Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont on November 7, 1927 · 2
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Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont · 2

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Rutland, Vermont
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Monday, November 7, 1927
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2
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... ' - - w RUTLAND DAILY HERALD, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 7, 1927. vwvs mm Comfort and QilIftin this Living Room Group When a living"' room nut e possesses such qualities and is reasonably priced, too, - you should not hesitate . . . that is if you are looking for this kind ofJEurniture . . This suite will give yoijr value received in comfort and pleasure . , . to Say nothing of the elegance it will add to your hone . . ... Upholstered in Chase Velmo Walnut Mohair, which by the way is the new color note for living room furniture The construction and de tail workmanship is inch as is found only in high grade merchandise , . .An exceptional value , at $300.00 Many other new suites are now on display rang ing in price from $175.00 to$400.00. t A Til? I? House Furnishing v t II JLH' Company Rutland's Leading Furniture Store N7-1 miAm m MACRAE ORCHARDS Castleton, Vt, Apples o QUALITY Hampton, N. Y. Spies, extra finef per buithei basket ....... $1.00, $2-00. $.50 McIntosh, cookers (and good eat In), per bushel basket 90c These arc big value for immediate use. McIntosh, high color -Per bushei basket . . . . . .y . . .$1,75, $3.00; $3.50 McIntosh, per bushel: basket ................................. .$3.50 McIntosh, fancy mailing packages. ................. ,$1.00, $2.00, $4.50 Greenings, per bushel baskets ......... $1.50, $2.50 Alexanders, per bushel' baskets ,,T.. ... . .. . ....... .$1.25, $2,00 Wealthy, fins eating now, good cookers ..... r .$1.25, $2.00 Snow, high color, you a know them, pony basket ,.,,,..,,..,,,$148 Delicious Most advertised apple taworld .,$24 $3.50 Fresh McIntosh Cider Per gallon ,.....,..;,...,,.50 Salesrooms, CASTLETON CORNELL. VT, HAMPTON, N. Y, lllllir- 1 ! 11111 1 '"T-BB REPORTS Mil INUNDATED j Dams, Bridges Destroyed; Cambridge, Johnson Need Food, Water. Burlington Nov. 6 F). W. J. Newcomb, a traveling salesman, caught at Waterbury by the rising flood waters, has returned to his home here, walk-in most of the way. He told a graphic story of the rise of the .waters of the Win' ooskl river to a height of 15 to 18 JEpet in the streets of Waterbnry in a few hours. Unable to give a definite estimate of loss of life la Waterbury, Mr. New comb said It would be great. He knew of isolated instances. A raft containing Henry Cutting, Mrs. Cutting and their three children wag upset, all being drowned except Cut-Jing who caught the branches of a . Bodies were being taken from the water in West Bolton. Newcomb said. Woodworking Plant Destroyed. Heaviest property damage in Burlington fell op the W. O. Lane wood working plant which was destroyed along with the homes of the employees ! The loss was estimated at $109,000. M. L. Abbott, a Burlington salesman, reaching hi r home in. a round-atybut way said that the Lamllle valley is flooded from Johnson to Cambridge with dams out at Hardwick and Mor risville. The covered bridge at Hardwick collapsed as did a similar struct- HlOUpUi WAT HERE OY AID Free Innoculation to Be Given Today At Hospital, Dr. Smith States. Typhoid serum to guard against the is ravages of diseai isease following In the wake of Rutland's flood will come to'tfie distressed city today by airplane and will be available for all who care to take tbr precaution of innoculation, Dr. Ray E. Smith, chairman of the board of aldermen, has announced that a supply of the vaccine will be at the Rutland hospital today Where it will be administered free to -those unable to secure the services of their family physielaB. vt Dr. Smith received word yesterday morning that a quantity of the serum sufficient to supply all the physicians in Vermont would be pent from New York laboratories by air this morning. Bales of the precious stuff will be dropped by psrachuje at principal Ver mont cities, Rutland, Burlington and Montpelier receiving large quantities. The local supply. Dr. Smith said, would Doctors recommend that all persons hi the., western part of the city; wheat ure at Jeffersonville, Five hundred feet of the track, of the St Johnsbury A Lake Champlain railroad are torn up between Cambridge and Swan ton. The food supply at Cambridge is low and Johnson need! s food and water, the water supply system having been