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THE FATTIER: JUNE 2, 1911 7G VOLLMER FINDS Jail s SWEPT CLEAN OF FOOD AND POWER PLANT SILi 1 0; fusL.rt tf-,rt, (Trff P I IS EffiLi iLlfflfJMiiiyWIIIl TO in? Mill 3 I s&7r$$f iTTrn .fsth , ivi art v . r t.iLA PRICE REDUCTIONS ECIAI SUIT Not a Dill Pickle or a Prune Left by Outgo ing Officials and Sugar Bowl Is Empty m - S We will otter for a short period at specially reduced figures 500 of the latest, nobiest suits, of the season at greatly re duced prices. The reason will be apparent to any one who visits our store. We find that almost at the beginning of the sesaon we are greatly overstocked and to move the goods immediately we are making price conces sions that are truly astounding. - Not a "back number' ' in the lot, every suit abso lutely the latest product of a progressive up-to-date tailoring establishment. : All we ask is inspection to see the goods, is to satisfy you of the truly wonderful values 1 Not even a dill pickle or a succu lent prune graced the pantry at the county Jail yesterday when Sheriff Vollmer went to the North avenue in stitution to take possession. The de parting officials had licked the plat ter clean. The cracker box was em pty, the sugar bowl contained noth ing: to sweaten the coffee and the bread was not among those present. bnemr vollmer ransacked the place but could not find enough to feed the 300 prisoners who were plaintively licking their chops and threatening to lick the Jailers. Con tinuing his tour of the premises the new sheriff found that the pictures nad been taken from the walls of the office. Even as he inspected the building Sheriff Vollmer saw moving vans going away loaded with goods from the building but he didn't try to stop tnem. The engineer whose term had ex pired damped the fires "Wednesday night and yesterday morning when the prisoners romped merrily to their dally pastime of making shoes, there was no power to start the machinery. So they went back to their apart- menls and read Laura Jean Libby's ravings until the fires were started again. The three officials who were not re appointed went away Wednesday and left Deputy Jailer Scofleld in charge all by his lonesome. The 300 prison ers iJn't Irnow they had only one suardian or tney might have tried to tear up the Jail by the roots. Deputy Scofleld finally sent out and got enough food to supply the inmates and the cruel war was over. Sheriff Vollmer said this morning that ; he did not care to comment on the matter. He was asked if he would appoint Arthur E. Plumb a deputy in Trumbull. I haven't decided yet" answered the sheriff. I have 17 dep uues now ana i tmnK i win rest a little while. Before I name deputies in Trumbull and Sherman I Intend to visit these places and find out the sentiment of the citizens." It is reported that Plumb has been offered the place but refuses to ac cept unless he can get his old position as custodian of the Superior court. This pays $5 a day on days when the court is in session. Strong-Saturday SALE FOR ONE DAY ONLY COi.iE ma Manufacturers' OUTLET Clothing Company kAIN & GOLDEN HILL STREETS. V MO RRIS COYNE IN JAIL MAY BE GUILTLESS Woman, Who Was Insulted, Writes Authorities ' that He Is Not the Man Coyne Has Been Sentenced to Four Months -Arrested Last Week 3? HOUSEHOLD NOTES Clam or oyster shells damped Into the fire act like magic in freeing the " grate ' of cllnXrs. Scalloped oysters are much better If cooked in individual disnes ratner tnan i a nuddlsh dish. i If a new broom is soaked for half ! an hour in strong brine it will remain I criso much lonarer . 1 A weak solution of oxalic acid will ? freshen old straw matting. It should ' be applied with a woolen cloth. It is a wise precaution against get ting-"6les in delicate hosiery to pow der the shoes before putting them on. Whennot in use, expensive knives " should be kept wrapped In tissue pa per and locked in a box belonging to them. Teacups that have turned brown, and silver that Is discolered by egg. can be brightened by rubbing with wet salt. ' " To- keep deep .fat from splashing when--croquettes are dropped into it, sift Just a little flour into the fat when it is hot. Little caps made of heavy cloth and ' fitted over the ends of rockers will . save much damage to furniture and baseboards. .... Salmon and -cream cheese make a , delicious sandwich. Spread the fish on ' the cheese to "make the slices stick to gether.' When wardrobe and bureau drawers have a tendency to stick a thorough application of soap will usually prove effective. Cauliflower should be turned down ward when cooking, so that the scum may not by any mean's settle on the white part. . Stains, on mirrors and window glass rray be removed by an application of spirits of camphor, which leaves a brilliant polish. For the benefit of women with re cipes which call for eggs by weight instead of numbers, ten eggs of me dium size weigh a pound. Green soap is the best cleanser for pimples and -blackheads, but should be used sparingly and diluted with water, or it may irritate the skin. If an oil lamp that, in spite of being clean.