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The Brattleboro daily reformer. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1913-1955, October 09, 1922, EARLY MAIL EDITION, Image 4

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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORjMER, MONDAY, OCTOBER 0, 1922.
Sporting
BENNINGTON
NO
MATCH FOR B. H. S.
Buried Under 46-0 Score in
' First Clash of
' These Teams
BUT ONCE ABLE TO
MAKE FIRST DOWN
Carried Ball by Hushing Only 31 Yards
in Entire (lame Brattieboro Pow
, in Entile (iame ISrattleboro Tow
Tackles IJest for Some Time. !
The Bennington high school football
team made its first appearance in Brat
tieboro Saturday and was literally bur
ied by Iirattlehoro's pigskin chasers, 4G
to O. - -
The local team never played harder
football than in this game. Their of
fense was powerful and the defense was
slashing, the tackling being the best they
have shown for some. time.
Coach Stolte trotted out neaily the
entire squad and even with the substi
tutes in, the visitors never had a chance.
Their offensive was slow in starting and
lacked the power to drive. Only once
during the entire game were they able
to make first down, winle Brattieboro
made first down almost at will.
The weakness of .Bennington's offen
sive or the aggressiveness of the local
team's defense is shown by the fact that
the visitors throughout the game car
ried" the ball by rushing a total of ."1
yards. A good kicker would have
helped them some, but the best punt
produced by them only carried yards.
On "the other hand Brattieboro showed
a wonderfully strong attack, carrying
the ball by rushing 403 yards. Forward
passes, netted them a total of C7 yards.
1.. Heywoud made some pretty runs for
Brattieboro, carrying the ball behind per
fect interference for a total of ltio
yards Manley did his usual lion's share
of the work and -showed marked im
provement in his handling of the team.
Brittan was used to a very good ad
vantage, making several big gains. His
running back of punts also was very
good. Considering the condition of the ball,
which was wet and slippery, both teams
did very little fumbling, although Brat
tieboro g"t away with three wild passes
at thty-start of the game, but after this
their handling of the ball was clean cut.
Tup line showed considerable strength
over last week, breaking through while
on the defensive and opening good holes
for the back on the offensive.
McGarrigle," up to the time he was
disqualified, played "the best brand of
ball he has ever shown.
llobb was blfgl to leave the game
in the third prrit after dislocating two
fi users.
End to end', the line, including the
substitutes, showed themselves to be
capable of putting up a stiff tight.
Foley, apparently Bennington? ' best
player, was in no condition to piny, but
was unable to stand the strain and en
tered the game in the second period, but
jut before the whistle blew for the close
of the first half he mad" a hard tackle
on Brittan, who bad almost a clear
field, and again injured his strained
ankle.
Bennington won the toss and chose to
receive the kickoff, which was returned
to the 32-yarri ' line. On the second
play Brattieboro drew a five-yard offside
penalty, giving the visitors the ball on
their 40-yard line, A plunge through
the line netted live yards, but the ad
vance was then cut short as Brattieboro
recovered a fumble.
The locals then put u; a poor showing
for a brief few minutes. On the first
play the ball was snapped over the
backs heads, bounding and bouncing
along to their 117-yard line before it was
recovered, and to make bad matters
worse the play was repeated except that
tiie loss this time was only eight yards.
This put Brattieboro in a bad way, for
they were now within 10 yards of the
goal they were defending, with 4." yards
to go for first down. Manley ripped off
eight vards and then called for a kick.
I,. IleVwoml booted to midtield and the
plav was sfotied after an advance of 10
yards. Wide-awake playing gave the
"locals the Advantage oti the next play,
when an intercepted forward pass gave
them possession ot tne Dan on tneir .
yard line. Manley went off tackle for
eight yards, but again the pass went
wrens and Brattieboro lost four yards.
...... - .1 . U 1., 1 f,..
J inf. tjciiitu UJ uir i..
then on the boys played the ball cleanly.
L. Ilcvwood skirted the end for lis
vards. Manley in two plays gathered
11 vards. and L. Ileywood again got
a war for a nrettv run. this time for IS
yards. Brattieboro got the breaks on
me next play. Manley was called on
and the pass "was high, striking E. Iley
wood on the helmet, bouncing directly
into the arms of Manley. who plowed
through the line for a touchdown.
The locals crossed the visitors in an
nexing the point from touchdown, for
they evidently expected a kick and did
not get to Manley, who went over with
a tine plunge. .
