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LARGEST 5WOKN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
gFTEW Edition READ THE 'WANTS' BE WD N l THE WE4THER Indiana Mr.'! I i .- r Mi. hU'nn. I'ns t :' !. wild local rains to::.-,u ur Tuesday. AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR AUGUST WAS 16,473. VOL. XXX., NO. 279. SOUTH BEND , INDIANA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1913. PKICE TWO CENTS SOUTH a y v o jl II ivy ip is AZED NEGRO BOYS SHOOT 11 III TEN Brothers Run Amuck Through Town, Shooting Everyone in Sight Both Are Lynched Soldiers SummonecIO . TTARRISTON. Miss.. Sept. 29. "With state troops campf-d in the yrefts, this town was quiet Monday after being" stirred by the worst race riot in its history. T-n person were dead, two of thern mulatto boys, who were lynched after they had felled 2S persons. The boyj, crazed by drills, ran amuck, shooting wildly as they ran through the negro quarter. The arrival of the militiamen prevented further blood shed In an open clash between whites an negroes. The Hit of dead includ ed: Tlio Dead: SMKIUFF C. H. 1 1AM MITT of Jeff erson c ounty, white, shot" while lead ing a pos.se to where the Jones brothers were hiding. FORM Kit CONFTAHL.K Fit AN K KUINSTLHY, white, shot at his home after helm? called to the door. :LAUDK Fit K KM AN. white. of Fayette, Miss., shot at the railway station, while awaiting: a train. JOHANNA AIKKN, T )M WKHKS. JESSK THOMPSON AND TH FAD r.KAYSnX, Negroes, killed during promiscuous shooting. W'ALTKU AND" WILL JONES. Negroes, lynched. Tlio Wounded: OURIN G ILL-IS. former sheriff, white, shot in shoulder and mav die. K. H. APPLKZY, white, conductor of the Yazoo v Mississippi Valley railroad, shot in breast, leg and arm, dangerous. WILLIAM McCA.LEH. white, shot in le and thih. WILLIAM KIKNKTLY, son of I'rank Kienstly, white, shot in hand. WILLIAM DENNIS, white, shot in leg. W. C. HONP, white, phot in leg. Fin? at AH in Sight. The phootlnK was started by Wal ter Jones. 20, In the Negro quarter, where the Negro women and Gray hon were killed. Walter then went to the home of his mother, and aroused his lS-year-old brother. Together they proceeded through the main Mrcet of the little town, firing at every one in sight. Citizens, aroused from their slumber by the shots, peered cuit of the windows and then hastened to cover, believing, they said, that riots of more serious proportions had broken out. The two boys, soon after leaving their home, went to the home of for mer Constable Frank Kienstly, and when he responded to their call to come out, he wa. shot through the head by Walter, Jones. Kienstly's son. William, saw his father fall and reached for a gun but before he could fire he received a bullet in one of his hands. The Yazoo & Mississippi Valley do pot is near the Kienstly home and the two boys walked in that direc tion. A train had arrived from Natchez just a few moments before, u ml Conductor E. B. Appleby was t-tanding nt the station talking to Flagman W. C. Bond. Without warn ing the two Negroes fired on them find both fell. Then tho Negroes di rected their fire at Claude Freeman, who was waiting for the trjln to take him to his home at Fayette, Miss. He was instantly killed. The Negroes then tired into the train, terrorizing the passengers. A sleeping car from Natchez is left rvery night at Harriston until the through train from Memphis to Ned Orleans arrives. After the train from Natchez had departed this car was a target for the fire of -the two Negroes. While many windows were broken no occupants of the car were hurt. At Bay In Scvd IIomo. With the blood lust at the highest pitch, the two Negroes made their way to a cotton seed house nearby. It is then believe! that they realized the wholesale killing could not bug continue without oposition and that they determined to m;tke their last tand at the seed hoiii-e. Frightened citi?ans by this time had fathered their wits together and U-'ej.honed for Sheriff Hammitt at Faette. Summoning former Sheriff lilllis to accompany him, Hammitt started for Harriston on horseback, arriving about 5 o'clock. A small i rowd of men were firing into the feed house but no one had ventured t h ad the posse to the place. Taking a few men with him Sheriff Hammitt Ftarted toward the seed house, where upon Walter Jones went to the tall gras nearby and as Hammitt ap proached the Negro tired, killing him Instantly. A shot from the