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TJIK J1UK1.IIN0T0N FHE1S I'KKSS AND TIM KS: TUUKSIJA. ,1AIU II HI, l!UU.
CITY HEWS In probata cort Tuesday in tlm es lot of II. A. Allen, Into of Milton, n lottlcinent and decree wiiij made. Thomas door?, William Hlattcry, Martin Watte and a man named Tlbbctts wore arrested yeslerdny afternoon, charged with Intoxication. In city court on Saturday In tlio case f H. V. Prlndlo vs. Joseph l.ctior, Judg ment was tendered for 1he plaintiff to recover damages of $19.61 and costs of JO. CI. In probate conrt Friday In-the es tate of Sarah A. I Loomls of Hur, Jopton, Kdward A. Hope was nppnlnt d administrator and l.nailes K. Feuso ind Fred S. I'case appraisers. ' Mr. and Mrs. P. 11. Stonn, who have been spending the winter In Florida, hnvo nartcd for home. They are now In Washington, whore they will remain for ft fow weeks. C. B. Kelley, formerly of this city and for the past ypar manager of the Western Union telegraph office In Jtontpeller, has been appointed manner of the local ottlco to fill the vacancy cauted by the death of W. M. Martin. William Foote of South Burlington fell down stairs nt his home yesterday after noon and fractured three ribs. The fall was tho result of a mis-step and, besides the broken ribs, two bad gashes on tho heat were sustained. Over $1,V wa.s received Sunday as the Easter offering at St. Paul's Church. Tho chlldren'n offering In the afternoon amounted to about $Uo. A portion of the amount will be used to refurnish the chapel nnd parish house when they are completed. Arthur Potvln was arraigned before Judge Mower Thursday afternoon, charged with a first offense of Intoxica tion. Ho was lined $3 and costs nnd ex pects to serve the alternative sentence of ten days In Jail. Miss Mnrjorle Perry Rave a dance an1 Masonic Temple hall Tuesday evening. Harton's orchestra furnished music for an' order of 22 dances. The chaperons were '.M and Mrs. F. W. Perry and Mr. and Mis. C. 1j. Smith. In probate court on Saturday final set tlement of the admlnlstiator's account was made In the estate of Eveline M. Humphrey, late of Kssex, and decree of tho estate was made. In the estate of C'hauncey F. Abbott of Richmond a llceiito to sell real estate was srnnted. In probate court Thursday In the er tate of Cildeon P.. Andrews, late of Huntington, the administrator made a 1 mil settlement and tho estate was de creed. In the estate of H. D. Kdgerton i f Charlotte the administrator made ap I I atlon to sell real estate. George litour, charged with breach of the peace, was fined $i and costs of $V"3 In rlty court Monday. Ills offense consisted In fighting with a woman on tl.i stieet. Clayton Brunltiere was also analgivl for trench of the peace and lined ?2 and costs of $10.73. Doth men paid their lines and costs. In city conit on Saturday tho ense of F W. Wood, charged vllh operating an automobile without a license, was dis posed of. Mr. Wood was fined ' and .sis of $10.M, which he paid. T. P. Daley, arraigned for selling cigarettes nnd Igaiette wrappers to minors, was lined $.j and costs, which he. paid. Ficd Angus, for the past four years bookkeeper In the local office of Swift & mpany, has been appointed a traveling ,.,lcsman for the house with n part of northern Vermont as his territory. Arthur M. Connelly, formerly with the Kecne, N. II., office, has been transferred to this office to act as bookkeeper. Joseph Cummlngs, who conducts the Crystal Palace candy kitclien on Church street, was hi ought before Judge Mower Monday, chaiged with violating the Sunday law. It was charged that he f-old Ice cream between the hours of mid night on Mnrch 27 and midnight of the following day. He was fluid J2 and costs of $7.73. William Fisher of Kssex Junction was before Justice Stearns on Saturday, charged with Intoxication. He was lined K and costs of and he paid tho money. Fisher was arre.-led on Friday, when ho jravo his name as John Hull. M. Ij. Phillips was arraigiifd for a breach of the peace and was lined $1 and costs of $5.31). He alto paid. In probate court Monday In the fstnte of Chailes P. Thayer, late of Phila delphia, Pa., II. O. Wheeler and II. W. Allen were appointed appralserB ana com missioners. In the estate of Charles Edgar Hoyden, late of Burlington, Minnie E. Hoyden was appointed administratis. In the estate of C. I,. Stone of Westford v final settlement of the giiardtan'.and Jlscharge was made. Miss Mae Hillary has resigned her posi tion as kindergarten teacher in the Star Hose building and Miss Virginia Forguf-on, for two years ass-lstant, hna been ap pointed In her place. Miss Ferguson Is well fitted for the position as she Is a graduate of tho local high school, has had a course In kindergarten work In Hoston and has already had experience In teaching In this city. John A. Thomas and Charles Devlin were brought to this city by Sheriff Allen on Saturday liom tho Slate hospital at Waterhury. Both men have been under ohi-ervatlon as to their sanity and