Brattieboro kicked off and Benning
ton brought it back 10 yards and kicked
-without trying a single play. Manley
recovered and brought it back 17 yards
before being downed.
Manley and E. Ileywood in five plays
carried the ball to the visitors' nine-yard
line before the period emh-d.
On the first play in the second period
Manley went over for the second touch
down." Manley threw a pass to Ulmer
for the point : after touchdown.
Brattieboro again kicked off and here
the visitors showed for the only time in
the game. Starting on their 32-yard
line they made two gains of six yards
each for their only first down of the
game. The next play was spilled and
then they managed to rip off three
VHrds more, but here they were stopped.
McGarrigle brPke; through and nailed the
next play for a nine-yard loss, forcing
Bennington to kick, Roberts recovering
and advancing 11 yards before being
brought to earth. Brittan slipped
around tie end for 20 yards. E.
Ileywood got 21 yards more for the
t-uchdown. and Manley threw a pass to
h'tewart for the point.
Bratt'eboro kicked, and Bennington,
after returning the ball 12 yards, kicked
on the first play. Brittan recovered
and brought the ball back 22 yards.
Manley mad" 12 yards on two plays and
the locals drew a five-yard penalty for
offside. E. Ileywood took a pass from
Manley and went over for the touch
down, and Ianley again plunged over
the line for the point, .
Brattieboro klJked and Bennington did
likewise on the first play. Brittan, re
ceiving on bis 40-yard line, started a
wide sweep across the field and got
clear of all but Foley, who brought him
down on the 30-yard line after a run of
30 yards.
Foley hurt bis bad ankle on the play
and had to retire. This ended the, second
period.
Bennington kicked to open the third
period and E. Ileywood came back 17
yards before being downed. A for
ward pass. Manley to Ileywood, netted
10 yards and first down. Ileywood was
thrown for a" six-yard loss. Manley
made 1 yards and Brittan again
showed his ability to cover ground by
slipping around the end for a 40-yard
run and the touchdown. Manley failed
to score from scrimmage.
Brattieboro kicked , and the visitors,
after four tries, gave up the ball on
downs. -Ileywood and Manley covered
the 3H yard's to the goal line on four
plays. Ileywood going over. Manley
again tried to rush the ball for the point
but failed. ' ,
Brattieboro kicked and after trying for
distance in vain the visitors kicked to
Roberts on his 3X-yard line. lie brought
it back seven yards as the whistle blew
for the period.
Manley made 1G yards to open the
last period anil Ileywood made 34 yards,
but McGarrigle used bis feet too freely
and was disqualified. Brattieboro getting
set back 2." yards. Brittan lost six yards
and the locals got their penalty back on
the next play when the visitors inter
fered with Ileywood as he was about to
receive a forward pass. Ileywood then
tore off IS yards for the last touchdown
of the game. Manley failed to make the
point bv rushing.
Manley got away a had kickoff, the
visitors "getting the ball on their own
4-yard line but were forced to kick
when three plays." starting at midfield,
failed to net a gain.
Brittan recovered on his 10-yard line
and came back l."V yards. Brittan made
three vards. Manley got clear for 21
vards." Ileywood got 14 yards, and a
forward pqss. Manley to Stewart, netted
It; vards, putting the ball on the lo
yavd line as the whistle called the end
of the game. The nummary:
Brattieboro. Bennington.
Stewart, le re. Cushman
Dube. le re. Hyde
Martin, le re. Bushart
Daley. It rt. Ransom
("bickering. It
Martin. It
Da lev. lg rg. Orohat
Robb. lg
Miller, c VA. Mills
McGarrigle. rg lg. I mil
Roberts, rg
Roberts, rt rt. Mattison
Dube. rt
Stocker, rt
rimer, re K Evans
Brings, re
E. Ileywood, qb nb. Walker
. . . . qb. Foley
F. Ileywood. lhb i hb, F. Mills
Roberts, lhb
Brittan, rhb lhb. Phillips
Manley, fb fb, Eitster
Score. Brattieboro 4.". Bennington 0.
Touchdowns, made by Brittan. E. Iley
wood 4. Manley 2. Points by goals after
touchdowns. Manley 2. I'hner, Stewart.
Referee. Chase. Umpire. Sherman.
Einesman. Thompson. Field judge.
Bowler. Time, 10 min. quarters.
