make any
excuse for the letter criticising Venezuela
and President Castro sent by M. De Reus,
her former Mlnlste. to a monthly journal
in Holland. She suggests that treaties
covering arbitration of consular and com
mercial matters be arranged with Vene
zuela and summarizes tier complaints
against the Venezuelan government as
First, the detention of Dutch vessels by
t he Venezuelan government, citing tle
examples; second,, the decree prohibiting
the transshipment of goods destined for
Venezuela at Curacao and. third, the
withdrawal of the exequateurs of The
Netherlands Consuls In Venezuela, a
course not J us tilled In time of peace.
Holland called attention to the fact
that the claims of Venezuela are for
dirert acts of Dutch employes who pro
ceeded without having secured the pre
vious consent of the government, while
t lie. claims of Holland against Venezuela
are for direct acts of the Venezuelan gov
ernment. Holland declares that the fact
Jhat Venezuela has not revoked the trans
shipment decree, as demanded, gives her
full liberty of action and that President
Castro Is responsible for the consequences.
HE FENCED. VAST DOMAIN
Ihen California Stockman Is Ac
cused of Trying to Steal It.
FRKSNO. Cal.. Nov. 11. United States
District Attorney Lawler sprung a sen
sation In the Federal Court today when
he attempted to Introduce evidence in the
case of the Government against S. C
Lills to prove that the defendant, after
building 3 miles of fencing surrounding
M)iO acres of Government land, and also
his own holdings, spent thousands of dol-I
iars in an attempt to secure ine enure
acreage by illegally locating his vaqueros
upon the property.
The eidence was unearthed only two
dvs ago, although LI Us' was indicted
three years ago for inclosing Government
land. The property is In ths Cantua dis
trict, about 50 miles southwest of this
city. The newly-discovered alleged frauds
were perpetrated tn 1. and the statute
of limitations bars prosecution of those
HARRIMAN STOCKS BREAK
Ilnormou-i Amounts In loaded by
Speculator, but Prk-cs Rally.'
NKW YORK. Nov. 11. A violent break
In prices of the storks of the Hsrriman
I'a.-ifle railroad earned a feverish and
ex--ited tone in the early stock market
today. The, stork were unloaded In
enormous amount by speculators who
.bought them yesterday on the rumors
that dividends were to be advanced at
tha director' merlin today. Yesterday a
rumors were discredited over night, and
the belief prevailed that only the regular
dividends would be declared. Soon after
the opening, prices ran down to ll'.Vi.
compared with 117; at the close last
night and 119 at the highest yesterday.
The low. price for Union Pacific on the
break waa 179H. compared with 1SI at
the close last night and 181H at the high
est yesterday. The whole market de
clined In sympathy, losses running from
1 to 2 points in the active stocks. Sup
port became effective in the course of
the first half-hour and prices rallied
with the effect of quieting the activity,
which had been at a furious rate.
By the time the action of the directors
in the. declaring of tl'.S regular dividends
on Sonthern Pacific and Union Pacific
had been announced, the speculative sell
ing of those stocks seemed to be con
cluded. This was after Southern Pacific.
had declined an extreme 3 points ana
Union Pacific 2". In the rally of prices
which followed there was a diversion of
speculative operations to low-priced rail
road stocks- which had its inception in
Prices broke again in the afternoon to
new low levels. The manifest Instability
of the market Increased the urgency to
unload speculative holdings and invited
aggressive attacks by the professional
bears. American Smelting sold 4 points
below last night. Union Pacific S and
SOUTHER V PACIFIC DIVIDEND
Ilarrimaii Lines Pay Out Surplus to
NEW YORK, Nov. 11. The directors
of the Southern Pacific Company today
FLOOD OF LIGHT
OfJ FATHER YOUNG
TITLED WOMAV VISITS EW
Lady Sybil Auckland.
NEW YORK. Nov. 11. (Spe
cial.) Lady Sybil Auckland has
come to the United States and is
visiting New York, where she
says she will place one of her
sons for education at a technical
school. Lady Auckland is famous
as one of the titled Knglisa
women who went Into trade a
year or two ago. she was Inter
ested In an antique shop and was
quoted as saying that she did not
like the American shoppers, who
pawed all the contents of the
shop and bought nothing. This
Interview she denied. However
her experience as a shopowner
was not altogether satisfactory
and she has abandoned It.
declared a regular quarterly dividend
of m per cent on the common stock
and a regular semiannual dividend of
34 per cent on the preferred stockl
The I n ion facuic 01 rectors tieciareu
a regular -quarterly dividend of lk per
cent on the common stock.