will now be tiled in county court. Thomas Is the man who shot Officer John H. Hyan and Devlin is charged with setting lire to pioperly owned by the Standard Coal & Ice company on Pino street. Tho members of ( anion Lafayette, No. 1,., I. . F- he''1 a mus-, (liierudo ball Tuesday evening at the nrmory hall, there being a largo attendance. eighteen dance num bers were gone through with. The floor managers were It. C. Smith, Henry Sal ford and C. (5. MeGaffey, and the intro duction committee was composed of K. (. Hamilton, It. A. Spear. N. It, Master, C. C. miss and IS. J. Thomas. John Hiil'do of North nvenue was thrown from a hack yesterday morning on North Wlnooskl avenue and was neverely cut about the head. A wheel caught In the enr track and broke, throw ing tho occupants out. Ilurdo was the fit st to land nnd received a bad gash near tho temple from a stone. His wound was dressed at a physician's office and ho was taken home. Kddle Wheeler was arraigned In city court Friday afternoon, charged with stealliiH $5 from Monlo Kane on Thursday evening In Pastor's depart-' tnent store on North avenue. Tho case was nollo prossed as It appeared Hint Wheolor took tho money as a Joke, Kane placed tho money on tho counter and Wheeler took tho money and ran out upon tho rlreets. Ho was caught shortly afterwords. Three men, rhnrged with Intoxication, worn aialgned In city court Monday John Hammond pleaded gullly and was Hoods Sarsaparilla Leads all other medicines in the cure of all spring ailments, humors, loss of appetite, that ired feeling, paleness and lervousness. Take it. (let It today In tlsu il liquid forri n blots enll 'd & irrat.tu... in i Dos. fined $f, and costs of S'.i.S?. He will nerve the alternative sentence of ten days In lull. John Moron pleaded guilty and was lined J3 and cosla of $10.23 and he expects to serve ten days. Peter Derochelle pleaded not gullly, but was found guilty anil fined $.1 and costs of $11, ts,. Ho took an appeal and furnished hall In the sum of $V). A glorious spring day, with a gentle breeze tempering the warm rays of the vim, marked Kaster Sunday In Hurllngton. It w.is a day which called people out of their homes mid as a result there were large congregations at all the churches. Magnificent floral displays, consisting lurgely of lilies, carnations, rplrou, marguerite, palms and other potted plants, gieeted the eye, while the choirs assisted the clergy In a fitting observance of tho day. When the cx'iutlvo committer, of tho Vermont State Mremen's nsroclatlon holds Its annual meeting In this city, In tho early p.'.it of Apill. nn Invitation will he extended the association to hold the nnnual convention here next summer. A committee, rons-litlng of Mayor Burke, Alderman Drew and Fire Commissioner Sanborn, has been appointed to extend the Invitation by th committee who had charge of the firemen's day during the tercentenary celebration lust summer, who arc also behind this movement Tho hour for the consecration of Bishop J .1. Hlce has been decided jpon as 10 "o on tho mornliif? of the Hth of April. As previously stated, Ulshop Heaven of Springfield will be the consecrating; prelate, but the speak er has not yet been decided upon. The details of the ceremony will largely be left In the hands of the priests of St. Mary's Cathedral. There will he a large number of vlsltlngr priests present, Including many from t lie Springfield dicceso. " John H. Thomas, the negro who shot Policeman John H. Hyan In the thigh of the left lfg last fall, was taken into Chittenden county court yesterday morn ing, when he pleaded not guilty to the charge nf assault with Intent to kill. Thomas has been In the Stnto hospital at Waterbtiry, where he was placed by order of the court to he observed as to his sanlt.s. Following the caso of State vs. W. H. Tlenwaie, now being tried In county court, this case comes next on the docket. A young man from South Burlington created a sensation In the city streets yesterday morning hy wearing a pair of steel armored shoes. Kvery time he stepped there ensued a noise like a boiler shop and people dodged right and left to evade a seemingly impending casta.strophe. In a local barber shop the young man explained that he was trying to save money. Iast year, he stated, he expended $10 for shoes, which sum he thought altogether too large. So he had a pair of steel shoes made, the soles and part of the uppers being welded of Bessemer. Two State cases and a suit In chancery were filed Thursday In Chittenden county couit. The State cases were against John Ada and Joseph Dorenso, both Colchester men, who ore charged with bieach of the peace. The chancery suit was that of James II. Macomber, recei ver vs. Fiances Walker Brown, et als. Mr. Macomber Is receiver for the Walker Grocery company and hiings action to recover $l4,of from the various members of tin. Walker family, it being claimed that the money haw been Improperly diverted from the funds of the Walker Grocery company. Nell