GUTS WORLD
'CHAMPIONS AGAIN
Defeat the Yankees Four
Straight Games In
World Series
SEASON'S TREAT
NEXT SATURDAY
Vermont Academy and Bratfleboro High
to I'lay Here Teams Appear
Very Evenly Matched.
The Brattieboro high selioo! football
team is now showing real class, and
with good weather there should tie a rec
ord crowd out for next Saturday's game,
when the locals meet the strong Vermont
academy team. The fans will remember
that last year these teams played a close
game, the locals winning. 11 to 12.
Both have better teams than last year,
and a close, hard fought gam should re
sult. Brattieboro defeated Bellows Falls 1
to 7. while Vermont academy turned the
same triek last Saturday 10 t 7. Com
parative scores would tend to show these
teams very evenly matched, and this
should be the season's treat.
VERMONT ACADEMY WINS.
Defeats
School for
Bellows Falls High
Second Time.
Vermont academy won its second game
from Bellows Falls high school at Bel
lows Falls Saturday, 10 to 7. Summary:
Vermont A. EVllows Falls.
Turner, ltv re. Phiier
Mitehcock. It
"ranche. lg .
Church, c . .
Uazelton. rg
Emerson, rt
Dopahl. re . ,
qb .
Webb,
Tiffany, lhb
Strout, rhb
Smith, fb
Sore bv period
Vermont 0
Bellows Falls 0
rt. Angell
. . rg, Crowley
White
, . . . lg, 'apron
... It. Eawler
. . . le. Wiggins
. . . . qb. Ferris
rhb. C. Eawlor
. . lhb. Driscoll
fl. An gel I
1 2 3
O 0
7 0
WIN LAST GAME
BY SCORE OF 5 TO 3
Third Time Series Is Taken By Straight
Games Winners Will Get About
' $-1,470 Each and Yankees $3,225
Total Receipts of Series $605,475..
NEW YORK, Oct. 9. The Giants
again were crowned wrrld champions by
virtue of their fourth straight victory
over the uninspired Yankees yesterday,
the score being f to 3. One can afford
to omit talk of the 3 to 3 10-inning tie
between the. teams Thursday afternoon.
Every game that went to a decision was
a victory for the National leaguers.
Only twice before1, when the Boston
Braves beat up the Athletics in 1014 in
four straight, and in 1007 when the Cubs
tied the Tigers and then beat up the
Jungle cats Ln the next four, has the
losing chib failed to pin at
game as consolation.
Box score of final game :
GIANTS.
Bancroft, t
Groh. 3b.
Frisch, 2b,
fi. Meusel. If,
Young, r,
Kelly, lb.
Cunningham, cf,
King. cf.
Sntder, c,
NeSf. -p,
Earl Smith,
eligible one or two generally getting a
mall out it is impossible to tell ac
curately what the average ulice will be.
The prospect, however is about $4,470,
which is far from being a record-breaker
though the shortness of the series
makes it pretty high for five days' work.
The losing Yankees get the balance of
$74,193, which, figured on a basis of con
jecture' similar to that used in estimating
the individual. Giants' share, would be
about $3,225.
Each club actually gets $$2,430.57,
but each of them must pay half of that
to its respective league treasury.
The remainder of the gate receipts,
$72,591.1 E goes to the advisory coun
cil, presided over by Commissioner Lan
dis. It probably will be enough to pay
his salary and for the maintenance of
his office. ;
GREENFIELD BEATS KEENE.
Shuts Out New Hampshire Team A
on Keene Grounds.
The Greenfield. Mass.. football team
shut out Keene high in Keene Saturday
and scored 47 points. The summary
Greenfield.
Cavanaugh, le . . . .
Varnev. le ........
Kauchinski,
Brown, le '
I )emo. It
Carroll, It
Eyman. lg .
Pfersick. lg
Corless, e .
re.
-0
Keene.
Beverstock
le
Eetourneau, rg
Conway, rt
Jangro, re
Keller, qb .
least one j Vickery, qb . .
j Thompson, lhb
ab r bh po a e
4 0 0 2 5 0
4 0 2 1 3 0
4 1 2 2 4 0
4 2 110 0
2 2 (I 2.1 O
3 O 2 14 O 0
2 0 1 2 0 0
10 10 0 0
4 0 13 3 0
1 0 0 0 2 0
1 0 0 0 0 0
30 5 10 27 1SX0
ab r bh po ij e
2 0 fl.l O 0
2 O 0 1 O 0
3 110 10
3 0 0 2 0 0
4 O 1 7 0 0
4 110 0 0
3 0 0 4 0 0
2 1 0 3 1
2 0 1 5 5 0
3 0 113 0
2S 3 5 24 10 0
2 3 4 5 0 7 !)