WANTS HONEST PUBLICITY
DISHONEST ADS. CENSURED BY
CHEMICAL BUREAU CHIEF.
Dr. Wiley Brands Trademarks and
Labels Which Carry Gross
NEW YORK. Nov. 11. That all ad
vertising should be scrupulously honest
and that any other sort is "Immorality,"
waa the burden of a speech by Dr. Har
vey M. Wiley, chief of the chemical bu
reau of the Department of Agriculture,
before the Spliynx Club, an organization
of advertising men. at its dinner at the
Waldorf-Astoria. "The Pure-Food Law
In Action" was Dr. Wiley's theme, and
"The Court of Appeals of the District
of Columbia has handed down a de
rision which is pregnant of the future.
It deals with a trademark, the? adver
tising; of which was false and mislead
ing. The court said It would not pro
tect any trademark about which any
false statement had been made. Now
suppose a man puts the proper label
on his article and then advertises false
ly, then by the decision the court will
not protect that man in his trademark.
'I read advertisements in the ele
vated and subway cars and on the plat
forms. Everywhere there are extrav
agant, false and misleading statements.
Now. gentlemen, that's not advertising.
It's immorality. The American prod
ucts don't need this misrepresentation.
They have virtues enough to brag about
and to test your skill at composition
and still keep within the law."
ENDS PUBLIC OWNERSHIP
Cleveland Carlines Put In Receivers'
Hands by Court.
CLHVBIAND. Nor. 11. Two receivers
for the Municipal Traction Company and
the Cleveland Railway Company will be
appointed tomorrow by Federal Judge
Taylor. He made It clear that the re
ceivers were merely to preserve the prop
erty and that he would not undertake to
determine the rights of the Cleveland
Hallway Company or the Municipal Trac
tion Company as to restoration of their
property, but would reserve that ques
tion for the final hearing.
Upon demand of the court, counsel for
the Cleveland Railway Company waived
Its rights to- clulm that by this receiver
ship the lease of the streetcar property
to the Municipal Traction Company is
forfeited. The court held, however, that
the lease by the Municipal Traction Com
pany' of the -property of the Cleveland
Railway Company terminated when the
franchise failed to carry at the recent
referendum election, but qualified his
statement bv remarking that this finding
was not final, but for the purpose of
hearing on the application for a receiver.
Mayor Johnson will not be cited for
contempt of court because of his refusal
to produce tlie books of the Pay-as-You-enter
Kare-RfX Company before Special
Master Helford. Today the papers and
contracts showg-g the relation of the
fare-Box omp!iiy to the Municipal Com
pany officials were produced in court-
Missing Priest -Drank Too
Freely and Walked With . :
WHITEWASH IS PROBABLE
Church Court of Inquiry Goes
AVrong Way About Learning; the
Truth Edna Clark Found and
Likely Sent to Sanitarium.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 11. ( Special.)
Whatever may be the solution of tha
mystery of Edna Clark's disappearance,
the Inquiry aroused will probably end the
usefulness of "Father" Payson Young.
This unfrocked Catholic priest, who has
been posing as a high church Episco
palian, has had a flood of light let in on
his checkered career and. unless the
church court of inquiry shirks Its work,
it will be forced to recommend his dis
missal. The records show that his name was
Patrick J. Lyons and that after he left
the Catholic Church he married and was
divorced at Santa Cruz three years ago.
He left a fair reputation at Santa Cruz,
but he must have married again, for his
second wife secured a divorce six months
ago in Portland. Or. The police on the
beat near his church say he was ac
customed to walk in the street in the
early morning hours with women of the
town, and Professor Bona, once hi.j best
friend, declares he drank too murri at a
party given a, the professor's house.
Young has gone into retirement tem
porarily j.nJ no one can get at him.
Preparing to Whitewash.
The court of inquiry appointed by
Bishop Nichols has adopted the curious
plan of calling for affidavits by those
who have knowledge of Rev. Payson
Young's evil doings. This is absurd, as
It Is notorious that people may be in
duced to testify or to talk with Indi
vidual members of a court, but they will
not go to a lawyer or a notary and make
a formal affidavit. From this preliminary
step It would seem as though the church
court was preparing for the usual white
wash dealt out to offenders within the
i Mother Has Found Girl.
In the meantime It looks as though
Edna Clark has been located, as her
mother has recovered some of her cheer
fulness and no longer Is threatened with
nervous prostration. The theory of those
who are working on the case Is that the
girl Is In some sanitarium not far away,
and that she will come home when the
excitement aroused by her disappear
ance has subsided.
