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'details OF the rage.
f , postponed— Botc the Cars Were Sent Away. foe that for a time warmed as tf it gJI !!Ltlr Interfere with the raoe. hvnc over j^cjd S rea - i ' day broke. It showed signs of SS 5*5 * *tr»T»r at « o'dook. but \TaiSam K. Van gSß*. **** tne * referee, deemed It wise to wait fcerStf. J 'minute*, owing to this and to the fact p * n * ,^0 was to be sent off third In the * sat Jer ' ha«l&g some trotrb!% with hie machine, &*** *^v«T» * rt prompt la arrtvlng at the 2 Tt * '* with their cars. They occupied their *** gt the word wae given for them to iret ijsis* r gates' "**'& w « lE the stsnd. wt-.ile ?'jrtiaf « -Jclsns guarded the machines. •,*** ne apr^ o * ol1 * 5 for the first oar to °» teat : AS •som** car, with Le Bloa at the wheel, itiT ' s »ust"soundlng not unlike a O«tlln» gun. B* 1 _t0 the starting line. The starter count ioonds. and then, at the coast of tea. gave r a ip on the back, and th * race was on * |p Jwsa^ Heath. 1b the Panhard car, -was the next * o*s^^ away to a good start, and a great ohser *** *? . 'rom the lund when he shot errer the tape. L*^' „ c*si9 Jeaatzy, en -wrtioni the Germans de- J* L; to win the cup. He waa off lrke a flash, and t&i . Men like an Instant was out of sight. It '*« lAnd&'s turn, and enthusiasm was un s*"Jt When the pride of the Italian team went . the best and fastest start to data. t*^ _.i__ata later the rrayer-Ml!ler car went off o=B oS start and next er.epard. In the HotchTdsa " ' asa east away. cloud of burning on from the cylinders r A L-uttffen'i ilercedes When he Trent over SfjS^JBWBBti made a poor start. That Tracy ;^* jTcrc-trt with hiss went without saying when 'Laa Ike ettrter. The crowd cheered and ?^ until he was cut of sight. Kg"^ jj. the Darracq oar, was another strong '" J^i. is was cleartr shown whan he went over t W ,*,< terrific speed. John Haynes was at the P?ji the preen Harnes car. aement. In the }.*■-*;„. pirtrfi. sr.2 "WelHschott and Fabry fol fSffrft B*hap took plao* shortly after the ; - vhen the Taorcas car met with tire trouble [fjljeta and a series of snch troubles soon had ** riciia in the rear. On the first lap the Mer >* nr driven by licttjren, was running poorly « tt passed illneola. %^ « r < : . ear to go over the tape on th» first lap IjiJCBStTy, had passed Le Blon and Heath, J "ad also ccr.e to grief on this lap with a IZ-ctured tire. Unela shot by next, steering his UwKJs one band and going at a frightful speed. stopped with a flat tire In the first round. "an asarked the bfgtnnfg of three of such accl -«et3*tbat ruined the popular American's chances. o** of the most exciting Incidents of the race \xst when Vfagner. In the Darracq oar, came tear ■mlbbc after -.pare 1 . In the Hotchklss. and. with et tire Cat. passed him Just below the grandstand. «.§ ad cf the first round showed "Wagner to be t* frost, with Jenatzy eecond, I>uray third and ij-tliimxth. From almost the start of the race '■'t victory rr.efi to rest among these four men. QatzL bowßPfer. who was holding sixth place *~> tie first two rounds, crept up to fifth place In to tard round, and the ninth round saw him la U,~:r~ poslnon, which he held until Che finish of th» race. ' TrasT. when he passed the grand stand or his fs!tia! circuit, stopped his car and appealed to Mr. Ktadfrt'.'