wrecked by the flood, " ; m rrm:m ; , K WHITE RIVER CREWS Debris Clutters Highways, . Bridges Unsafe, Relief Work Undertaken. X , (pai,l to The Hertld.) White River Junction, Nov. S WhHe River Junction and its outlying villages are slowly recovering from the inundation of the last three days. The Wlfito Biter has receded more than It feet, white She Connecticut dropped three feet in the last 34 hours, sad is still failing. A large crew of men has been at work all day at the bridges of the two rivers blasting and breaking up the hundreds of tons of wreckage which is jammed against them and making considerable headway FAMOUSQUALITY IN ITS i-U',S lm LARCEST SEUINC ClLAR IN rut WORLD WALKS 50AILES TO REPORT FLOOD TOLL SPRINGFIELD, MASS., LOSS NEAR MILLION T" St. Albans Receives First News of Disaster From Stranded Trainman. ; St. Albans, Nov. 4 (P, -fit. Albans heard the first report of conditions in the flooded, section covered by the Central Vermont railway when F. R. Tuttle, a hrakeman, telephoned rail-wgy headquarters here last gifhL: Tuttle walked from Bethel, where his train stalled, to Essex Junction, a distance of 50 miles. The jbrakemaa .A told General Manager Wardjaw in detail the conditions of the railroad. Tuttle reported that he reached Montpelier Junction, two miles from the state, capital, Friday jjijlfht after w bouses jut the he said, but some ot the occupants of the auto. mobiles must have been, drowned, be .areas in the west side and the hund- believed. Much railway track bis been swept sway by the flood waters, he reported, Elcctrie Service Uninterrupted, River Receding Slowly With Over 10,000 Still Homeless. Springfield, Maes., Nov. g (A). The river slowly dropped today withdrawing from some districts and exposing a scene of widespread wreckage. A checkup this, morning indicated that no additional lives were lost in this vicinity but property damage will come close to a million for Springfield and its nearby eoraraunkie. Every agency of relief was busy this morning and at noon 200 refugees sat r. w. down to dinner at. the local Y. W. C- A-, while hundred, mf enjoyed the hos-pltality.of other organisations and pri vat homes. More than JO, 000 are still waiting word that will permit them to BtWS id tb4r homes to stricken neighborhoods. The electric light company, menaced for hours by the flood last night, reported this morning that its plant was out "of danger and service would continue uninterrupted. The Memorial bridge was still dosed U all traffic, Rowhpats were kept busily plying ths worst oonditions existing between and Waterbury. reds of evacuated homes were under stringent guard of state and local police corp ' Montpelier Junction' and Classified Ads Bring Results and THEATERS Open For Business Matinee 2:30 Rightist 6:30-8:30 wm Oastleton Recover After Flood Damage In addition to the bridges which have been washed away the highway bridge between White River Junction and West Lebauon has been declared unsafe and the railroad bridge across the Whit Rivsr of the Passumpsic division is pot considered safe for use, divers being -.expected from Boston soon, to make thorough inspection. ' . ' ,'y ' t - The streets of the town are being excavated, several of the main highways being buried many feet in mud and slit from the two rivers. The Knights Of Columbus have opened their rooms to care for the homeless, bed being furnished by the Y. M. C, A., the Red Cross and slihiiar organizations doing-valiant service lief of those In distress. No farther casualties have occurred in this teetimk Railroad service- is still at- a stand still, no trains bavfpg arrived or left since midnight Thursday. The United States mails are gradually being moved, a truck load of mail and papers arriving this afternoon from Concord, returning with mail for southern points, and ail possible effort is being made to keep the mails moving in all direction. . r A' OF PRESIDENT SAFE Connecticut River, Threatening Residence Many Days, Betties Down, CasUefon, Nov. g.C&stletoa ta y covering from the flood conditions. There were no fatalities. Train coodh lions are being improved, and the track is being cleared to Whitehall. Malls are to be sent out in the morning. The roads to Fair Haven are pass able. Kennebec Receding at Maine's Capital City Augusta, Me., Nov. $ Dp), The Kennebec river was slowly subsiding to-"tag a height of six feet day after above, minor water Gardiner. fact night. Only t caused by the high city,y Hnilowell and Poppy Day Receipts To Go to Re .V- The postponed "Poppy Day' of last Saturday will UJn I ace Armistice Day in this 'city under the auspices of be Veterans of Foreign TgTar. The. proceeds of the sate wHI b Bn to the Rut lend Red Cross for re-work in Vermont. Northampton, Mass., Nov. 6 (JP).