YOUNG WAS IX LOS ANGELES
Bishop Not Well Impressed and He
. Suddenly Disappeared.
I.OS ANGKL.ES. Nov. 11. Bishop
Johnson, of the Ios Angeles diocese of
the Episcopal Church, when, asked re
garding Kev. Payson Young, of San
Francisco, stated that Young came to
him in this city about two years ago.
He told the bishop that he came from
Springfield. 111. Young remained at
the parish several weeks, but was
given no work by the bishop. Bishop
Johnson satd that he was not suffi
ciently impressed by Young to give
him an assignment. He believed
Young did perform one or two services
in San Diego County during his stay
After he had remained at the parish
at St- Paul's Pro-Cathedral several
weeks, the minister mysteriously dis
appeared and Bishop Johnson next
heard of him Jn San Francisco. Mr.
Young spoke to Bishop Johnson about
his wife while lie was here, but said
nothing further than a mere mention
of the fact that he was married.
DIVORCED IN OREGON CITY
Young Married Cheyenne Woman,
v but Deserted Her.
Mrs. Payson Young, the wife of the di
vine whese conduct Is being Investigated
In connection with the disappearance of
Miss Edna Clark, a Berkeley art student,
applied to a Portland attorney last May
for a divorce. The divorce was granted
in Oregon City in June. Before her mar
riage to Young she was Selma M. John
son. She is said to have met him while
visiting relatives in a small town near
Cheyenne. Wyo. A brief acquaintance
was followed by the wedding, but Mrs.
Young says that, when she ceased ad
vancing money for the use of the clergy
man, he deserted her and went to Oak
land. She also says that he acted as
though he did not wish to have his friends
know that she was his wife. The couple
were married in Denver.
SCHWAB BUYS DRYDOCKS
Hunters Point Plant and Union Iron
Works Will Repair Ships.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 11. Charles
M. Schwab, head of the Bethlehem Steel
Company, which controls the Union Iron
Works, of this city, announced today
that the Steel Company had pur
chased the controlling Interest in the
San Francisco Drydock Company, which
owns two big docks at Hunter's Point,
within San Francisco Bay as well as a
number of floating docks for small ves
sels. Mr. Schwab said that the docks
would be combined with the Union Iron
Works into a vast repair establishment
capable of handling marine work of any
magnitude and of docking any ship
afloat in the Pacific Ocean. The amount
involved, said Mr. Schwab, will reach
The Hunter's Point drydocks. two In
number, are " respectively 750 and 490 feet
long, the larger capable of taking any
vessel that has ever entered the harbor.
Including battleships. Mr. Schwab will
build at the docks efficient repair shops
to do any class-of work and he says that
the cost of repairing will be done here
as cheaply as In any part of tha world
"Does this mean that the Union Iron
Works wilt now bid for .contracts on the
construction of . naval vessels?" Mr.
Schwab was asked.
"We can make no statement sa to
that." he replied. "This combination
deals mjre with repair, work than con
Mahoney's Slayer Caught.
LEWISTPN. Mont.. Nov. 11. Word
was received from Roundup today that
Elmer Hlnton. the slayer of James
Mahoney, was captured by a rancher
1 miles north of that place.
First Showing of Undressed Dolls To Dress for Xmas
Bathrobe Cords at 49c
Men 's Rubbers at 49c
Low-cut Rubbers for men.
Keep your feet 'dry when
damn - davs come.
regular 85c grade,
Men's Slippers In odd lines
and broken . sizes. ; All good
qualities, worth to $3.00; most
ly $2.00 and $2.50 grades QOp
special Thursday dUU
Try our Friendmaker School
Shoes for children. Popular
5th WASHINGTON AND 6th STS.
In the Art Department
Silk and mercerized cot
ton Bathrobe Cords; all
shades; values to Qp
75c, at only full
Den Cushions, readv for
the pillow. Val
ues to 65e, at. ... .
Cushion Tops, in tapestry 'or
velour; values to 85c, at. .29
Shoppers' Baskets, 20c. 35c
and 50c values, at HALF
Thursday -Housekeepers9 Day
Economize by purchasing the Win
ter's blanket supply in our Fourth
Floor Home Fittiner Shops. Get the
w m . , .
good grade so you will have them to use long after you have forgotten
about the price. Take advantage of this opportunity to buy while these
standard qualities are much underpriced. White wool with pink or
blue border and white silk binding; priced as follows forThursday:
grade, pair. . .