.t about the crowd on the course. The ffji car. driven by Wellscott. was put out of the Caafcf ta * he 2rst round by the breaking of a Lwrcr gear or. the lfsiiiissssf Bm. This caused t^a go over an enibar.knient. ICelther the driver EnrUi njechanldaa we? serloast* hurt. Lasda en his second round lest some time, as i* was compelled to put on three new tires at ▲!> tenstc'r Christie In this round burst a tire at licspsoa's. and tire trouble also befell the Law irtU csr. In eplte cf the mishap, Lancia had over aic jKiatry In this ro-:cd an! was In third place, xt2t Dcray had made his way to second. The ice tar that had to clow torn on account of tire rrrcais was the liala, driven by Cagno. ' -.« of the feconfl 'our-d found Wagner leafl t? r/ four minutes. He did the third lap In 28 OBbSMS ttccnis. He had to stop at East Nor- Mak fsir gas and DO on his third lap. | " nni ere&t excitement when Heath, Cagno. 'lesci. Xizzaro end I>uttgen came tearing past ti* pssl aand only tecoeds apart. The fourth, ibbec loaf, Jenatzy in third place, with Lancia ■essl a&S Duray fourth. In the fifth round W'n rat ocly fifty seconds behind "vragrer. '-.' T-»"»" covered this lap In 28 minutes and 9 extite. to the sixth round a spurt by Wagner fceresse! h!s lead. He covered the circuit la S Etaes end 22 seconds. Duray had crept up ob 'f,r,ri». beLig only '.' seconds behind. In the swots ssnd Shepard broke the crank shaft of . fci» m at East Norwich, which put him out of :da rase. Wagner was compelled to stop and VcftMsa a tire or. tie last lap. and It looked es If ;!!: zlglz eicor-.pEss ':'.» defeat, but he lost so little Wbs» that he was eocn raciny again, and victory je^rced his efforts. THE SKIDOO A WIXXEB. One Boat Capsizes in Dory Race on the Sound. la i --• frcrr. tho southeast that kicked tip one * '-* wors: se^s on the Sound that has been seen sas year the pittefcy yachtsmen of the American TactiCub calhd !wo of their dories yesterday in a > 'J«fel match Egainst those of the Crescent Ath »fc> C:-jb for a sflrer cup put up by the former Sdab. The AJr.erican Club boats won after a most *' rac*. I; fee of the boats— the Spray, of the Crescent Ath |*- c Btib. sailed by G. W. Smith— capsized and I«JaoR foundered. £ha had on board E. A. VTA OM, his !!•:!» son ar.d Captain Smith. It tr« Just c-« ihe preparatory eisnial had been flred, wh:|i fe^t-. PlsTnVing it for the tart, gybed too quickly. «* teat took in so much water that she began to •* Her crew jumped overboard to keep her from f/tg to the bottom, and the other boats went to ibf name. .h6ra.ee *-a s started at 4:SS p. m. over a course j"«- -r.« ir:r.f-r harbor. Th« American Yacht Club SSSsbS 1 * .-awn after the accident to ireV 1 22!! cc * n «M Club'a boats Tairtogr. sailed Sm ♦ Z&'J 0 *? lh - Skldoo. saiipd by Phiirp Mar naT,' S* :he lead a^ t hl ' start, and held It on the *£/V"V JUlf ' r ma *"k. Whan they hauled.-on the E?V ti BaUed l >>' A. G. Ha-nan, passed the SP^J* Maaa * thfnfcing the course was to be [CteSP 08 jroond, allowed the Skifioo to i«.sa -—« mark f:rsr «nd tlius lost the race. BIATES BEFORE CHALLENGE? i^htaai Intimates He Will Not Try for top While Hereshoff and Barr Live. Ki^w Oc!- 6 ~ S!r Thomas Llpton was a guest waqaet last night at the Chicago Athletic * • Respc:.<3i ns to a toast In his honor. Sir — «=M said: 'W^!ll2 ly latf '*t treasure liuntinj? expedition. . - bunting exj>^d!tloi!. In jSJJW to be able to ■■-. you of definite plans HSKL 013 ! cv i-- Uut it is no easy task to flnd !'.v-..r^' r iR 'J a skipper to outclass your hitherto ic *'i *»V°'" nbi - natiion nt H«rreshoff anil Barr. I '^CoveriJ'' !o ™°*> ut if those two men could be **4ih-Vi '*' r-'r -' ! '* other sph«»re of usefulness I per h r~-,.