- This city, home of President Cooitegs, tonight was believed to be safe from further damage by the flood swollen Connecticut river. The stage bad dropped a foot and a half during the day, and although several parte of the city were still flooded, no further inundation was feared. The dyke protecting several industrial buildings and the power plant was still leaking today, but an army of volunteers who toiled through the night and all day to reinforce it with epndhaga believed they had won' thsir Settle with the waters. . Memorial Hall was atllF crowded With refugees and relief workers tamed their thoughts to earing for them end to plans for rehabilitation. The Boston A Maine reilread en-co entered new trouble today when a flood waters. The washout cut oft the last transportation route between this city end Hsdlsy. Several Amherst students who had walked in from col wem unable in return to their campus and were forced to spend the night hem. National guardsmen were withdrawn tcniaU! after 36 hours of continuous duty and joc&l and state police took r-harge of the situation. houses were under water take the inoculation. 1 ; In a letter to The Herald yesterday Dr. Smith commended the city highly for the manner in which it is meeting the flood disaster. A ' Rutland Will Carry On. A great catastrophe ha engulfed us Dr. Smith said. Rutland has risen to the emergency, faced it, unafraid, and meeting it as did 8t. George, the Dragon stands victorious and certain of the future, The Herald has played no small part in making this (ant a real fact, not theory. V'- . The telegraph eofiuguiies, working under unexpected and tremendous strain, have met the emergency. A;-The telephone company has strained every effort to give ua communication with the outside world, and. ah proof to pessimistic humans that world flaming youth has not all 'gone bad I cite you the instance of the voluntary labors of hundreds of ex-telephone operators who Jumped to the 'board that eervicn might bn uninterrupted even though private and family projects might be, AU honor to all our loyal, cool-headed citizens who have faoed and conquered this tragic situation with htat self-same spirit that imbued our Vermont heroes of the ojd-en time. . , - 4 ;..A . ; Our police department, our fire department, our telegraphic, telephonic organizations, and our industries, to say nothing relative to our fraternal orders, churches, sgkoeis a& the myriads of private individuals, have, in unison, cooly, collectively and tbinkingiy, functioned for the good of the p i e Those who thlnk that National guard activities should be curbed, need only comprehend the activities of our local guard organization-to realize- tbft peace has its problems, no less than war gad that those problems can be met only by supervised, trained soldiery, - ' Early Rehabilitation Assured. City authorities are bending every effort toward the meeting of the1 pres, ent emergency and are planning now for the fuure. There will be up delay in rehabilitation, . , This disaster will cost us money; Jots of it. Let us spend that money that we get a dollars worth, with a generous hand, merely making sure that we get S dollars worth of value for every dollar that we spend. Rutland has a soul. This disaster has proven that fact, . Rutland im a community of Interests today. The emergency met; can we not capitalize this loyalty of rich and poor, corporation and individual for the common good? RAILROAD SERVICE Railroad communication with the outside world by way of the Bennington litliWfl ihd ffeftism divisions is confidently expected by Rutland railroad official within the next 48 hours. ' POSTAL FACILITIES First mail out of city since Thursday afternoon left Rutland at oclock this morning cm route to Whitehall, N. Y. SICKNESS Free h inoculation for typhoid and panetyphoid at hospital, all doctors offices and on application to "Dr, Ray . E. Smith. General health not seriously impaired, RED CROSS County reUef and rehabilitation committee organized. No local or county drive for funds. FOOD SUPPLY Adequate for protracted period- f A DRINKING WATER Abundant supply continues at Mill Village and Woodstock avenue hatchery. Additional free supply may be obtained at the home of Newman K. Chaffee on South Main street and at the Eddy Ice company plant EATING PLACES Equipped to handle hundreds who experience difficulty In preparing meals at home. -BRIDGES Center Rutland highway bridge now open. Work on reconstruction on others out of city progressing. TELEGRAPH SERVICE-Con-tinues on 24-hour schedule. BUS SERVICE