Kennedy, formerly of this city, Is the winner of the contest run by "The Iteglster" to decide who Is the most popular member of the Knights of Columbus. It Is undci stood that Mr. Kennedy was the winner by the sub stantial majority of five thousand and will therefore receive the prize, which Is a 7R day tour of Kurope. The Itinerary Includes n visit to the passion play and a visit to Rome, wher.; an audience with the Pope will be granted. The total num ber of votes gained by .Mr. Kennedy Is not known, but his friends contributed at;lenst SO.nnO. m the contest were knights from all of the larger cities In the I'nlted States. The reports from tho sugar orchards of tho' Stato generally conilrm tli belief that this year will be an exceptionally good one fur maple sugar makers. The crop now collected aveiages atiout two pounds to the treo on the west sldo of tho State and about 1 1-2 on the cost side. There has been a smaller run so far on the east side as It Is much colder there, hut the dlfTerencu probably be made up before the season Is over, as It lasts from a week to lin das longer there. Most sugar mull believe that the f-oason will continue at least two weeks longer on this side of the mountains and will not close before April ifah on the other side. In Ohio and Pennsylvania avernge crops nave been reported, The Hon. C. W. Uronnell gave his an nual maplo sugar p.irty tu the member of the nthun Allen Club anil ladles Tiles day evening. These gatherings are among tut) wtfn enjoyable of the club's winter losuyities anil the one Tuesilsy was no execution to the rule. Tim M,i,r .. done to just the right point, under the peisonai uuper isiou of Mr, and Mrs. Ilrownell, and was served at Htnall tables III the assembly hall. jr. Ilrownell nl. wis has o hidden snow bank somewhora on which to draw for a supply, and there were the usual other "llxlngs," which have come to be regarded as necessary ad juncts to a real Vonuout sugHilng off. There was a large attendance and the lat ter part of the evening was passed with cards, billiards or bowling, according to inuivmufti luncy. Four nion worn arraigned In city court Tuesday, chaiged with Intoxi cation. Hunry I.alleouf was fined $5 and costs of $10.73, and will servo tho alternative sentence of ten dnys In Jail. Nnpoleoji Pratt was fined 5 nnd costs of $, 73 and expects to pay Arcle Casey was fined $,i and costs of 9.7J and will pay. Joseph Harrett, an habitual, was lined $1.1 nnd costs of Iff.".'), with the alternntlvo sentence of ?S days In Jail. He will serve tlm time, In dlscloslntr, Joseph said that he met a man named William Jones on tho lake front who had three half plnU of whiskey and threo bottles of beer. lie was ipilto generous and Joseph became drunk, Mr. Jones was described as a short man, vary dark, with a dark jnuMache. GOY. PROUTY A WITNESS Testified That He Regarded W. H. Benware As Efficient. YeNterilny In Coinily Court Win He voted Principally to Witnesses for the stale In the MniiMnngh ter Cnie. The case of State vs. William H. Hen ware occupied the nttentlnn of Chitten den county court all day yesterday. With the exception of Gov. G. H. Pronty and A. H, Grout, rccrctnry for Govcrno Protity, who were heard out of turn, nil of the testimony was from State wit nesses. The respondent, while chauffeur for Governor Pronty, Is charged with driv ing his automobile In a cereless and neg. Ilgent manner on the night of July , lflCfl, and running Into and causing the death of Hector Mongeon of St. Hyaclnthe, Que., who was a visitor In the city. For the State John Stewart, superin tendent of the estnte of Henry Holt. proved to he an Important wltners. He tes tified lo driving his team down College street on the night of the accident while Mr. Moimcon rode his bicycle besldo him. He tcstfled mat the right mud guard of the machine slrtick the bicycle first and that the forward right wheel of the car ran over the body of Mmigeon. In the morning Dr. C. F. Dalton was the first witness. His testimony as to the condition of the body after death was corroborative of that of Dr. 11. H. Stone given the previous day. A. C. Uradley of Lewlrton, Me., a ter centenary visitor, testified that he was standing at tho corner of College and Uhemplaln etreets on the night of the odd cut. He iiw the automobile and almost at the same Innnjit hesrd a crush Ho thought that the car was go ing 25 miles an hour. On cross-examination he a!d that the car stopped on Champlaln street about 75 feet from the scene of the accident. He followed the car sad took the number nnd the follow ing morning reported It to the police of fice. He heard no signal from the ma chine J. P. Tracy of Dwlston, Me., a wire artist, told about the same story as Mr. Uradley. Ho saw an automobile nnd heard a crash and saw a young man be ing picked up from the street. Ho ran after the car and got the number, 1!M9. He said that tho machine was traveling at a high rate of speed. The following day ho visited Champlaln btreet near