seed house brought down Gillis. By this time the countryside had been aroused and farmers came pour ing in from every direction. A gen i ral fusillade of shots was directed at the seed house. A call was sent to tlov. Brewer for troops. Finding his hiding place too pre carious. Will Jorus started to run towards a coal chute nearby but had gone only a few steps when a bullet t-nded his life. A rope was placed iiround the body, it was strung up to u telegraph pole near the station and became a target for everyone not i-hootirig at the seed houe. Soon after Will Jones was killed. Walter Jones picked Tom Weeks, a Negro, off the coal chute, by his deadly aim. Weeks fell to the g rund 3rud. Nut long after weeks was killed, the speetAl train bearing the Natchez guardsmen arrived. While the sol diers were detraining the crowd rushed the seed house. Not a shot greeted them and as the leaders went lr.to the place with drawn weapons, they found Walter Jones completely unnerved, but not Injured. T!u.y quickly placed a rope i' round his neck and rushed him to the coal chute. As the Negro was drawn up. the rope broke and he fell h-aily to the ground. Not a word or act of protest came from Jones wb.en a larger np. was drawn around his n-ck and again he was pulled up. A large crowd looked on as the drug saturated body writhed until life was Billy Sunday to Articles on V: :-'' yl ' y - 'V-' 'r v-. x, yy.: y y-yyyyyyy :-.-;-: v. .; va-x-....: : ;. . . ':'. .: :: -:-wf&U : . . : : y .' : s .: : t yy--y .-yyy , yyy yyy y - y?: - . "s-ti-.-.ji. i.' I0RCE0 ffl EEKS-REIDS Woman Who Recently Obtained Decree Freeing Herself From Curious Legal Complications, Ready For New Husband. After beine divorced two weeks ago from the man whom she thought had not been her husband for seven years, Kohene Lightfoot, was ready Monday to enter aain the married estate. She obtained a license to marry Oliver Howell. r,S, a mason, of Iake ville, in the ottlce of County Clerk Christoph, where but a few daysfbe fore she obtained her decree of di vorce. In applying for the license she gave her maiden name although the riht was not granted by the court when she obtained her divorce as there was one child by the marriage with Lightfoot . Howell's bride was first married in November. 1902. to Joseph Iightfoot. In 1906 they sepaarted and Mrs. Ughtfoot sued for divorce. The court ruled the decree would be granted on payment of the court costs. This was never done, through some oversight. The woman married again, believing that she was free. Her second hus band, tiring of her, brought an an nulment suit on the ground that sho was still the wife of Lightfoot. and the marriage was declared void. After losing her second husband in this manner Mrs. Lightfoot set about to rid herself of the first. Her de cree was granted'by Judge Woodward in the superior court i?ept. 16. How ell thus becomes her second legal husband, although actually her third. FRANCE RETAINS JAMES GORDON BENNETT TROPHY RHHIMS. France, ept. 29. France Monday successfully defended the international aviation cup (the James Gordon Bennett trophy). M. Provost established a new record, do ing the distance of 124-2 miles in 09 minutes and 4T seconds. The cup was won by Vedrines for France in Chicago last year. America was not represented. TWO WIVES ASK COURT TO GRANT DIVORCES On the ground of failure to provide and abandonment Agnes Moore has filed suit in the superior court for divorce from Harry Moore. They were married in Trowbridge, England, Aug. 22. 1S:2. and separated July 28, 1S99. Charging habitual drunkenness Ger trude Granger has filed suit for di vorce from Vern Granger In the su perior court. They were married Dec. 10. 1902 and .separated Nov. 1. 1912. She asks the custody of Arthur, aged ! nine. CASSIDY HELPED SHOW MAN GET HIS SALARY Through the intervention of Chief , or Detectives assiuy anu locoa po- ; lice. Harry .NewcomD, theater man. has recovered money owed him oy a theater here, according to his letter to the News-Times, in which he highly praised the chief. V ... V mirtail that 1 1 theater concern which has recently changed hands, had employed him be t ore the change in management and bat he couldn't collect his salary till the police were called In. TltAIX HITS HLG;Y. MICHIGAN CITY, Ind.. Sept. 29. One man was killed and another fa tally injured, when a train on the Michigan Central railroad struck a buggy four mls eRst of here Sunday nlKht The injured man was brought to a local hospital, but was in no condition to mako a statement and Ithe Identiy of the two had not been learned late Sunday night. Write World's Series - - y : y -..yy..:y-s-- : -J .:;Sx::-i-y-x-':-:-:v--: :vfr ; .