2 O O O O O 3 x 5
Totals.
YANKEES.
Witt. cf.
McMillan, cf,
Dugan, 3b,
Ruth, r,
Pipp. lb.
R. Meusel, If,
Scha ng. c,
Ward. 2b,
Stott, s.
Bush, p,
Totals.
Innings. 1
Giants. 0
Yankees, 1
Two-base hit -Frisch. Sacrifices
Ruth, Scott, Kelly, Sihang. Double
plays Bush. Scott and Pipp 2; Ward.
Scott and Pipp. First base on balls
Off Bush. 4 Young 2. Nehf 2) ; off Nehf.
2 (Ward 2). Struck out Bv Bush. 3
iGroh. Earl Smith. Snvderl: by Nehf. j
3 (Ruth. R. Meusel. Shang. Wild
pitch Nehf. Hit by pitcher Hy NoM
Dugan). Ieft on bases Yankees 4.
Giants (i. Empires Klem (Nt, umpire
in chief at plate; Ililderbrand (A), at
first base; MoCormick N. at second
base; Owens (A), at third base. Time
2b. lm.
Batted for Cunningham in 7th.
0 0 0 1 0 1 O 0 3
Merz, fb
. . rt , Bern is
. . rg, Bard is
. rg. Martin
Buckminster
. c, yCasilIo
... lg. Reed
Buckminster
. . lt, Bruno
. . It. Stone
. le, Crocker
. . le, Moore
qb, Fleming
rhb, Dilusio
lhb, Taylor
lhb. Wvman
. fb. Wilbur
. fb. Brazil
2. Burke 2,
Goals after
BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL
Touchdowns, Thompson
Keller. Merz." Jansro.
touchdown. Merz 5. Referee, Munson.
Umpire, Converse. Head linesman. Wil
liams. Timer, Damon. Time, 15-min
periods.
Football Notes.
Roily Knapp is playing a snappy game
at halfback for the Yale varsity eleven.
Faulkner and Passche appear to be
the real speed loys of the Brown univer
sity gridiron.
George Owen's clever football work
adds another jewel to the crown of Har
vard's star athlete.
Paul Loudon, former Dartmouth star,
is coaching the wing candidates at the
University of Minnesota.
Pittsburgh gossip has it that Coach
Glenn Warner has developed another
powerful fi.totbnll machine.
Boston college has a sturdy set of
backfield men and a powerful line to
make gridiron warfare this season.
Freshmen teams are permitted to lx
n'oscnt from college for only two games
in a season, according to the new fiot
hall rules laid down by the Big Three
Harvard. Yale and Princeton.
Avalon Conrerse'of New York is visit
ing at his home on High street.
Farrell Murray of Barre came Satur
day to spend the week-end in town with
relatives.
D. E. McElhinny returned this morn
ing to New York after spending the
week-end in town. -
Miss Lela Barber attended the district
meeting of the Order of Eastern Star
held last week in Ludlow.
Mrs. Fred Miller of Halifax Sras a
visitor in town Friday on her way to
Spofford, N. II., to visit relatives.
W. II. Richardson is in Boston to
day attending a meeting of the execu
tive -ommittee of the New England Elec
tric Light association.
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Joy . of Colerain,
Mass., are visiting their daughter, Mrs.
Russell Unwin of Highland street.
Mrs. Carrie E. Warner of Crosby
block went Saturday to Greenfield to
spend the week-end with Mr. and Mrs.
Fulford.-
Mrs. James II. Donahue has returned
from Wilmington, where she visited her
sister, Mrs. John Temple. She also at
tended the Wilmington fair.
A. P. Simonds of this town and A. M.
Houghton of Springfield (Vt.) left, this
morning for New York to buy goods for
the Houghton & Simonds stores.
Mr. and Mrs. John Barden and Mrs.
Volney Hopkins went yesterday to West
Rupert. Mrs. Hopkins will remain there
during the week with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Hans, Mrs.