where tho machine stopped and found a rut In tho road, four or five Inches deep, 12 feet long and six inches wide. He tes tified that the machine stopped nbout M) feet north of College street. He did not hear the automobile signals nor did ho notice many conveyances passing up nnd down College, street. On cross-examination he testified that he did not see the automobile going up Champlaln street but saw only tho lights. He did not pay much attention to the lights till he heard the crash. Mrs. Carrie Brothers testified that on the night of July 6 she was sitting on .the veranda of her home, situated on Cham plaln street about 200 yards south of College street, when she saw an auto mobile go by very, very fast. She then saw a big crowd of people nt tho corner of College street and heard somebody yell. On oroxspxnnilnntion she testified that she saw two men in the front seat of the car but that she could not tell whether or not there was a top on the machine as It was going too fast. Albert Williams of 19 Greene street stated that on the night of the accident ho was sitting on the lawn In front of the tcsldence of T. K. Hopkins. He saw a man on a bicycle going down college stieet and an automobile coming up Champlaln street. The two vehicles came together at the crossing of tho north sidewalk of College street cr about two feet north of the sidewalk crossing. He helped to pick up the bicycle rider and went back after the blcvcle. He testified that the auto mobile was going between 10 and IS miles an hour and that the boy on the bicycle was going at a pretty good speed. He saw but few people on the sidewalks pre vious to the accident. The automobile was further away when he first noticed It than was the bicycle. Gov. G. H. Prouty, owner of the auto mobile driven by the respondent, was the first witness In the afternoon. He and Mr. Grout, who followed, were witnesses for the defense nnd testified out of turn. Governor Prouty testified that he pur chased the automobile In lSvs and that It was a four cylinder machine, with a seating capacity of five people. It was about S2 horso power, and weighed about J.OC0 pounds. It had two brakes on the rear wheels, one of them being an Interna! expansion brake which was very effective. He employed the respondent as chauffeur about the tlrt of July, !. On the trip from Newport to this city tho clutch on the machine developed a little trouble; there was a pounding nolsn In either the clutch or engine. They reached Hurllng ton on Sunday, when the witness told Benware that ho would probably wish lo use tho machine on Monday and that on Tuesday ho could have tho trouble re paired. The witness was In Tlcondcroga on Tuesday and noxt haw the respondent on Wednesday morning. He eaw tlm cni on Thursday. At that time the car had been repaired. On the following Monday he asked Mnyor llurke If he could break the speed limit on Champlaln street, ex plaining that he wished to make a speed test of the car, Permission was given. The witness stated that ho thought he could drive the car as faM as anybody. There waji no pedometer on the car and K. P. Woodbury drove another car with a pedometer, alongside the car of the wit ness to ascertain the spec-d. He did not know how fast ho drove the car except what Mr. Woodbury told him. For this reason Governor Prouty was not allowed to testify as to tho exact speed, but this fact will be brought out, no doubi, when Mr, Woodbury testlflei, later on. The wltnesa was then asked If his machine, If stopped suddenly, could make a rut In a macadam road four Inches deep, 12 feet long and six Inches wide. The witness answered In tho negative, adding that It would wear out tho wheel, He testified that llenware was a very efficient chauffeur, The testimony of A. . Grout was wholly corroborative of that of Governor Prouty. John Stewart was the next witness. On tho night of July C he was driving down College Btreet and on his right he noticed a young man riding a bicycle. Arriving at where tho east Ilngglng of Champlaln street crossed College street, he noticed nn automobile coming up Champlaln street, It then being about at the Main street crossing The automobile, he tes tified, was going at the iato of passen gei train, or about IT, miles or morn an hour He did not hear any signals. Ho reined his horses north to escape the np pioachlng machine Tho boy on the cycle did not slop and wan traveling at the rate of six or seven mlloi an hour. Tho right mud gunid of the car struck thn bicycle and the left forward wheel of the car p.t'sed over Motigc-on's body, ac cording to the slory of the witness. On cro.