-. : : :.;.: . x : : V : '.o:' yx:s - & FELKER MAY PUT IT UP TO FEDERAL COURT CONCORD, N. II., Sept. 29. "Gov. Felker will extradite Thaw. His de ci.on will be a conventional one," declared a member of the governor's council Monday. "This must not be taken as coming officially from Gov. Felker, but only as my personal opinion based on an intimate knowledge of the probabili ties, an opinion which I believe will be borne eout by developments with in the nex tfew days." The informant, expressed the gen eral belief voiced about the state cap ital. The effect of Gov. Felker grant ing extradition papers would be to throw the case into the federal courts and shifting the scene of action to Boston. John F. Kingwood of counsel for Harry K. Thaw, upon his return to this city Sunday night from Ccncerd, X. H.,' gave out a statement authoriz ed by Thaw, in which he said: "Thaw will consent to waive extra dition from New Hampshire and dis continue all the proceedings now pending and will voluntarily come vto Dutchess county and answer the al leged Indictment if there b one in existence, if Mr. Jerome will make good the statement he made at the hearing before Gov. Felker. than 'an indictment was found and signed,' by producing said indictment or a cer tified copy and forwarding the same to Gov. Felker." ELECTRIC CHAIR 'IN TENN. NASHVILLE. Tenn.. Sept. 29. Gov. Hooper stated Sunday that he had signed the bill substituting thr. electric chair for the gallows in Tennessee. The bill was passed in the final hours of the extra session of the legislature which adjourned Sat urday. .Gov. Jlooper declined to say wheth er he would again call the legislature into extraordinary session in an effort to secure the enactment of measures designed to make the prohibition laws more stringent. "PREXY" ANGELL VETERAN ANN ARBOR HEAD DYING ANN ARBOR. Mich.. Sept. 29. Dr. James B. Angeil, president emeritus of the University of -Michigan, is dan gerously ill here. He was seized by an attack of heart trouble Sunday anil the attending physicians look for the crisis within 2 4 hours. He is S4 years old and came to the university as president in 1 S 7 1 . in 1SSQ Dr. Angell was appointed to the North Atlantic fisheries treaty com mission with England and in IS ST was made minister to China to negotiate important treaties. He was minister to Turkey in 1S97-S. FLYING TO MAV YORK. NEW HAVEN. Sept. 29. William Thaw of Pittsburgh, who reached here from Newport, It. I. Sunday in his fiyinET boat, enroute for New York, stated that he would not start for New York before Tuesday. KILLED IX OVARII EL. DIED EN HO FEN. Germany. Sept. 29. During a quarrel Lieut. Tiegs shot and killed Ensign Foerster of the German army Monday. Tiegs was arrested. WILL MAKE COUNT OF PARCELS POST MAIL Another count of . all parcels post mall that come? through the South Bend postof!lce will begin Tuesday and continue for 15 days. This count will b one of the most exhaustive and comprehensive ever made at the re- luest of the department at Washing ton. The report will include the number of pieces of each weight by ounces, that are sent to each zone. The aver ages weight of the parcels, the aver age postage, the number of Insured and C. O. D. parcels, how they are delivered, the number of carriers and extra clerks will also be included In the report. BIG EXPOSITION S iT EIGHT O'CLOCK Miss Jane Smith, Carnival Queen, to Flood City in Blaze of Light by Pushing Electric Button. CSRONATIOH CEREMONY IS OPENING FEATURE Thousands of Visitors From Radius of 100 Miles Are Ex pected in City During Week of Entertainment. NOTICE TO EXHIBITORS. Tlio committee in liait of the farm exposition wishes exhibitors to sciul their pi-odcuts dirot-t to the stores where they art to bo exhibited. At raiijrcnieiits have been made there to take vnrv of thorn. A list of the plaeeN und prize may be found on pase 2 today. KX POSITION" PROGRAM. Momlav. September 29. Evening, 7:30 to S o'clock. Cer emony of crowning the queen of the farmers manufacturers and merchants fall exposition on the court house square. Miss Jane Smith, who was selected queen of the festival will be escorted to the scene, where she will switch on the thousands of lights