Operating out of city north to sst to West Miati GAS Rutland ft Power company duct ion. Limited supply today. : ROADS Open north to B ton, west to West Rutland, tor, Fair Haven, Whitehall, NY. south to Manchester via East Clarendon and Wallingford thi Old Maid Parker bridge at East Ciaruhdon. Water Supply Water bclty reservoir clearing np. r;- THEATERS Showing Of , films resumed. L - f ,f LIGHTING SYSTEM Gradually returning to normal, f . SOOLS Resume sessions to- day. k BAKERIESf-Again on normal basis. , TELEPHONES Local and toll service being rapidly restored. MJLN Dealers again delivering ett practically normal schedule. Supply exceeds demand due to suspension of train service to outside points. I - -A HOUSING SITUATION All city refugees have returned to homes and are rapidly cleaning up and carrying on work on rehabilitation, A - DAMS Hold; r.r firmiy with water receding. LAW AND ORDER No vandalism reported. City jail empty since Thursday. National guard patrolling curtailed. MILITIA WITHDRAWN FROM FLOODED UREA , - . . : . uym. u , i.. . - , . jL.v ' Gov, Weeks Reports Troops No Longer Required to Police Montpelier. Boston, Nor. 6 (JP). Withdrawal of all troops sent from Fort Ethan Allen to the reUef of Montpelier was ordered today by Maj. Gen. Preston Brown, commanding officer of the First Corps area, after word had been received from Gov, Weeks, of Vermont that their services were not needed. Gov. Weeks reported there was pa further need either of troops or supplies and Gen. Browns action in order ing their return was obligatory under return i those conditions. The troops were started from this Fort outside of Burlington yesterday when there was little news as to the situation in the' capital city, ; ' " : ; - - " Army aviators converged on Montpelier and the Vermont flood area today and from their reporta the most adequate general picture of the flood situation of any yet obtained was pieced together. Two serum ed the flood area safely. Another officer who attempted to carry a load of yeast to Northfleld, Vt., where he planned to drop it on the parade ground at Norwich university, was turned back by storms near Bethel. Ludlow, the home of Attorney General John G, Sargent, was struck by ft 1 They planes, bearing typhoid fever medicines, yeast and salt reach- i. flyers said enow was falling In that area. receH Reports were received of a need bt pneumonia serum in the flooded regions. t . . V ' t M CURTAIL PLANS FOR ARMISTICE DAY PROGRAM After a conference with Mayor Arthur W. Perkins yesterday, tha Am ittee in t erican Legion committee in charge of the Armistice Day program announced thta many of the plans previously made would be abandoned. It was decided to give up, the November II parade and c$rateCH ta which most of the city's organizations were to have taken part, and also the Armistice bail, scheduled for No a bar 10. Tbe. corned to be performed with an en tirely local cast, will be presented as previously arranged. There will be two showings at the Playhouse on Armistice Day, matin and evening end the proceeds are to be donated to the flood relief fund. Becomes Novitiate In St Josef's Order Miss Beatrice DeMers of Woodland, Me., became a novitiate of the order of the Bisters of it- Joseph Thursday at the. Convent chapel with Rev. J. M. Brown, pastor of s Peters church performing the ceremony, assisted by Bellows Falls Fight Way Clear of Wreckage as Connecticut Recedes, i Ludlow, Nov. g (d3). (By Wireless From The Associated Press, Massachusetts institute of Technology Flood Radio Station 1XM) The streams of southern Vermont withdrew sullenly tonight from the wide areas they seized and tore in their wild rag of the last three days. Behind the decreasing waters marched the rehabilitation army with shovels, picks, gnus and steam shovels. , This automobile radio station today moved slowly north from Brattleboro, Speeding was never safe and for miles St. Johnsbury Water Service Again Resumed Johnsbury, Nov. 6 vie waa rsstt Johnsbury at mid-afternoon today. Water service was restored m 8L Collapsing bridges broke water mains Friday morning, cutting pff the water supply of half of the town. SAVE FOUR AT LYNDON VIA ding Waters JJsclose Tangled De brig, Roads In Wretched Shape. m Three Women, 1 Man Make Hazardous Trip Across Roaring Torrent. Syria! Tha HmU.) Springfield, Nov. Springfield u gradually returning to normal after be-in ieoiated for three days as the result of The most disastrous flood tm ta ttrlke thjs vicinlay. The water sn. ply which Xd Saturday morntae when a seotidu of the mains from the reservoir in Weathers field coIlapeefj after having been nndenninedl by lhe flood, was