~; 0L; ' ! be much relieved. I'd lose no time SS^^ «» challenge. iwjse V S 6 " t * e " long- owav from Its original 5»4i <</. < V;h:t back, if only for a short while. RaSrtrJ 2 E? 0 *- When I "do put my four-leaf U(rf 0 , .* >-'P'-'n th» waters I sincere! hope th it - -war will maintain Its reputation for luck. t^ ll * T * r - f the Xew Tork Yacht Club and ox j^j^foont Yacht Club who talked with Rlr *^^ * Liptori coon after his arrival here last trnf^- 9 " 1 " r -*-'-' the report that he has no in *fco "^tTieniliig for the America's Cup. One tjjj * s on board the BO ..• r Celtic with him •fcftir 88 * 3 ' ll!at tne tnlR S uppermost In the OW? E!r Tl-omaa on his way here and ever W«T I:as t^* n here ia to make arrangemeius Vj^, ?* niOit favorable terms possible for a clial js^^'fclc.n may be Be nt at once— by cable, if <*; ffij» the Royal lister Yacht Club. "I ««Sf?%^' : . Sir Thomas ever said what is at- £.**!» at the 1 ago Athletic Club." -s net like him to bay such a thing-, s««g'.C:, ?P S « aa a joke. He knows aa well as •o»aop , J«n«thoa and Barr are a hard com ?*^i. £ T ra: ' but they did not deter him from *** «i » " ! Previous years, and they should • il w 'l!i tak«* something more Jor %■>*;:- >- a s th-it to make him quit." U^ 8 r «o:stration to-morrow wiil encourage Earj Wn ° * r ° for poiitica l decency. rt B'«tr*ticn is one of the firtt dutie* of « COLLEGE FOOTBALL GAMES ON MANY GRIDIUONS. The new code under which coiw. ♦««♦* n i , and on the whole it gave satisfaction ™, 1 ? plaTed thls year "on trial a * aln yesterday, although Prlnoeton had some dlfflcuitv in H af .^, tol " games resulted as were expected, as a rule, 0. The Bcore was made by the use of th 6ieati " B ash!n ton and Jefferson by a score of 6to ctwe, while Harvard. West Point. Pfnn B yU n 7 i 8i 8 ? 1 Tale ran U P a huge score against Syra navy team had to be content with a til «,.,* «■*? Cornell won with comparative ease. The portant games follow: ai %lttl a tie score against Dickinson. The results of the nine lm- At Cambridge Harvard, 17; Malnp A , A __ At New Haven— Tale. 51. Syracuse 0 *l t ashln ?ton— Georgetown, 22; Galla'J«et, 0. At Princeton— Princeton. 6; Washinrtnn -mi r-^Ti Bethl ehem— Lehigh. 6; George Washington Jefferson. 0. "«ungton ana College, of Washington. 0. At West Point— "West Point 24- Trinity a A J f^^over— Andorer. 26; Norwich, a At Hanover— Dartmouth, id; Holytwo aI f^^ston— Bates. 11; Hebron Academy, O. At Annapolis— Navy, 0; Dickinson 0 " ,-^V,, url!n Ston— University of Vermont. 11; At Ithaca— Cornell. 25; Oberlin & ' a.iaaiobury. 0. . At Philadelphia— University of ' Pennsylvania » "hmore— Swarthmore, 4; Villa Nova, 0. 11; North Carolina, 0. Pennsylvania, At Lancaster— Franklin and Marshall. 12; .At Providence-Brown. 17; Wesleyan 0 At Valley Coll «S«- 0 At Rochester— Colgate, IS; Rochester 0. At ?v as ,ton— Lafayette. S3: Urelnus Colleffe, 0. A (k^le^d P la r rL~ P »* nnß> ' lVanla Stat « ciu«w». Institute o. TUftS ' : Worcester Polytechnic At a^r °nsw < lc^Pb > imp B , Exeter. 