Regular $4.50 ' 00 7K
grade, pair, UUi I J
You Should Not Miss This Opportunity to Save on Blankets
grade, pair. . .
5 ' Net and Lace Waists
VVaiSL& i Great Assortment
ware 3- qt. Saucepans,
special 'at . . .lwc
4- qt. Saucepans,
special at . . .XOc
Pans, special 10c
Pans, special 12c
Pans, special l.e
PLATES. O In.
Nlse deep, special
ly priced T b n r a
day at only. . lOr?
Chop meats, veg
tabies. nuts and
you cut up in the
at a great saving
of laborl Small
family size, spe
cial price.. . .Me
Medium size $1.00
Large size. $l-20
Hotel size, spe
cial, only.. 1.60
dinner ware, with
blue border deco
sets, sp'l . . .90.33
special at . . 99.00
Dinner sets with
green and gold
band border deco
ration; full gold
60-pc. sets 97.20
100-pc. sets 910.80
ware Semi - porcelain
dinner sets, with
pink flower and
green leaves, 60
piece sets ..97.10
100-pc. sets 910.65
dinner sets, deco
sets, special 915.75
100-pc. setts, reg.
H2 val. at .917-0
123.50 vals. 918.75
ware Havlland China In
sets; spray decor
ation; 60 - p 1 e c e
dinner sets, spe
cial at 916.00
100-pc. seta 9Z2-0O
112 -PC. sets 924-00
Havlland China In
green and pink,
full gold line, 60
plece sets, special
at. the set. .931.10
112 pieces. 952.50
with dripping pan
in several sizes,
for the Thanks
special at 27e
special at 35c
at only 40c
at only 50c
The famous Roy
al Roasters at
special prices in
ing sale. Size
8xl2-ln.; sp'l. 70c
10xl4-in. sp'l -KRc
Uxl6-lnch. . 91-0
12xl9-lnch .. 91.20
Have a modern
roaster to bake
Roasters In four
make; size xl
I H4xl7 Vi-ln.
These Roasters are
vrftre Is fninous.for
ronir service nail
beautiful ( I I h.
Winter Style Book Journal Quarterly
On Sale Here 20c
IDDrv niTT rI A CC sale
JUIUUM 1 J JL KJJUjTkJ PRICES
There is no other make as good. The name "Libbey" etched on every piece of glass is a guarantee
of quality and workmanship ; and when you make a gift of Libbey ware, the recipient is pleased
with your good taste and good judgment. For Thursday's sale, there are many -bargains in this
famous line. -
' IP , ,
Tumblers, -worth $12.75 the
dozen, sp'l Thursday $10.15
$22.00 values, special $17.50
$16.50 values, special $13.00
$30.00 values, special 24.00
Water Bottles, regularly worth
$5.50 ea.. sp'l Thursday $4.35
$7.50 Water Bottles $5.95
$11.00 Water Bottles: .$8.75
Water Pitchers, regu'rly worth
$9.00 ea., sp'l Thursday $7.15
$11.00 values, special. .$8.75
$12.00 values, special. .$9.50
Spoon Trays, regularly worth
$3.00 ea., sp'l Thursday $2.35
$3.50 values, special. . .$2.75
Olive Dishes, regular $2.00 val
ues,' special Thursday. $1.50
$3.50 values, special. . .$2.75
Cut Glass Bowls, regular $4.50
vals, special Thursday. $3.50
$6.00 values, special. . .$4.75
$9.00 values, special. . .$7.15
$13.00 values, special $10.25
Cut Glass Vases, $3.50 values
special Thursday $2.75
$4.50 values, special. . .$3.50
$9.00 values, special. . .$7.50
Exclusive Portland Agency for Royal Worcester Corsets j
sconrinir, 1 - lb.
cans, 10c val.77
extra special for
the cake .. . .4J
Fine, natural col
ored skins, large
size, worth tn 75c
each, spec. .49
With handle; 5c
Ironing Wax, on
sticks, special, 3
sticks , 5
cake for hotels
kins, assorted de
signs, 1 dozen in
Thursday .. . .4
Pins at 5c
juard spring Safe
ty Pins in all
sizes, the doz.5
10c Val. 7c
Large bottle Ara
bic Mucilage. 7
Cotton, 40 and .r,
5 spools . . .10?
The Dress Goods Sale Is the Talk of the Town
Pattern Table Cloths, in hand
some designs, Richardson's
pure Irish linens.