-s-exnlnlnatlon he tesllfled that ho was driving down hill at a good Jog nnd did not notice the approaching car until ho was even with the Champlaln street flagging, lie stopped Ids horses Instant ly and they wcro yet on tho flagging. Ho first saw the car at the Main street crossing, hut hail no more than reined Ills horses so that they faced north when the machine passed by. Victor Jan Is of St Hyaclnthe, Que., teslllleil as to the Identity of Hector Mon genu. Ills testimony was given in French and Ofllccr John Brothers acted as In terpreter. He testified that Mongeon was Hi years of nge and that he had known lilm for two years previous to his death. He last saw him allvo when ho left the train nt tho local station on Monday niornlns. Ilnrley D. Osborne was the last witness. He was walking down College street with I the P.ev. John G. Currier of Milton, when ) he heard a crush rind a' scream. Ho testl- 1 fled that the machine must havo been traveling at the rate of 20 or 30 miles an hour. He did not hear any signals. UNIVERSITY NOTES. Indoor Inlerelnss Trnrt .Meet Friday rivciiiiiK Won by HII2. Tho eighth annual In-door Intcr-clnss Hack meet was held Friday In tho university gvninaslum. The meet resulted In a walk-over for the cItks of 1 r12. Tho Individual work of Guttcrson, Squires and linker was too much for the fresh men or the Juniors to overcome: Following Is the list of events: 30 yard dash First, Soulc, '1,",; second, William-, '12; third, Squire. '12; time, i t-r, second Shot put First, Squires, '12; second, Guttcrson, '12; third, Cassldy, '10; distance, 37 feet 9 Inche.-'. SO ynrd hurdles First, Outtersnn. '12; Fecond, Soulc, '13; third, Hay, '12; time. I seconds. Class relay First, sophomores; second, juniors; third, freshmen; time, 2S 2-C second" Himnlng high Jump First, Guttcrson, '12 second, Squires, '12; third, Walker, '12; height, f feet i Inches. Pole vault First, tied hy Squires and Baker; third, Guttcrson, '12; height, S feet 10 Inches. Standing high Jump First, Squires, '12; second, Baker, '12; third, Aikon, '13; height. 4 ft. 4 In. I'otnto race First, Buck, '13; sec ond, Baker, '12; third, Donahue. time, r,S seconds. Mile relay Won by the sophomores.' Class drill First, sophomores; sec ond, freshman; third. Juniors. The final distribution of points was as follows: First, sophomores 07: sec ond, freshmen, If.; third, Juniors, 7; fourth, seniors, 1. The olllcers of the meet were: Itef- eree, .Mr. .Monro; judges, I'roressors Stetson, Fiecdman and Messenger; clerk of the course. Brown, '10; timers, Major Tate and 1,rofessor Jacobs; announcer, Mr. Van Cor; starter, W. W. Hay, '10. Fol'nvlng the meet there was dancing until one o'clock. The attendance was slight. Tho "Wig and Buskin" Dramatic society announce" that the prize offered l, the society for a play suitable for i nMuctlon as the annual college play bus been won by H. H. Fisher, '11. The committee, after reading the plays sub mitted In the competition, unanimously iwnnl'il the prize to Mr. Fisher for his farce called "Cupid Besartus." The task of selecting a play was not nn e.isy one, as the plays handeil In were pood ones. 'Cupid Besartus" Is a farce abounding In tho most humorous situations, and the dialogue, vt hlch Is unusually clever for an i inateur pipy, Is mlgrnmmatic. Tho characterization Is humorously Hue to life. The action move spiritedly to its conclusion. There ale three acts and ni ie charactcis. The election of Founder's day speakers was held Tuesdav. une sen ior and one junior being chosen. A. F. Stevens, of this city, of the senior class was elected, and Guy W. Pow ers of Athens, Vt., was elected Junior speaker. "The Spanish Gipsies" will bo given by tho Young Womens' Musical clubs nf the university on May 13, In the Masonic Temple hall. At the meeting of the Y. M. C A. Tuesday evening tho following officers were elected: President. K. Hamilton Dutcher, '11; vice-president, Karl Baker, '12; secretary, A. W. Aldrlch: treasurer, W. W. Miller, '12. The nominating committee of the associate alumni presents the names of three nominees for trustee to be voted for this year. The nominees nro C. W. Baker. 'W5. of Montclalr, N. J.; H. W. Hill, '7; of Buffalo, N. Y., and R. A. Ijiwrence, ''A of Hutland. COURT TO TAKE BODY TO KANSAS .histice Brewer Will Be Liiiil to Kest According to His Oft Expressed YVisli. Washington, March 29. Tho body of the. late Justice David J. Brewer will bo taken back to ills old home In Leavenworth, Hans., for burial, It was Hie oft expressed wish of the Jur ist and It was decided to-nly lit to carry out his desire. A short f unci ul service will do held at tho Brewer residence hero Thurs day afternoon at one o'clock. Moni tors of the Suprume Court will act us pall bearers. At 3:40 p. in. the funeral party, Including practically tho entire court, will start tin the Journey to Kansas. The funeral train Is schedul ed to arrive In Lcnvun worth at 7:20 a. in. Saturday. It Is probable that only one member of the Supreme Court will remain In Washington. It will be his duty to open courl Monday, when It must convene under nn order iHsiied at tho time of adjournment for the ICnster rocess. In the absence of tho legal quorum of nix, he will adjourn until the next day. The funeral party will icturn from Kansas Monday aft ernoon. On motion of Senator Curtis of Kan sas, the Senate