11; Bow- B^fwiSHch^a^™ 11 * 7 ° £ Mlchigan ' 28: Ca *° ° 1Q " At New Tork— Fordham, 14; Renßselaer, a TIGERS SCORE ONCE. Defeat Washington and Jefferson with Forward Pass. [By Telegraph to The Trlbun*.] ■Princeton, N. X. Oct. 6— Princeton had a cap ital chance to teat Its ability on a wet, muddy field to-day and succeeded In defeating "Wash ington and Jefferson by only 6 to 0. The field was a plaster of mud. and most of the game was played In a drizzling: rain. The visitors showed surprising' strength, and the conditions of the day seemed to favor them ■where they were a great disadvantage to the Tigers. "Jim" Cooney was shuffled back to tackle and Rheinstein played a creditable game in his place at right guard, while "Heft" Herring was put in at centre. Despite this, however, the Tigers, while strong on the defensive, were practically unable to gain through the visitors' lino. The Tigers tried to play their usual fast, snappy game, but with such a ball and on such a field their game was seriously handicapped. The usual great ground gaining of the Tigers' backs was always started properly, but the runner was unable to keep his feet. "Eddie" Dillon, the clever Tiger quarter, how ever, after various Bllppings and sliding at tempts, succeeded in keeping his feet for some long gains. Tibbott was a trine less successful. Both teams worked the quarterback kick with varying success. "With the forward pass the honors went to Princeton. Several long gains and finally a score were made on the play. The only scoring was early in the first half. "With the pigskin on the 45-yard line, an ex change of punts by Harlan and "Wright gave the ball to Dillon for a 20-yard run. A few more rushes landed the ball on the visitors' 20-yard line, when "Wlster worked the forward pass beau tifully for the only touchdown, and Cooney added the goal. The last half was more open, and con sisted of numerous kick* and failures of the forward pass. The visitors held the Tigers wltr unexpected strength. The line-up: Washington Princeton. Positions. and JeCerson. Wlster li*tt end .»«... ......... .....Warren Stanr.fi'-fl Left tackle .■»—■»■■»»■■■ Junes Dillon (certain) .Left guard •■««•■••••*•• £eaman Herring-. Centre _... ..Morrow Khe!nat«!a Rlffht guard ■.■■■■■ ....... .Fr^ltag Oeo— y, ............ ..Right tackle ........^......Nen-tuan Hcasland Right end - Duffey E. milon Quarterback ~ Prise Harlan CTibbott) Left aelfbaclc .._ Dougherty Daub (Core) Blgrht halfbaok Wlmberley MeCormldt fStoever).Fullbock Wright Touchdown Wtatar. Coon«T- Halves — mlnuta a&d fifteen-nilaTita. Umplra lloCrackea. of Pena sr'.var.la. Referee — of Brown. Head linesman — reagle. of Princeton. Linesman Simons, of Princeton, and Springer, of Washington and Jeffersca. HARVARD GAME OPEN, Defeats University of Maine in Fast,. Spectacular Contest. Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 6— Harvard defeated the University of Maine 17 to 0 In a fast and spectacular game of football on Soldiers' Field this afternoon. The game abounded In good LANCIA IX TKTi FIAT CAR. Which finished a close second in the Vanderbllt Cup race. (Photograph by Spooner A TVelli.) playing? with end runs, plenty of punting and open work, making the ball easy to watch by the spectators. The three touchdowns obtained by Harvard, however, were gained through straight, old fashioned football. Main© was able to make first down but once, although having the ball frequently. Tha line-up and summary: Harvard Position*. University of Maine. ■.■.•.■.••.::::^^r-:::..-.-.-.-— Lu-doui'u M im ...-* RJ$« end Ral bot Si;r Kali ...quarterback Minw-Sawyer ••si minute halves. _ QUAKERS BEAT NORTH CAROLINA. Depend on Straight line Plays for Advanc ing the Ball. Philadelphia. Oct. 6.