illuminat ing the exposition. This will mark the formal opening of the exposi tion. , Evening, S o'clock Band con cert will follow down town. Tucsiiav. September UO. Morning Final arrangements will be made in planning displays of prize winning produce, and like articles on which awards are of fered, about the city. Afternoon Marathon races un der the direction of Frank Dolph. Evening Band concert down town. Wednesday. Oetober 1. Afternoon Twenty-five mile motorcycle race. Evening Band concert down town. Thursday. Octo!er 2. Morning The holding of an old fashion spelling bee, the win ner of which will receive a schol arship in the Kelly business school. Afternoon Grahd decorated aumobile parade under the direc tion of II. M. Kauffman. Evening Decorated automobile parade will be repeated with ad ditional new features. Evening Band concert down town. Friday. October Morning Program of special athletic events. Evening Grotesque parade to he under the direction of Nelson L. Jones. Prizes offered for most unique features. Affording a comprehensive view of South Bend and St. Joseph county, in dustrially, commercially and agricul turally, the Manufacturers and Mer chants' exposition which opens this evening, will be thv most ambitious affair of its kind ever attempted in this city. The co-operation of the weather man to enable the crowning of the queen with the ceremony on the eourt house lawn, with the ceremon ies that have been planned, is the only boon which the promoters were asked Monday. The success of the events of which this ceremony is the first, seemed assured. Manufacturers were bu. Monday placing their exhibits in le down town store windows. The business5 section began to take on the appear-j ance of an immense fair ground, i which it will be during the present week. Practically no article made in South Bend will be missing from the exhibits in this section. Interest in the egricultural exhibits will center about the display in the rotunda of the court house, where I under the direction of John S. Bord- i ner, agricultural adviser, an exhibit ' of the methods and results of scien tific farming will be shown. lectures will also be a feature of this exhibit. Interest among the women has been Increasing and the contests in domes tic science and art bid fair to be the liveliest of the fair. On account of the inability in get ting entries, the marathon race in connection with the exposition are called off. The boys of the Y. M. C. A., who were to participate are un able to stand th grind of a long race. on account of lack of training, and in the case of the high school boys, the possibility of injuring their chances for the football team. Frank Dolph. who is in charge of these events, made efforts to procure entries from Notre Dame, but could And no one who was in training enough to stand the grind. Motorcycle? Race. The motorcycle races, which are also in the hands of Dolph. are going to be one of the big features of the J exposition. There will probably be SO or 40 entries. Including riders j from Elkhart. Laporte and other sur- J rounding towns. It is said that the Elkhart entries are fast riders and have been taking first and second money at all the county fairs and public road races in which they have entered. The single cylinder. 12-mile race4 Is to take place on Wednesday after noon at 2:30. I'd to date, there are eight entries and before entries are elosed two more are expected. Good time wil he made in this race as some clever and daring riders are entered. On Thursday the double cylinder, lfi-mile race will be held. There are 1" entries in this affair. On Friday pfprnoon the big free-for-all wil be the center of attraction in this H OPEN TONIGHT Rumored That Manuel's Bridle Attempted Suicide ' V.. :-v - , :v,. . -V ? O ; ..; . , ,.