tornedxpn again last e.e-nisg. Within a half hour after the supply had returneniDthe firedepart- ment was called out foKa blaze jk ft residential section.: f The greatest single proWra is that Of repairing the roads sufftcfehtly te make it possible for truckhheariB supplies for the local markets Idxrearh this village. The roads have been ed as far north sa White River JuL tloa but thi leads directly into thK devastated area. The road from here to Charlestown and the Boston Maine railropd is stfli under water and what portions are uncovered are deep, ly gullied. The road in some place a washed out for a distance of lOfi yxpit to m depth of from three to 10 feet in many places tto tracks of the Spring, field' terminal railroad which couple, this town with Charlestown are buj-pended five feet in the air. , . The stain road leading tat of this town to North Springfield and Ludlow is completely carried away jut north of the village and travel in that direc-lion is, possible only by narrow bSi roads. .The electric supply which failed early Thursday night was fixed temporarily by one of the mills in town Supplying power from a private gen- j flfgtor laat night. Prior to that tim power for the operation of the local telephone office was supplied from tbe gsnsrstor ot an automobile which was kept running continuously for 70 hours, v Gasoline Limited. The commercial gas supply also gave' out- following the flood but was brought, back into service this morning. The shortage of gasoline is acute and is being rationed out to trucks only. Telephone and telegraph service with put-side towns is still limited, it being necessary to carry on most of the telegraph communications by means o telephone or messenger to Claremont, If. H, v . 4 fit. Johnsbury, Nov. $ (jp). Using an improvised breeches buoy, a gang of men and severs! boy rescued three wom eh and one man from almost certain death when their hosue at Lyndon, near here, was threatened with destruction by the spreading watere ot the Passumpsic river Friday morning, the day of the flood crest In Northern Vermont-. ? Traveling band ever hand on a slender rope over the swirling water from a barn to the -house 200 feet away, Gerald Pierce, 22, carried the rude breeches buoy. The water etas VP to fbe second story of the bouse sod the four women and one aged man were leaning oat of a chamber window. The guide rope had been pulled to a chamber window. by a telephone wire between the barn and the hotaM. A rural school teacher. Miss Littkut Burleson, clad in a bathing suit volum leered to take the first chance oo the breeches buoy and she successfully made ths trip with the men on tae barn pulling her across by means of a rope tied to the breeches buoy. The two, other women, Mr. Charles Benedict and Mrs. Lucien Benedict, were the next passengers Musical Asylum, a musicai the pace was forced dews to sight miles sn hour. There were frequent stops while another load of gravel waa flung into yawning ditches which marked the former location of the ate high Rev. Bernard Kelly and several visit m ing Vermont clergymen. Miss Mary Martin, a senior of Mount gt. Joseph academy, acted as bridesmaid and Misses Phillips Barrett and Mary Carroll as flower girls. Miss Marion Leahey served as cross bearer. Benediction took place with special music by the girls' choir. Postpone P, T, A. Meeting. The meeting of the Kingsley Par ent-Teacher association, called for tonight, has been postponed until Nov. vgjinrtA - , only two gxpoauiu CASES NOW IN HQflPITAL. The number of exposure casts at the hospital has been reduced to two, including Fred Duprey of Franklin street and Fraucis Gailipo of Crescent strept, Mrs Margaret Pratt of School street, MrS Richard Crosby of Howe 4 Fran street and Frank Cummings of Shirley Br.l000.??Wi tadra street have returned to their home ed by the Rutland organisation. their condition being satisfactory. Plane Bringing T yphoid Serum to Vermont Aten M itch el Ftald, N. Y., Nov. 6 W). Ak amfcbibian plane will leave here & sunrise tomorrow with supplied of typhoid serum for distribution of the flooded V ermont urea, 'Hie aerttm will be dropped iu email packet by paraehute at Burlington, and other isolated points. The plane will he piloted by Captain W. P. Hayes. H state highway. No Discouragement Seen. Brattleboro and Its bridges escaped destruction. The first signs of havoc were at BeHefts Falls. Jems of pulp wood, timber and assorted debris were stilt piled high about tbs wrecked bridge foundations, but the Connecticut had dropped 1$ feet tonight and was stUl receding- Men wrap at work removing the four inch layer of mud from the towns streets and also ballasting