2x2V2 yards, special. . .$3.83
2x2 yards, special. . .$4.40
2x3 yards, special $5.25
Fine Double Damask Table
Sets, cloth and ( napkins to
match. Cloth 2 yards square,
special at $14 and $10.60
With cloth 2x21q yards at
$19.40, $15.90; $10.50
With cloth 2x3 yards and one
dozen napkins, sp'l $13.60
Hemstitched Tea Cloths, beau
tifully finished linen, with ex
quisitely dainty hemstitched
$3.25 quality, special. .$2.88
$3.50 cpiality, special. '.$3.08
$4.50 quality, special. .$3.96
$6.50 quality, special . . $5.72
Table Linen of pure flax, choice
new patterns. . ,
65c value at 50
$1.00 value, special, yd. 75
$1.25 value-, special, yd. $1.05
$1.75 value, special, yd. $1.48
Napkins of Richardson's extra
fine satin damask, unusually
beautiful designs and 50 pat
terns to select from. One of the
most phenomenal values ever
offered in our Linen Section.
Our regular $5.00 qualitv, sale'
Richardson's Washed Huck
Towels, hemstitched or scal
loped edges. Special value at
$1.25, $1.05, 95c and 85
Handkerchief Linen, Richard
son's make, regular $1.50 gradw
special at . . . .- .$1.18
UN WHO STOLE BONDS
MRS. BROWX, OF CHICAGO MRS.
REED, OP DEMUR, SAME.
Detective Who Recovered Plunder
Believes Mrs. Phipps' Assailant
Is tlie Same Woman.
CHICAGO, Nov. 1L Frank Repetto.
house detective at the Auditorium and
Auditorium Annex Hotels, said today
that he had learned that the "Mrs. Frank
1-1 Brown." who registered recently at
the Annex, and Mrs. Allen F. Reed, who
threatened Mrs. Genevieve - Chanler
Phipps with death in Denver recently,
are one and the same person.
air. Repetto, who had no warrsc.
seized "Mrs. Brown" at a railroad sta
tion in this city just as she was about
to leave for the West. He secured from
her $ti2 for a hotel bill, which, he. eays.
she had neglected to pay. and also se
cured S3O.0OO in bonds she is said to have
obtained from Babcock, Rushton & Lau
terback, a local brokerage house, by
means of a worthless check.
"She told me at that time that her
name was Reed." satd the detective,
"but ehe did not want this known because
of a brother in the East. She was not
very lucid in her explanations, but I
had no warrant and could not arrest her.
Since the affair at Denver I have been
Investls-atlng and now am certain that
the Denver woman and the 'Mrs.
Brown," of Chicao. are identical."
Woman Dynamiter Formerly Iivcd
In Pittsfleld, Mass.
PITTSFIEI.D. Mass., Nov. 11. It de
veloped today that Mrs. Allen F. Reed.
who Is under arrest In Denver for at
tempting to extort money from Mrs.
Genevieve Chandler Phipps, is the daugh
ter of the late George Campbell, of this
city. Up to about four years ago. when
she and Allen F. Reed were married, she
was a nurse In this city and she left
the House of Mercy Training School for
Nurses to irj West with Reed.
Mrs. Reed carne here aoout the middle
of last' October to attend the funeral of
Mrs. Reed ai'fl her husband left Pitts
field for Denver the day on which they
were married. Mrs. Red had been in
this city several times since, the last
visit lasting trom October 22 to October
26. While here. Mrs. Reed exhibited
some valuable pieces of Jewelry to her
friends and seemed ' to be bountifully
supplied with money. When she was
here she appeared to be In good health.
Friends in this city remembered today
that about four years ago she had a
serious Illness In connection with which
some symptoms of. mental derangement
for a time were noted.
CRUISERS TO LEAVE SOON
Armored Vessels Will All He Mo
bilized on Atlantic Coast.
NEW YORK. Nov. 11. According to a
Manila dispatch to the Herald, the re
cent orders for the supply ship Glacier
and the hospital ship Relief to join the
Pacific fleet at Talcahuana and Callao,
respectively, Ls interpreted by tlie officers
of the Atlantic fleet to mean that the ar
mored, cruisers are to be mobilized in the
Atlantic, later joining: the battteohipg and
forming with the destroyers and scouts
an Immense tactical fleet. The dispatch
adds that thin would strip the Pacific of
large ships, but the sentiment of the serv
ice favor the concentration, because, it
Is asserted, the cruisers have accom
plished little in the way of tactical de
velopment alone, their chief value being
in support of the battleehips.