-. s. . .s , , , ... V. . ; VX. - .V.s.'Vv. J yyy-yyy ySr&-y . ry ' : -m. -y xxm C? . y-:i--p w"- 4 S P- :& Th Ilrincess Victoria, pliotosraphetl w bund shortly tef BERLIN", Sept. 29. Mystery sur rounding the illness of Princess Vic toria of Hohenzollern, the three weeks' bride of ex-King Manuel ol Portugal, was deepened Monday by a telegram from Munich in which i was rumored that she had tried to end her life. This closely followed by another message contained an em phatic denial. The princess is still under the care of physicians at Munich. It was first reported that she was ill of intluenza; than came a report that an operation of serious character was necessary: next it was reported that foes of Manuel had poisoned his beautiful wife. Finally came the rumor of attempt ed suicide. there are 10 entries in this race. The start and finish of the races will be .the high school building on Colfax av. They will tart east on Colfax to Lafayette, north on La tte to Portage, west on Portage to Elwood av., angle I'rdm Elwood to Wilbur, south on Wilbur to Laporte av.. southeast on Laporte to Colfax and back on Colfax to the high school building. At S o'clock tonight the pressing of a button by Jane Smith, carnival queen, will open the long awaited Farmers, Merchants and Manufac turers exposition. With the push of the tiny button the city will be flooded with light and the week of festivities will be on. The opening event of the week will be the coronation ceremonies at the foot of the soldier's monument on the court house square. Here a big plat form has been built, upon which is erected the throne to receive its queen. Amid appropriate ceremonies the royal robes will be presented to Miss Smith along with a sceptre. Judge G. A. Farabaugh will act as master of ceremonies. Miss Smith will be conducted from her heme to the throne in an nutomobilf escorted by a 1 and. Ladies in waiting in proper royal regalia will accompany her. After the coronation the queen and her retinue will be entertained at the Auditorium with a box party, the guest of the Grayce Scott Players. A band concert will furnish the entertainment for the city until a late hour. While the down-town district is flooded in brilliant light from myriads How New Tariff Will Reduce Duties on Necessities of Life WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. The reductions in the present tariff duties on more than two score articles inevery day use are given below. The rates given are ad valorem, the specific duties of the Payne law having teen reduced to an ad valorem basis. In free listing wheat, flour. potatoes. cattle ari swine. a countervailing duty is provided against importations from the FniP 1 States of these articles. Present rate (Payne law) New rate (Fnd'wood lawi Article. Percent. m Percent. Sguar 4 8.34 r.0.2." (free in C rsi Candy (cheaper grades) o . 4 4 '. Oandv (higher graces) 50. 2 . Flour -5. free free Putter 25.31 lo. Cheese 31.71 1 2 Fggs o.3S free Poultry 73.10 ;.;7 Apples and peaches 20. 2?, s.3.'! Lemons 64.85 2 4. OS Oranges 70k 40$ Grapefruit :iK.45 2j. Wheat 35.65 free Itice 34.05 3 3 1-3 Potatoes 47. S7 free Haw wool 43.61 free Mohair 3. 52 15. House furniture ,.35. 15. Stockings, cotton 76. (average) An. (average) Heady made clothing, cotton.. 50-. 3. Heady made clothing, wool... 7.56 35. Dress goods, v.ool 9'..70 35. Hrussels carpets 69.45 25. Kitchen knives 4 2. 2 7. Kitchen utensils 4 0. 25. Agricultural implements 15. fre Cartle 27.7 free Swine 13. S3 free Linen cloths "t 45. 30. Hough lumber 7.60 free Shoes l- . froe Pur hats and bonnets 51.71 45. Straw hats rind bonnets 33. 25. Wool blankets 72. C9 25. Sewing machines 30. free Automobiles 45. 30. Drugs 12.54 10. Common chinaware 25.15 13, Fancy chinaware 60. 55. Writing paper .... 45.13 25. IJrooms 4 0. 15. Matches 27.39 , 14.32 itli her father and prospective hus ore the wedding. The report of a disagreement be tween the former king and his bride, which had been denied by Manuel, were strengthened by messages saying that Princess Victoria is being remov ed to her father's estate at Siginarin gen wh.le Manuel will soon return to London for the winter. Despite Manuel's past and his en tanglement with Gaby Deslvs the act ress, it was announced at the time of the wedding that it had grown out of a love affair between the royal couple and that both were happy. Manuel, it is said, had sworn off further rela tions with stage beauties and was go ing to try to justify himself in the eyes of his people by good conduct, so that lie might regain his throne. of electric blubs strung about, and big searchlights, the visitors will make their way down the street, viewing the Exhibits of farmers and manufacturers. Nearly every store window in the downtown district will Tie taken up by some manufacturers' display while the sidewalks will be taken up with agricultural displays. Expect Thousands. Thousands of people from outlying districts are expected to be in the city during the week to attend the exposi tion. Success is predicted will be written after the week of entertain ment. Merchants