Thomas Long and Miss Kathleen Long
left yesterday for Detroit. Mich., to
firing back a Packard touring car for
the Mosher garage.
Mrs. C. W. Miller and daughter. Isa
bel, who came down from the White
mountains to pee II. R. Lawrence in the
Memorial hospital, left Saturday after
noon for their home in Newport, R. I.
Mrs. Helen Tuttle of" the garment de
partment and Miss Ella D. Stebbins of
the millinery department of Goodnow,
Pearson & Hunt's store left last night
for New Y'ork on business for the firm.
Mr. and Mrs. II. T. Clemants of
Johnston. N. Y, and Mr. and Mrs.
Munson Kennedy of Gloversville, N. Y..
motored here Saturday to visit until
yesterday with Mr. and Mrs. Clemants's
daughter, Mrs. Godfrey Crosby.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris McKenna of
Springfield. Mass.. visited her uncle. .
( ornelius Kennedy of Reed street, last
week and returned home Saturday, ac
companied by John Kennedy and Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Dunlevy to remain
over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harlow of Bur
lington, who are visiting at his former
home in Westminster West, spent Sat
urday in town. Harry Harlow accom
panied them to Westminster West to
visit over yesterday.
Mrs. E. J. Filion and daughter. Miss
Ruth Filion, and Mis Crystal Cheney
returned last night from Northampton,
where they visited several days. Miss
Cheney resumed work today as waitress
at Ye Ohio Tavern.
BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Winchester vis
ited friends in Greenfield Sunday.
Howard Cooper of Greenfield, formerly
of this town, visited here over Sunday
with friends.
Ward Plimpton returned this morninz
from bis home in Wartlsboro, where he
visited over Sunday.
Harry R. Lawrence, who is ill in the
Memorial hospital, is improving although
still confined to his bed.
Miss Dorothy Denning returned Sat
urday from Hanover, X. II., where she
visited relatives two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Farwell re
turned last night from a 10-days' visit
in Orono and Bar Harbor, Me.
' William Porter, who had been spend
ing a vacation here with Mrs. Porter
and soa, left Saturday for Philadelphia.
Miss Evelyn Fisher began today a
vacation of two weeks from her work in
the office of the Brattieboro Publishing
company.
Mr. and Mrs. Eudoff Turner of New
Haven, Conn., came to spend the week
end here with her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Robert E. Coombs.
Mrs. C. A. Irish of Nirthfiehl. Mass.,
came Friday to visit tn tiie home of her
son. Wesley M. Irish, and family ofj
South Main street.
His Rule.
"Hare you gotten so that you can ex
tinguish classical music?" asked M.
Newrich. -
"I think so," replied ' her husban.
"When a piece threatens every miniit
to be a tune and always 'disappoint
you, it's classical." Boston Transcript
Football Notes.
Tufts suffered hard luck in its first
game of the season when Van French,
one of the best backs at Medford, was
injured.
Indications point to another prosperous
season and a close struggle for the foot
ball championship of the western con
ference. Manager Glover of the Geneva college
eleven declares that the "tramp athlete"'
or "floater" evil is becoming more of a
menace each year.
From th way Centre is piling up
roints, "Uncle Charley" Moran must
have developed another squad of daz
zling football artists.
So many college teams relying on the 1
urop kick to give tlietn their additional
point after touchdown will create a de
mand for proficient hooters of the pigskin.
Walter S. Pratt
Insurance
Covering Every Need
96 of Home Fires
originate inside .
of the buildings
and the great
est loss is to
household
goods.
Have you suf-i
ficient fire in
surance on your
, furniture, cloth
mg and other
household ef
fects? American Bldg.
Phone 759-
QnationalR)
(ASSOCIATION ' -U
OF J
r wsuct -
"NONE BETTER MADE
Post's Ice Cream
Largest and Best Variety in Town
French and American Ico Cream
Water Ices
Wholesale and Retail
Deliveries Made
Faney Forms and Ice Cream
Puddings Made to Order.
Herbert E. Pest
Tlione 411-W 75 Elliot St.
You Thought That Tire
Was Lost
to you forever fit for the rubber scrap
heap, no doubt but see what our vul
canizing did for it. Absolutely reclaimed
it for future life and usefulness, a tire
service which saves you money and helps
pay part of the expense of new tires.
1 Don't sell or give away old tires let us
vulcanize them.
Lane-Davis Vulcanizing Co.
