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|3.74k||TYPE OF THE NEW COAST DEFENSE MONITORS SOON TO BE BUILT.|
(From drawings made by the Bureau of Construction and Repair, Navy Department.)
|Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside.
Photo courtesy of The San Francisco Call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, 29 September 1898, Image 8, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
|177k||"U.S. Monitors Arkansas (M-7), Connecticut (M-8), Florida (M-9) and Wyoming (M-10)". |
Pen and ink side elevation and plan view, by the Bureau of Construction and Repair. These monitors (numbers 7-10, respectively) were built under the 1898 ship construction program.Connecticut was renamed Nevada in January 1901, after launching but more than two years before completion.
|U.S. Naval Historical Center photo # NH 61879.|
|21k||A line drawing by A.D. Baker III of the monitor Arkansas (M-7) as completed.||Photo and text courtesy of U.S. Battleships: An Illustrated Design History by Norman Friedman.|
|1.34k||SHE SOON WILL CHRISTEN THE ARKANSAS (M-7)|
Governor's Beautiful Daughter to Crack a Magnum Over Our New Monitor
Miss Bobbie Newton Jones the charming daughter of Hon Daniel W Jones, governor of Arkansas stood right in the pupil of the public eye in Newport News Va. today when she smashed a large cold bottle of foaming fiz over the bows of the new United State monitor to be named after her fortunate State.
|Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library.|
Photo from Deseret Evening News. (Great Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1867-1920, 10 November 1900, Part 2, Image 9, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||MAGNIFICENT AND POWERFUL NEW MONITOR
The Arkansas (M-7) Just Launched at Newport News, VA., Now Being Fitted With Big Engines.
|USN photo courtesy of Andrew Toppan / Hazegray & Underway.
Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library.
Photo from Deseret Evening News. Great Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1867-1920, 24 November 1900, Part 2, Image 12, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||Holland (SS-01), at the US Naval Academy, Annapolis, MD., circa 1901-1902. The crew on deck are, L to R: Harry Wahab, chief gunner's mate; Kane; Richard O. Williams, chief electrician; Chief Gunner Owen Hill, commanding; Igoe; Michael Malone; Barnett Bowie, Simpson, chief machinist mate, and Rhinelander.
The two vessels on the right are monitors. The inboard vessel has only one turret and is probably one of 3 monitors: Arkansas (M-7), Nevada (M-8) or Florida (M-9). The outboard 2 turreted monitor is also one of 3 probables: Amphitrite (BM-2), Terror (M-4) or Miantonomah (BM-5).
|USN photo courtesy of the US Naval Historical Center.
||The monitor Arkansas (M-7) fitting out at Newport News Shipbuilding & Drydock Co., 1 July 1902. Her armament is completely installed and the ship is only four months away from commissioning. The ship in the background is the battleship Missouri (BB-11).
||USN photo & text courtesy of"Monitors of the U.S. Navy, 1861-1937", pg 46, by Lt. Richard H. Webber, USNR-R. (LOC) Library of Congress, Catalog Card No. 77-603596.
||THE NEW SINGLE TURRETED MONITOR ARKANSAS (M-7) ||Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library.|
Photo from Deseret Evening News. (Great Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1867-1920, 09 August 1902, Last Edition, Image 1, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||Post card of the Arkansas (M-7).
||Photo courtesy of SK/3 Tommy Trampp.
||MONITOR ARKANSAS (M-7) NOW ON HER WAY TO ST.LOUIS TO REPRESENT THE UNITED STATES NAVY AT THE DEDICATION CEREMONIES||Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO.|
Photo from The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, 15 March 1903, MAGAZINE SECTION, Image 53, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||VIEWS OF THE UNITED STATES ARMOR CLAD MONITOR ARKANSAS (M-7)||Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO.|
Photo from The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, 26 April 1903, PART V, Image 42, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||ARRIVAL OF MONITOR WITNESSED BY 100,000 PERSONS ON WATERFRONT||Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO.|
Photo from The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, 27 April 1903, Image 1, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||OFFICERS AND CREW OF MONITOR ARKANSAS (M-7) HOPE TO ESCAPE FROM RIVER'S GRASP||Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO.|
Photo from The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, 17 May 1903, PART III, Image 23, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||THE MONITOR ARKANSAS (M-7) |
Floating Fort With Forty five First Class Midshipmen Anchored in the Potomac at the Foot of Seventh Street.
|Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC.|
Photo from The Washington Times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, 24 August 1904, Image 4, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||Officers & Crew of the monitor Arkansas (M-7), circa 1904.
||Photo from Army Navy Journals courtesy of Ron Reeves (of blessed memory).
||MIDDIES FROM NAVAL ACADEMY WHO DESCEND UPON WASHINGTON IN THREE MONITORS
||Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC.