to-day adjourned out of respect to the memory of Justice Brewer. Senator Bailey opposed ad journment on the ground that It would establish bntl precedent. Cl'STOMS JI'DGIOS CONF1HMKD. Washington, March 30. The Senate to. day continued nominations of the five men who are to constitute Iho now cus toms court of appeal, They ore Hubert M, Montgomery of Michigan, to he pre siding Judge, and William H. Hunt of Montuna, James F. Smith of California, Orion M, Barber of Vermont nnd Marlon Do Viles of Cullfoiula. to bo assoil.Uo judges. MANSLAUGHTER CASE ON Trial of W. H. Benware Bctjun in County Court. ' State Will Try to Prove Tlint He Win IIiiiiiiIiik Automobile In NcnllKeiil Mnmier When He Struck Hec tor .Mongenn. The case nt State vs. W. If. Benwnie. rhnrged wl'h manslaughter, was taken up Tuesday morning In Chlttenib n county court. The entire inoinim, v,n devoted to the selection of a , , U'id wllb the opening statements- of f.uir.s I In tho afteinoon four wlini--(x wete heard, they being City Kngliu i r II M Mcintosh, Dr. B. H. Slone, director of Hie Stnto laboratory of hvilene, Dr. S. K Maynard nnd the Bev. John O. Currier of Milton. In his opening .statement Slate's At torney Shaw said that tho proecutlon would attempt to show that on the night of July G at iiboufnlne o'clock, William Henry Benware, who was driving an automobile for Gov. G. H. Pronty, drove his machine up South Champlaln stieet In such a circles and negligent manner that he ran Into Hector Mongeon of Si Hyarlnth, Que., who was visiting In this city during the week of the torcentenan celebration, threw htm on the bicycle he was riding and Inflicted such Injuries that MotmM)n died shorlly afterwards at the Mary Fletcher hospital. The accident occurred at the corner of South Champlaln and College streets. Ho stated that tho State would fuither attempt to show that the automobile was being driven In a careless and negligent manner before College street was reached and that It was being driven at a rate of between 20 and 30 miles an hour. The State will try to show that the man w:s killed b being struck by the mud guard of tl e automobile. The counrel for the defense made ri long statement, except that they expected to show that the accident occurre-d In an entirely different manner from that described by the Stato and that ffenwaie was not legally liable for the death of' Mongi on. City 'engineer H. M. Mclntoh was the first witness, taking the stood at two o'clock in the afteinoon. He had a large map of the scene of the accident, showing tho location of street and ornors and distances and grades to and from different points. Dr. B. H. Stone was the econd witness He Introduced ns evidence tl.e left ! :ng of Mr. Mongeon and several photograph of the man, taken hi the unelcrtaMn? rooms of A. II Clement. The photo graphs showed Iho different scratches or abrasions found on the body following the accident. At the undertaking rooms Dr. Stone found the body of a young man dressed In his underclothing. There were external scratches on tee skin, which were com paratively trivial. The body cavities had been embalmed. There was an abrasion of the pnln on tlm -,-ht hip and another abrasion on the light knee There were also abrasions below tlm point of the right shoulder blade, the right arm, the left hip, tho left elbow, tho left knee nnd on the middle of the back. He found that the cavities of the chest contained blood and that the third rlV wai broken. Them was a lesion in tho'SSotlier American macie Kug. ieu uing ann me wnoie sturaco wa.-i covered with air. This lung showed that he had had trouble with It at some t'uie probably pleurisy. The right lung showe i tubercular lesions or e.irs. Theie w-r--LYi ounces of blood lluld in the left lur -Tho other org.ins were pinith noi mal. Dr. Stone testified that th! co',dil,,n i,r ';-;- ii'iisidi- 1 1 the lung was eaus.il by some ptesstire, applied from the abrasions on the rkiu, he sd, v. ere not the cause of death Tho pictures of Mongeon. Intending to show the location of ol.rnslnns, vveie objected to as evidence by tl.e coi'nsei tor the defense on the grounds that the wound were immaterial. Beennse of the interference Mr. Sargent objected, slating that tho op using (oiinse were waslln-' much time with trivial ti ohnlcillttes Mr ftrown staled In I espouse that they had a young man to protect nnd were bound lo see that he was protected by all lciril rights. The court allowed the pholo gr.ipha to be used. Dr. S. E. .Maynaid wns the third wit ness. He testified that on the evening of July H he was summoned 10 the c.irner of College anil South 'hnr.iplaln stieet"" to attend to n young man who had been Injured. Hm found the man lung on the terrace In front of the residence of Dr. F. IC. Clark. The man as prirtlcnlly unconscious anil uas hn.