4
7 in
0 7
Smitli.
lincs-
Toucinlowns. Ferris. Strout.
Tiffanv. Ileferee; Hayes: head
man. Badser. Time, 10-minnte periods.
Substitutions: Vermont Puffer for
Stro-.it. Skinner for Smith: Bellows
Falls Bardis fr Capron, Capron for
Angell, Angell for Bawlor.
College FootbaII.v
ITarvard 20, Holy Cross 0.
Vale 1. North Carolina 0.
Princeton . Virsiinio 0.
Boston College 20, Boston University
Dartmouth 10. Maine 0.
Brown l.'i. Colbv 0.
Tufts (I. B?tes 0.
Columbia 4r. Amherst G.
Armv 13. Kansas 0.
Williams 14. Middlebury 7.
New Hampshire State 7. Norwich 0.
Lafayette 7. Pittsburgh 0.
Cornell ?. Niagara 0.
I'enn 27, University of South 0.
Weslevan 21. Bowdoin 0.
Syracuse 32. N. Y. University 0.
Colgate 0. Alleghany '.
Georgetown 1!), Lebanon Valley 0.
Sf. Anselm's 7. Goddard 7.
Chicago 20. Georgia 0. .
Notre Dame (. St. Louis 0.
St. John's !. Washington 3.
Springfield 7. Vermont 0.
Trinity IS. Worcester Tech 0.
Navy 71. Western Reserve 0.
Mass. Augies 13. Conn. Aggies 0.
Centre College (;.", Mississipni 0.
renn State 20, Gettysburg 0.
FIRE and LIFE
Insurance
Strong, Reliable Companies
J Sanford A. Daniels
Crosby Block, Brattieboro
Will Not Pay Kvpenses.
NFW YORK. Oct. 0 It is stated un
officially that neither club company will
get enough money from the receipts to
pay its expenses out of the series.
And this despite the fact that on each
f the five days that, a game was played
the record for total receipts of previous
series was broken. Kach New York club
will receive approximately $41.218
which is generally believed will be less
than it cost either dub to met its
world series overhead. Compared to the
.S1HS.027 that each operating combina
tion took to its coffers last year it looks
like a bankrupt sale.
The Polo Grounds was jammed each
day. The greatest paid attendance was
at yesterday's game. when 3S.551
trickled past the turnstiles. The total
attendance for the five games was
1SVH7.
The total receipts were $(iO-".47."i, of
which S120.ri.4, tiie receipts of the sec
ond fame, vent to charity. Of the re
maining $1',) 1.1)21. the players, including
those members of the two teams in each
leacne to finish second and third in the
pennant races, was $247,300.71. Seventy-five
per cent of this, about $1 .". 4S2.
is to be divided among the members of
the two world series teams, and fhe
other $01,827 fhe runners-up in the
lea sue scrambles.
The champion Giants get $111.20 to
split among themselves, but since the
division is rarely equal to all who are
Oh Boy! Here's a
Battery that Fits
the Pocketbook
We used to know a chap
who vore two-dollar shoes,
fifteen-dollar suits, a dollar
watch and threw his socks
away instead of sending
them to the mending bas
ket. Said he'd a heap
rather pay less and buy
oftencr.
If he was around here
now he'd grab a CW Bat
tery (Wood Separator) and
have it on his car quicker 'n
scat! We've seen lots of
batteries but never one
within gunshot of the CW
Battery (Wood Separator),
for quality at anything like
the price!
Price : for 6-volt,
11 -plate,
L. L. Whitney
47 Elm Street
' t,
511
Has
New
Price Advanta
Representing
Willard Batteries
(THREAEED F.C3FER INSULATION)
and Gjr Batteries
(V00O SEPA3AX0KS1
se
Effective September 22nd
Touring $1045
Cabriolet $1145
Coach $1245
Freight and Tax Extra
The new Essex prices must appeal to
all buyers.
They get more for their money today
than ever before. Actual price com
parisons make the advantage unniis
takably plain.
Call to mind? those cars you may
consider in the Essex quality class.
Then look at the prices. Are any
within hundreds of dollars of the
Essex price?
In reaching a standard by which to
understand Essex values you must
, consider such price contrasts as
well as fads bearing on performance
and reliability. Such examiiiatioh
will convince you of the overwhelm
ing advantage Essex holds. J
Manley Brothers Co., Inc.
HIGH STREET. BRATTLEBORO

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