Photo courtesy of The Washington Times. (Washington [D.C.] 1902-1939, 28 August 1905, Evening, Image 1, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
|1.20k||AN IMPOSING SPECTACLE|
Birds-eye View Showing Position of Fleet in Naval Review at Oyster Bay.
|Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library.|
Photo & text by The Salt Lake Herald. (Salt Lake City [Utah) 1870-1909, 04 September 1906, Image 7, courtesy of chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||Arkansas (M-7), port view, Photographed by K. Loeffler, 1907.
||USN photo # Lot-3305-7 courtesy of the Library of Congress, now in the collections of the National Archives & National Museum of the U.S. Navy via flickr.com.
||Officers & Crew of the monitor Arkansas (M-7), circa 1907.
||U.S. National Archives photo courtesy of Robert M. Cieri.
||MAKING A TARGET OF A WARSHIP. United States coast defense monitor Florida (M-9) which is to be fired upon by her sister ship, the Arkansas (M-7), this month.
||Photo courtesy of New-York Tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, 03 May 1908, Image 57 via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
||Norfolk VA, Brown Avenue 26 October 1908. On the left is an Arkansas class monitor. Moving right there are several torpedo boats, then an A-class submarine, probably Moccasin (SS-5) along with the Holland (SS-1).
||Photo & text i.d. courtesy of Dave Johnston (USNR) from NARA.
Photo added 04/17/18.
||Arkansas (M-7) as completed, port-side view. Date and location unknown.
||Photo from National Archives & Record Administration (NARA), Record Group 19-N, Box 33, courtesy of Dan Treadwell.
||Arkansas (M-7) painted in wartime gray. She was renamed in March, 1909.
||USN photo courtesy of 'U.S. Warships of WW1' by Paul Silverstone, courtesy of Mike Green.
||With the Mississippi (BB-23) and monitor Ozark (M-7) moored in the background, an early Curtiss flying boat overflies the ships at Naval Air Station Pensacola circa 1914.
The photo shows both the Mississippi and the Curtiss AB-3 at Pensacola, FL (building in background). In April of 1914 the US Navy siezed the port of Vera Cruz, Mexico, among the ships sent were the Mississippi carring an aviation detachment which included the AB-3. In June the Ozark was also sent to Vera Cruz. Port of departure for both ships - Pensacola FL. As the Mississippi turned over aviation detachment to the North Carolina (ACR-12) before returning home this would probable date the photo in March or April of 1914.
|Text i.d. courtesy of Chris Hoehn.|
US Navy and Marine Corps Museum/Naval Aviation Museum, Photo No. 2008.104.001.012. courtesy of Mike Green.
||Godfrey Dec Chevalier (right) and another unidentified aviator stand on the pontoon of an overturned Curtiss pusher after a mishap Naval Aeronautic Station Pensacola, Florida circa 1914-1915. The Ozark (M-7) is moored in the background.
||US Navy and Marine Corps Museum/Naval Aviation Museum, Photo No. 2008.104.001.034, courtesy of Mike Green.
||With the Ozark (M-7) and two unidentified submarines moored in the background, a Curtiss pusher aircraft makes a landing approach at Naval Aeronautic Station Pensacola, Florida circa 1914-1915.
||US Navy and Marine Corps Museum/Naval Aviation Museum, Photo No. 2008.104.001.039, courtesy of Mike Green.
||The monitor Ozark (M-7) probably in a Mexican port, circa 1914-1918.
The original photograph is printed on postal card stock. Photographed by Carreras.
||USNHC photo # NH 102973-KN, donation of Dr. Mark Kulikowski, 2005.
||AT THE SUBMARINE MANEUVERS AT NEWPORT, R. I.|
A United States boat of the G type is nestling close alongside its "mother," the monitor Ozark (M-7).
G-1 (SS-19½) arrived at New London, Conn 18 October 1915 in company with three other G-class submarines, tended by monitor Ozark.
|Text courtesy of DANFS.|
Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA.
Photo from Evening Public Ledger.(Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, 07 October 1915, Final, Image 16, via chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
Insert photo US Navy and Marine Corps Museum/Naval Aviation Museum, Photo No.2008.104.001.195., courtesy of Mike Green.
||Philadelphia Navy Yard, Pennsylvania.
Ships in the Navy Yard's Reserve Basin, circa spring 1919. Panoramic photograph taken by Keystone Photo Studios, 817 So. Broad St., Philadelphia. The following ships can be identified from among those present:
Rowan (DD-64)); Preston (DD-19); Macdonough (DD-09); Patterson (DD-36); St. Louis (C-12); Ohio (BB-12); SC-342; SC-344; Alabama (BB-8); Kearsarge (BB-5); Illinois (BB-7); Ozark (M-7); Kentucky (BB-6); and Hancock (AP-3).
U.S. Naval Historical Center Photograph # NH 98604, from the collection of Eugene Bennett, donated by his daughter, Jene B. Hart, September 1988.
||376k||A guest studies a painting depicting the history of battleships. The artwork was painted by George Skybeck and presented to the Pearl Harbor Survivors Association during their annual banquet at Honolulu, Hawaii, on 8 December 1991.
|| USN photo # DN-SC-92-05391, by PHC Carolyn Harris, from the Department of Defense Still Media Collection, courtesy of dodmedia.osd.mil.
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