-On a wet field the Univer sity of Pennsylvania football team defeated the Uni versity of North Carolina to-day by the score of 11 to 0. It was a poor exhibition of football under the new rules. Throughout tha entire game the Southerners made only one effort to advance the £con b a' line clave, and this was on en>l run In the b '.'.',',<"' • alf which ;<*st fro - cry other 00 s¥Bfßs#«B eftven? B "rln^'ed by Captain Gvrrn who played his first game of the year, at fight halfback, relied for the most part on Straight ll^ulays. varied by an occasional usa of the for ward uass and the quarterback kick. They cir- W £i t^ ball -jo yards In thirty-eight line plunges. The quarterback kick was a good ground gainer for Per.nsylv.inla. TRINITY NO MATCH FOR WEST POINT. West Point N. V., Oct. 6 —ln a downpour of rain, which lasted' throughout the game, the army foot ball team defeated Trinity here to-day by a score of 24 to 0. The score was made ui> or four touch downs. two goals and a safety. West Point kicked off to Trinity's li-yard lln» and after regaining the ball on Trinity's forced irir-ir mad- rains at will. Weeks made a touchdown after five 'minutes of play, Beaver kicked .-. goal. In the next play Trinity tried. an offside kick, but Riled to gain. Beavers failed in a try from the tailed 1 iii% for a Koal from a. place kick. in the second half Trinity failed > to Vnake any earns and the army team apparently had every- Fhlne lw own way, The entire gamo waa played In Wty> "territory and ended within a yard of Its goal line. CORNELL OUTPLAYS OBERLIN. Ithaca. N. V., Oct. 6.— Cornell defeated Oberlin to-day ■'•to 0. ' The fleM waa covered wllh wutcr and a strung wind blew a cold rain down the grid iron Cornell made Its gains by '-mi runs. In t»e second half CoaH. Warner i>iay*-.i t,n Bubsrttwtea. eecona nan «-"" Farle ma<l<> a fl'ikr. touchdown n «J*.»'" : ni3 Jami^ fumblt-1 the slippery ball StSFSSa. line a«d. « " rolled over. fcart. Ml upon It. NEW-YORK BATLY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1906. YALE SCORES AT WILL. New Rules Make Big Score Possible Against Heavier Team. [By "Telegraph to The THbnae.] New Haven, Oct. 6.— Never for a second was the Syracuse eleven a menace to Tale's light team to-day. If the new rules had been framed to build up a game ideally adapted to Tale and destructive to Syracuse, Tale could not have scored oftener and outplayed the visitors more completely. Nine times In the thirty-five min utes of actual play, an average of one in four minutes. Yale skimmed over the entire path to the Syracuse goal. Two of the touchdowns were made practi cally from the kick-off and two more were the result of Syracuse fumbles 15 to 20 yards from that team's goal line. Tale's lightweights went through the game without damage, but three of the Syracuse player* were slightly injured. The game was played on a muddy field and In a downpour of rain. Syracuse clung to the old style play. Tale grave the best exemplification of the new rules seen so far this year. Two of the touchdowns were the direct result of forward passes which brought the ball within striking distance of the ■Syracuse goal, and a third came as the result of an onside kick. For Tale Jones's generalship and his individ ual play stood out. Rooms could be consistently relied upon to advance the ball for a first down, and through his battering ability Yale was not once held. Twice Syracuse was forced to sur render the ball on downs. The line-up follows: TTale. Position* Syracuse. Overall (Consdon) Left end Reynolds (Sullivan) Forbes Left tackle ...