pits. There wag no discouragement shown, however, in the energy with which the town was attacking its property. AH along the wey signs of high water cOuld be m chalked In mud high on the houses and treeg. Here in Ludlow, home of Attorney General Sargent, and only a few miles from Plymouth, birthplace of President Coolldge, the steel bridge which Had carried the main highway to Rut-land had been swept from its foundations and had been deposited In Junk iWial. hundred yards down; stream Landslides had bitten away banks of earth to within a few feet of many structures. The flood was swe-iosplring, even when Jhe waters of the rtve had receded to within its normal hsttma Metal had been twisted, buildings many mile an hour. Terror filled the hearts of those in the house again when they saw a machine shop 100 feet away coil and the debris and heavy -rush headlong toward them, ed machine house and the atahdtng shock. pushed over and by the root and Stress plucked ..)" ' ' I I un high into tha branches of others.. Here the rain of the monflnff ehang. ed to snow in the afternoon, adding to the difficulties of the flood sufferers. Net Drowns Fisherman, Cleetherpes- . Eng Albert Liggett skipper of a Hailing host.' was dragged overboard by on,, of bis net and drowned. Mancbest $125,000,000; mile sut r. England, plans construction railway system. and they also successfully made the trip. Charles Benedict, was the last gerafft-' Near Deato a Baft Tip. th breeches buoy was put ee an attempt was made to use rafta hut the ewfft? torrent parried them car beyond the house; While riding one of these rafts, Raymond Powers barely escaped death when the craft capsized and threw him against the side of a shed adjoining the house, to which he clung until a rope was thrown to him. Merrill Deblois, a boy working with the rescue crew, felt Into the spreading river from to barn roof and was saved by a rope cast to him. Kindness of fate saved the house from pure destruction when a section D. & H. Runs . Train to Fair Haven Special to Th hSh.) Fair Haven, ,Nov.r .-in order to move shipments of milk for ths New York market, the. Delaware A Hudson railroad sent a train here from White -hall, N. Y-, today, the first to be run into the village since the storm Thursday. 'v' f V;: Milk from Foultney Pswlet and Rupert has been transported by truck into New York state during the last days, connecting there with railroad Erne. ' W CITY TO NAVE LIMITED GA S I SUPPLY TODAY Most Vital Needs Will B. Met First ; Plant Operating Again. t fato a of a penstock from a dam further up the river veered toward the house but was sent In. trees. Tbs penstock another direction by tock wag .... .... .. 200 fed t Jong, Iq feet in diameter, and weighed about 50 tone and it came down the river at vnftnv mllM j$t hntir. Gas was being made at thft Rutland Railway Light 'and Power company's plant last night and off Jrrials hoped to be able to supply sil important cut-, tomers today-- Restaurants, hospitals and hotels will be among the first to 'Iftolvg. idi . - m Only the waiter' gas apparatus working anfl 'k is feared ihe plsnt will, not be ablet to carry the full lead. A caution against turning on gas was issued. The company feels that it must supply important customers first and-there is an element of, danger in lighting the gas as an explbaive mix tore of gas and air isay be in the mains. An inspector will visit all users to open the meter valves. There were 7.5,000 feet of gas on hand last night and the large tank was being filled, A motor burned out Saturday and another was installed yesterday. . am. The ruin- ae shop crashed Into the piled up against its side but ing building withstood the r'-i, Caught After 1$ Years, Sydney, N. 8, W James Culst was arrested hers for a felony co mi tied to England 19 years ago. Working men of England have rested $280,000,000 in honasa Edward Hinckley Hurt As Auto Overturns past year. Edward Hinckley of Greta street was injured yesterday afternoon in an accident due indirectly to tha flood-Ail automobile to which Elgar & Beardsley ta tos zrater department and several city workmen were ridiM skidded into a ditch, which gave war so that the car tipped over. The accident occurred on the Post road. f Mr. Hinckley snstatoed a severe cot ptar his right sye, bad bruises on P head, and injuries to Ws right should-r hd elbow, it- mas taken ta J ome. His condition is not regard dangfreus. Hi companions rare injured. ' ' A - ; ' ,v A uflpic Rutland Post No. 31 Ligiou j ARMISTICE BAY ,1111927 MATINEE and EVENING Tioketfl Exchanged at Box Office Wednesday, November 9. N7-89-10-U i 4

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