-uhlng heavily He had very little. puWe mid the wltnoi thought that tlm man win going to die. The man was In such bed shape that the witness did not handle hut' At tin Mary Fletcher hospital he noticed th.it tho man's clothing was cohered with dust and lhat l! w.i torn Ho was not In condltloruttt any time to be examined. Tho witness left the hospital nt -.bout eleven o'clock and tile patient was giadually declining. The caue of death, he testified, as caused by shock and heiuoi rhage. The last witness was the Bev. John (!. Curlier of Milton, On the evening of the accident ho was walking down College street and about opposite tho Residence of Dr. F. K. Clark lie heard tho noise nf an approaching automobile and a crash. The two noises oeeiiried nlmost simultaneously. Ho walked to the curb ing, when the man who had been struck was lemuved to the terrace In front of Dr. Clark's residence. The witness testified that he did not hear any auto mobile signals. Ho thought that the machine was being driven about 30 miles an hour. He testllled that he had ridden In nutomobllis. He did not see a young man riding a blcyclo down College street. Tho jury members empaneled ate as follows: R. J, Bombard of Milton. I,. I. Blng of Wllllktnn, A. T, Chllds of Bur lington, W, I), Granger of Milton, F. M. Huhbell of Charlotte, Truman Jackson of t'nderlilll, C. C, Norton of Westford, W. W, PlHCe of Hlliesbutg, George Palmer of Shelburnu, F, J, Itoblnson nf t'uderhlll, T. H. Smith of Huntington, Blal Shnttuck of Huntington, BOOT BKI'OHTS It. It. BII.I.. Washington, March 30. After an Inef fectual effort to pass tho House bill aniondlnr the employers' liability law, tho 8cua tor to-day resumed oonsldora Hon of t.ie ni..nlnlsliatloii railroad bill. Senator Boot Hiipporliil tho railroad bill In a Mieooli laftliiK two hours Hu will llnlsh tu-nm-rmv. In tho Ho inp a declHlve vots was oast iiK'ihtHt the Holism bill to approprlato one-twentieth of one. per rent, of appio prhitlons for nrtu.nnont for the purpose of promotlni: nenro. De-iuocrntH nnd re- .publicans allko lotnrd In defeat I im' the measure on the ground that tho mothod It piopnxi'ii wn in t proper onrt for tho pro- j motion of ni bltiatiun and unlvi-rtml peace. I'llOMPT A'nil.VltON GIVM.Y TO AM. MAIL March 31, 1910 Phono 53 PrHiile r.xclinngr Connretliiu All tlepts. The (lid lies Him An Important Special OHerJng ol Axminster & Tapestry Rugs At Prices That Are Rarely Equaled. After a month of the most active selling1 of rugs we have over experienced, wo offer this morning a roundup of some thirty Ij large Rugs at an extraordinary All these Rugs come from U for their huauty as well as their Si there are only a few of a kmc! cated again, we take the OLD disposing of tnem. 27.50 9x12 foot Axminster Eight Fine New Axminster terns, every rug perfect with absolutely no renson for their being sold less than their regular price only eight. If you come to day the opportunity is yours, 27.50 9x12 loot Axminster Rugs 12.75 Twelve Axminster Rugs that are slightly mismatched pat terns, made wtih bordered ends, splendid coloring and at the price they are a tremendously good bargain and will sell quickly. 15,00 6x9 toot Axminster Rugs 8.75 Best quality Axminster Rugs and a very popular stee. Then the fact that they are perfect and the most advanced 1910 Floral and Oriental Patterns, make them the best Rug bargain ever onered Here, or by any other concern in town. 4,50 3x6 foot Axminster Rugs Twenty-four Rugs in this lot, all new and perfect and a very pretty assortment of patterns. They are especially desirable for libraries, chambers, halls, and will fit in nicely in almost every room in the house At this price every rug will find a new owner. 2.25 27x60 inches Axminster Rugs 1,59 We sell hundreds of these Rugs at their jegular prices, for no housekeeper can buy enough of them to fill in, the many cor--ers, for which they are particularly adapted At $1.59 they are an exceptional bargain. 8.75 6x9 foot Tapestry Rugs 5.75 each Best Ten Wire Tapestry Rugs marked at this special price for a day or two only. We have a quantity of them and anticipate an unusual demand. 12.50 9x10 foot Tapestry Rugs 8.37 Made in the most serviceable colorings and a Rug that will give splendid service. This size is very popular for living rooms, 8 dining rooms and chambers, only ten of them, so we'ed advise early selection. Royal Wilton and Hartford Saxony Rugs We beeve we have the most Vilton nnrl TTnvtfnrrl Snvnnv Si tliij d.iro W7 l-i onv Ruirs and their Rur-s are Their splendid wearing qualities, rich and durable color ings and exclusive designs put us in a position to offer you a bet ter rug and a nig that will please you more than any other rug you can ouy. We will glauly or not. itpfi iMiPWiTMii.vr $ Wall Paoers That Make : - Only yesterday a customer seem so pretty, " and she was only one of many that learned that they could select their Wall Papers here, to much better advan- 'A tage, because our stock comprises f all of them pretty, inexpensive us. Then we give you experienced help to aid you in your selec tion udiifli i vpit niiiuli nnnref'iatflrl in Vnivinor Wnll Pnnp-vs i . ww.., . . ....... . . . - - j ..... ii M From the cheapest that is g range from 5c to $5.00 per roll. BISHOP RICE IN TOWN. I'.