- Porter Uockenbenrar (Blrges)..lWt guard Cadlra.n Glllls <Dunbar) Centre Vaiiannan Erwln (Lartne) Right guard Waugh Blgelow (poster) Right tackle Horr (Cummlngs) (MoNamee) Alcott (Plgntt) Right end Fisher (Dnrytr) Jones mines) Quarterback Banks (Brown) Knox CVeeder).. Left halfback Park* (Vaughn) (Scullay) Mora* (lilnC- Right halfback Stlmson (Wolff) (Berry) Room« (Stuart) Fullback Bteln (Dudley) Touchdown- - Jones (3); Rooms C 2). Moire. Aleott, Linn O. Goals (from touchdown) — (3). missed (1); Veeder (3). missed (1)- Times of halves — minutes and fifteen minutes. Referee— A. L. Whiting, of Cornell. umpire — W. H. Barclay, of Lafayette. BEOWU DOWNS WESLETAU. Providence Team Scores Three Touchdowns on Slippery Field. Providence, Oct. 6.— Brown scored a decisive victory over "Wesleyan here to-day by a score of IT to 0. The halves were short, but desperate. The first touchdown resulted from a block kick, the ball rolling behind the Weeleyan goal line, where Hazard, of Brown, fell on It. The other scores were the result of straight football. The last two scores came In the second half. Wesleyan ■was weak at the tackles, and it was through these positions that Brown made her tie: gains. The con test was full of penalties, no less than ten being I Inflicted. The weather was unfavorable for foot ! ball, and there was much fumbling. The line-tip: Brown. Position. Wesley* n. Dennle Rich* end _ Flnl»y Hazard Kljrht tackle .....Hammond Ayler Right guard Taylor ! Stfcre Center ....... Doe i Westervelt Lett guard.. Joy ! Kirby J>ft t&ckl* North : Pryor Left end. ........Pa1mer (Wilson) ' Bchwarti -... Quarterback . Moore : CXster (Pearsall) F_.jrht halfback Glia«rsleey« Mayherr Left halfback Ray (Tassel!) ; McDonald (Bushnslij Fulll>ack "Woodhead i Touchdowns Hazard, Kirby, Mayhew. Goals from ' touchdowns — Dennle 2. Referee Newton, University lof Pennsylvania. Umpire — BurleUfh, of Exeter. Head i linesman — "Happy" Hunt. Time of haive»— 15 mlnutaav NO SCORE FOR MIDDIES AND DICKINSON. Annapolis, Md., Oct. 6.— For thirty minutes to day the football teams of Dickinson and the Naval Academy fought without a score on either side. The game was devoid of special feature*, except the work cf Captain Spencer of the Naval Academy in running back punts. Kicking: formed the greater part of the frame. Captains Davis and Spencer di viding honors. Davis tried for goals from place ment three times, but failed each time. DECISION FAVORS "DAILY NEWS." Justice Holds Election "Ads" Must Go to Democratic Papers Supporting Hearst. Justice Greenbaum yesterday afternoon granted the writ of mandamus asked for by Otto T. Heaa. counsel for Thomas C. Quinn. proprietor of "The Daily News," and ordered the Board of Elections to convene and give half the election advertising to four DemocraUo newspapers supporting the can didacy of William Randolph Hearst for Governor. The law requires the Board of Elections to select eight nowßjjapers in the Borough of Manhattan, four Republican and four Democratic, In which to publish the official election notices. The four Democratic papers already chosen, by the board are "The Sun." "The World," "The Times" and the "StaA-s-Zeltur.g " These papers. Mr. Haas contended, did not advocate the princi ples of the Democratic party, and. instead of up porting the election of Hearst, the Democratic nom inee, advocated the election of Charles E. Hughes. Juptlce Greenbaum. after listening to the argu ments, saM: "We may as well face the facts, and I supposo that what has been said In support of the applica tion Is true. I am