of the eity have liberally donated money and prizes to ward the exposition. Manufacturers have assisted by bringing out their goods for display while farmers will "be there" with the farm products. Steam and electric lines have pre pared for the expected rush f rural visitors. Much time and money has been spent by the committees adver tising the exposition in all corners of the country. Visitors are expected t arrive from within a radius of l"1' miles. No end of entertainment has h--en provided. Parades of all kinds will be features every day. the climax t come Friday in the "grotesque" pa rade, a procession ol comical and odd makeups. Auto parades, school ehil dren parades and illuminated street car parades are also to be on the programs. GETS JFDGMENT FOB S1.V. Harry Webster was given judgment for $1 :..') against the South Bend Chill ed Plow works in the circuit court in a suit for damages. BELIEVE HUSBAND MURDERE MRS: XROAT ALLISON Son of Illinois Farmer Warned in Warrant Issued for Slayer of Dancing Teacher on Rail road Tracks. FINGER PRINTS OF BLOOD MAY 5E CLUES Parents Assert They Will Have No Trouble Establishing an Alibi Accused Denies All Knovyledge of Wife's Death. riUCAGO. Sept. lO. Kverett A. Rexrat. si)i of a Mafomb. 111., farmer, was named in a warrant is sued .Sunday night and the murderer of his wife. Mrs. Mil.bd Allison Ke- roat, a Chicago dancing teacher, who Saturday was shot to death near Wheaton, 111. Her body was found between the tracks of the Llgin. Joliet SL- Kastern railroad. The war rant was sworn to by YV. W. I vwolf, constable at Whc-aton. Sheriff A. A. Kuhn and two deputies left Sunoay night for Macomb where itexroat is believed t le at the home of hi father. They intended u place him under arrest and return with him to Wheatn. Llghty photographs of fingerprints were taken Sunday, many of them bloody, found on a srore or more mailing cards found scattered along the trnel; for a di.-tance of .0 I from the plaee the body was found. The police are looking for a rattan suitcase containing a pink silk danc ing dress and pink pumps which wa carried by Mrs. Uexroat when she left Chicago. B'-xroat's parents and friends at Macomb, declare tb-y will have no trouble establishing a complete alibi for him. "He has not been in Chi hi" llele cit v life. Still eago for two months." said father. "He brought his bride six months ncn but she was a girl and would not adopt farm She left Aug. 20. They were good friends." Uexroat. whrn qmMiomd Satur day, denied all knowledge of the death of his wife. one of the h;ef reasons for the issuance of the war rant, it was said that when Uexroat and his wife parted, be demanded that she return a $:;'"i diamond ring bf had given her. Mrs. Uexroat wore the ring when she loft f-r Wheaton. Tlio ring was missing when the body was found. LAPORTE WON'T GIVE UP RAFFLES OLIVER Man Charged With Jtohhiiig NoHcty Woman May Ho Tried in Chi cago Later. LAPOUTi:. Ind.. S.-pt 21. Leon ard lier. alias Phil Dunkin. alleged gentleman crook, formerly of South Bend, now -inder arrest her' eharced with roblun Mrs. .1. Cb-nte of sev eral bundled dollars' worth f dia monds and jewelry, nill bo tril in the Laporte eirruil court, according to Prosecutor U. N. .rnnh. Oliver is wanted on a charge of bigamy in tlo- Chie.tr'o superior eoiir. and was under bond to appear there Se;,t. 17. His Chi. : lawyer who furnished his bond, lias been making efforts to get him to ii-aK' to an swer the charges, but he will n l turned nr until the louit here has tini she dhis cae. The prisoner's ho:iie - ; j p :-e, J to be in South Herid. wh he married two years ago. A family U;in-l re sulted in separation with his wife, however, who later had him arreted on a eharge of st alin her jewelry. The ease was finally dropped in South Ib-nd berauf of la' c of evidence. Ohb-atro authorities ay tney- have a strong case ag;.in.-t Oliver and that he has three wie living irs (.'hi'-.uo. AGED MAN KILLED INSTANTLY BY TRAIN MA US HALL. Ind.. Sept. 3. After he had been k'-.ock d do v. n and MArb' ' beaten. Town Mar-hal Henry Heeler I shot and killed Hob. rt M-Naught lie re S;iid i"'. Heeler surrender d t the slier iff arid was taken to Mart;n--ville. the count" seat, arid placed in j jail Sunday night. MNa ;ght. it ! K.iid. had Veen in trouble before ar.d j recently served tini.- for 1 -letrin i: 'on evidence furnished by :h. town I marshal. Just one day to Register This year it's