-tme to Vlfclt 1 1 1 m M-tY niiicetr ami Arrange for t'niiNt'.'ratloii. The Bev. .f.iieph .T. Wee. re -ontlv ap pointed bi'hnp of thr illoiT--n of Burling- i .11, made id'- I'M visit to tin. city hi? evening. Ho lll prolubly renwitn a few ihiva. makiiiK preparations for bin run (.I'lntloii, v. hlch will tabs plico In ? Marj's, Cathedral on tin. morning of Hu lun of April. This visit has nothlni; official about It and Knthr Hlce will re turn to Mjmi lr..ett to eltle hU affairs there belore . n.-n- In r to remain. Tho lit. Itev J. M. Clo-vrc, vlenr tconeral ilf i.e d!oceM lu-eonipanlod b'. the BevH. 1'. J. Banett, J. I". 111I1U, J A. l,'icoiitur, and .1. M. Ulllon, met lha future bihop at the train mil accom panied him to the Kpp-copal ip'j'.denco, where he will make his home When a Free I're-s mm railed at the residence last evening, Father llico aid that he could not maUe any further s-tate-inents in regard to the priests who would olllehite nt the consecration or any of Ins plans as nothing definite had been decided upon nnd probablv would not be for a day or two. He has the Invitations ready to MiudliiK am and this v.111 bo done shortly. The object of the vlt-lt at this time wns to nrrancro some of the details, lie will piob.ibly talis no hand In the niannsement of tho diocese until after his consociation, DIED. AUSTIN In this city March SO, X.achary T. Austin, tiged Ki years. TYI.KB At his homo 17 Hank street, William H. Tyler, In tl io oTth year of his aue. MIDlH.EimoOK-In this city, Mnrch IS, JaniVs Ollvor Mlddlehrook, used ft) years, 4 mouths and It days. TOHHRV In CnmbrldKe, Mass., March X, WO. after a short lllnesr, Brof. Henry A. Toirey In the Wth year of his ane, HHICBAHH--In this city, March 27ih 1010, after a Ions Illness, Mrs, Rllza A. Shepnrd, In tho Hist year of hr otfe. HOCKWOOD- In this city on Tuesday, March U1, at tho hoinn of his daughter, Mrs. U. C. Barker, 11 Uafayetto Mace, Jobhua W. Hockwood, in his TCth year. I'uilal Thursday at llrlstnl. J.I8Cl.'M-ln Baclilo Beach, Cal March 19, Kate Amelia hlscuni, daiiBhtor of John Uscuni, formerly of llurllim'ton, Ister of Mluorvn M. I.lseum and Mrs, T, 11 lllcluiidson of I'acillo Bench, 711 , AM) 2 'phunh minim's low price. good makers and were selected good quality, but now because and m patterns not to be dupli BEE IilVE characteristic way of Rues 18,75 Rugs, in Oriental and Floral pat 2,98 select aGSortment of the famous T?.no? avpi sViruvn in trio hiafriw considersd far superior to anv show them, whether ready to ouy ri.nnn Twr. ni.nv toh. the Right Selection Easy 3 ' said: "My, but your papers all only the better sorts of papers, and most of them exclusive with --- -v o -r ' good to the best, with a price PJRE IN PLUMBER'S SHOP. ll.'Piirtuient Fouicht Stubborn Hlur on ficorBP Street I. nut Hvenluir. Fre Vis rtbeovered at 8: o'clock last .eto.it .11 tho rear of the heating and nl '..m l.ii-.tr storo of the Beter Devereux f .t-ite at flcorRe Plreot. The blaz was d'scoveied by tho small daughter of Po lice Oliver rr.l Mrs William Collins, who told a man u rlns In iho alarm, which was done from box 24. When tho firemen arrived the rear of tl.e upper story of the building was blaz i:. and smoke was pouring from tho roof and windows, Tha fire proved a rtubhorn one, as It was In the partitions, ami threo streams as well as tho chem ical fH put Into use. It looked for a time as though the Hie would reach tho li.iru In the rear, and the norsei, car riages nnd other muveable goods were '-iken out. The streams through the roof served to bring the lire to a halt, how ever, and little damage v.as dona to tha 'lrst aoor or the fio:U part of tha build ing. The stork of soods eirrled wis mostly h uihwire, end w.is little damaged, ex i tliu by the water. The less U thought i. ol in ewod j.vm and was cocred In tho i.BttK of II. II. lllcl-.ol.. Of a lot of your valuable business ac quaintances you ran probably say "got iii'Uimliited with them first through an swering a want ad." SYRIANS IN COURT. One on Trial and l!nj Oilier niiiliied An Wimple. Amelia Corey, a Syrian woman charged with breach of the peace, kept the city rourt busy all yesterday afternoon. About every person of Syrian extraction In th'j city uas present and tho many witnesses were some times vehement, and gesticu lated to lliclr heart's content. It was brough' out that at some time or other the chlldieii of Mrs. Corey nnd the children of Mm. John Blmonds had boon lighting. Amelia mot Anna SI mond, daughter of Mrs, John Blmonds, and commenced to pull her hnlr. call her names and lo give her a good trouncing lr general. Then the mother, Mn. Bl monds, canio to the rescue and sho pulled heartily on Amelia's hair. Amelia pulled hack and there were more crlea and mori pulls until dually Mrs, Slmouds lundci In a heap on the sidewalk. Tho case was not completed and will be taken up again tcday.