going to hold that within the statute the newspapers that don't advocate the elec tion of Mr jr., a as Governor are not DemocraUo. I don't say that these papers cease to be Derao- Thait part: of Mr. Hess's application asking that tli* Board of Elections be compelled to designate "The l>aily Nous" as one of the Democratio papers to receive the election advertising was denied. The Republican party expects every man — not only every Republican, but every citizen— to do his duty on Election Day, and that duty cannot be fulfilled unless you begin it on next Monday, for you cannot vots unless ycu register.—Her bert Parsons, at Carnegie Hall. Automobile*. VANDERBILT CUP RACE "FIAT" MAKES SPLENDID RECORD 297.1 Miles in 293 Minutes 28 4-5 Seconds Average Speed for entire course- 60.74- miles an hour . ; LANCIA Second, NAZARRO Sixth, out of 17 Starters "FIAT" RELIABILITY, SPEED and ENDURANCE again demonstrated Other "FIAT" Records: In the recent Coppa D'Oro Endurance Run in Europe, the severest road race -ever fv*ML %ffTi. (an average speed of 800 miles per day) , "FIAT' cars were first, fourth, and fifth out of 46 **Mf*+i% /' In the Grand Prix Race in France, "FIAT" finished second and fifth oat of 84 staztn* ? • In the Vanderbilt Cup Race of 1905 the feature vrna the wanderfnl speed and renagk^bk mgiAtt^ ity of Lancia's "FIAT." It led during eight of the ten laps, and varied only 4*4 seconds in the time-trf each round of 28 miles. ■•JzJ&'Si-i 1 '" ; v - ' -~ -\ ?i f , > - . : Its consistent performance in all speed and endurance -contests- stamps the "FlAT^car-a** smuts! of mechanical-construction and durability;. j» j^jjs rr the HOL-TAN co. ; Agents. d* M^tm **> A A s*l«m Pwtem Broadway and 56th St. Agencies: HARRY FOSDICK CO.. Boston. H. ALLEN DALLEY. Philadelphia. Qr^^D l^r^ j^^^ Bt^B ■MR Ht -' J^V^^^^^r Mr^ J S R^^S^^^^B I I B flHtl ■tT'i* HL M m MM? M mi tm^B w MS& m\^SS^SSsm^OmjKm^S3mwmlßK3mm^mmwßm3SmwHmlUmmlm^mm\m \^SS^SSsm^OmjKm^S3mwmlßK3mm^mmwßm3SmwHmlUmmlm^mm\ Bfio^ NINETEEN-SEVEN CHASSIS HAS JUST ARRIVED AT OUR SALESROOMS YOU ARE CORDIALLY IN VITED TO INSPECT IT TYPE F. 40 H. P. TOURING, $5,000 NOVEMBER DELIVERIES THE LOZIER MOTOR COMPANY (Member A. L. A. M.) 55 TH ST. AND BROADWAY We will exhibit only at the 7th National Automobile Showat Madison Sq. Garden, Jan. • >'»» .90 7 NEW ORLEAITS WANTS BATTLESHIP. Dissatisfaction Over Report Lonislaaa Will Not Go There — Question Pending. New Orleans. Oct. 6 —Considerable dissatis faction Is felt here over a reported decision of the Navy Department rot to send the new bat tleship Louisiana to this port to receive the sil ver sen-ice which the citizen* of the stat* are preparing for It. One of the reasons assigned Is that there Is fear that the vessel may be too lr.rge to enter any of the passes of the Missis sippi, but as vessels drawing 28 or 30 feet fre qu-r.tly go through South Pass his Is felt to be The reported decision of the de partment, therefore. Is not understood here. The dissatisfaction Is Increased because sev ere! times In recent yt«.rs. notably on the visits of President Roosevelt and Secretary Taft, the warships on which they travelled have not been sent up to the city. There Is a growing feeling that the department Is In some way prejudi^d against the city, and there have even beeo sug gestions of abandoning the presentation of the silver service to the new battleship. [From Tha Tribune Bureau 1 Washington. Oct. B— The Navy Department has not determined that the Louisiana shall not go to New Orleans to receive the silver service destined for that ship, and in view of the numer ous demands on the naval service at present It is hardly likely a decision will be made at once. Besides, there ia some question of the depth of water below Wew Orleans as compared with the dra.-t of the Louisiana. The local authorities Ineist that the ship can get into the port without difficulty or danger, and Inquiry aa to the exact conditions ia being made. The fact that the President may use the Louis iana, with or without the Connecticut, on his trip to Panama, also has a bearing on the ques tion, although that matter la not vital, since the Louisiana could iro to New Orleans later. aft.T the President has returned from the isth mus. The reouest for the presence of the Louisi ana, at New Orleans is, therefore, still under con sideration. Automobiles. AUTOMOBILE TRADE NOTES. Tee Stoddard Dayton Agency, under the care of the Atlantic Motor Car Company, has again changed its address, and now has the salesroom formerly occupied by the American Locomotive Company, at No. 1776 Broadway, where it expecta to show soon a full line of 1907 Stoddard Dayton car«. Percy Owen, of the Aerocar Company, has Just returned from Philadelphia, where he has estab lished an agency for the sale of Aerocars at the Hump Motor Car Company. The Aerocar Company at Detroit has sent out notices to its agents, re questing them To notify owners of A*>rooars that tire thieve* are at work and advtalac them to pro cure a lock and chain and secure the emergency tire to the running board of the oar. so that It cannot be removed without the owner's knowledge. The Columbia, electric vlctorla-pbaetoa for 1907. delivery of which will begin la October, will have a longer wheel base than the present model and will be larger and more powerful. Space Is provided for thirty cells of ELxi.le battery— an Increase of six cells. Three and one-half inch rneumattc tires will be used, and in general outward appearance the vehicle practically follows the lines of the present model. One of the recent large automobile deals was that by which the r.ewly Incorporated firm of R. M. Owen & Co. gained the exclusive control of the oaJta or th« 1.V7 output of H*o can asa a larj> Automobiles. AUTOMOBILE BARGAINS. "We ar» th« Urs«st d«U«r» to mtm «nd mml ■&■• »utomohil«« tn th» world, earrylc* 5* 1 8i)O to «*• machine* always on hand. Do not buy »•••«• you «• our line; it will pay you. Send tor our bariata •-•*■ TIMES SQUARE AUTO. CO.. 31 IV. 4«TH 9T.. 3 DOORS WEST OF BEOAZnTAT. Yachts, Boats, Launches, Etc. H'Sl.r. BCILT 6EJk.r.OINO STEAM TACUT. now la >\ conißlMlon for charter or »ale. ch«*p. sjiWp rrulted from M»in« throuca W«at ladtfs. Apply O\TNS». Box 15. Station N. New Vnrir. portion of next season':! product of the Premier. A factor that waa Urgely instrumental in eflesftlag this arrangement was tbat the Rea Motor Car Com pany, In response to the demand for its raataMß and double cylinder light touring cars, cad decided to devote its entire eaergiee to th» produotloa eC these two models In 15077 This was made neces sary by its guarantee to R. M. Owen i- Co. a/ specified deliveries of thea* model* in the ana son of IWT J. W. Dunn, president of the International Pun? Works. No. 114 Liberty street, has Just purchased a «j-4e-hors«power Matheean touring ear. and ▲. "W. Mack, of SomenrUle, X. J., has recent!; bou&t « &.<-hors«9«wer tearing car, witn whiort he srisiiii to rra^al la the Souta. :-.-~ , v *