- will hot burn brightly, it can be Improved by" putting a half of a tea- spoonful of salt into the oil. Preserves, Jellies and canned fruit should be kept in a dark closet. If the closet . has a glass door it should be covered with a dark green shade. To freshen stale cake, dip it for a second in cmd milk and then rebake it in a rather cool oven. Stale bread may be treated in the same way. Keeping groceries in paper bags is the hallmark of a slovenly housekeep er. There should be a proper recep tacle, tin box or glass Jar, for every thing. If moths get into the carpets, boil a few camphor balls in water, dip a clean broom into the mixture and sweep the carpet with the dampened broom. For . ioIIshing brass trimmings such as dcor knobs and hinges, mix equal part of paraffin and naphtha with enough rotten stone to make a stiff paste. Plaster-of-paris figures which have become dingy and brown may be brushed with a soft brush and then Mashed with warm soapsuds without Injur'ng them. ' -Burns should always be treated quick'y to save pain and avoid scars. Baking soda, olive oil, scraped raw po tato, molaes and even milk are effi cacious. " hen the silk dress is made quite long so that it rests on the ground it wil hang better if a facing of canton flannel is ued. extending above the hem a few irches. To prevent olives from becoming tainted after the bottle has been open ed, keep a little olive oil in on top of Vthem. It will keep them in good con dition indefinitely. There is nothing better for nails (that are inclined to break off or for i cuticle which is difficult to manage ) thari to rub on some olive oil or white " vaseline several times daily. I j If knives are spotted, rub them with jl cut potato dipped in wood ashes. " i Sandwiches made from rye bread C are delicious if cut very thin and spread with a mlitum nt minmui olives, Spanish peppers, cream cheese ana a .utue dic or mayonnaise. Small side dishes, once so numerous, are now used for nothing save per haps a thin apple or rhubarb sauce. Rarelv more than fwn vfts-Ata.ttioa ara. served with a meat course. Court plaster should never be al- ;uwea io completely cover a deep cut. It should be cut into strips and fasten er auuss me wouna so tnat the secre tions from it can freel cwano To prevent raisins or currants from dropping to the bottom nt non first put in a layer of dough without them, and then add the dough to "Ull-U -"; raisms, wen noured, have been mixed. The bluish cast which comes on fine ly ponsnea rurniture in damp weath er may be removed by wiping with lukewarm water in tablespoonful of ammonia to a gallon ui water. To improve liver, cut slashes in it and thread with thin strins nf ta con. Season somewhat highly and uo.a.B iur an nour or more. This is me usual manner of its preparation in France. Ammonia is an excellent cleanser ror porcelain, but when dirt and grease uemana an extra agent use kerosene, it wm do the work thoroughly. Ap ply with a rag and wash off with warm soapsuds. If the edere of a lin lar is moistened with glycerine and waier aiter ironing and before folding it over there will be little danger of iL3 t-ia.cn.iug. xne solution will make the fabric pliable. For a quickly prepared and dainty dessert put halves of canned pears with some of the svrun into individ ual dishes, cover the tops with whip- yea cream and sprinkle with grated tucudnui or aot witn cnerries. If the entire woodwork of a house is wasnea every two or three months with ammonia water, and corners and shelves of drawers are snrinHsfl Ti-ifh powdered borax, insects and bugs of an. ueaenpuons win seen a Home elsewhere. When a carpet is to be cleaned it is wen io remove ail grease spots first. This Is best done by scrubbing them well with a clean brush dinned in warm, strone soansuris When tv. scrubbing process is finished wipe the spuus wen witn a cloth dipped in am monia water. To clean white marhle nut a 1nmT of soda about the size of an egg into a pot containing half a pint of water and a teaspoonful of soft soap. Heat it almost to boiling and paint it on me marwe wniie hot. Leave it on a day or two and then wash off with warm water and a clean flannel. A splendid filling for soft cushions may be made by taking a dime's worth of cotton batting, cutting it into small sauares and hpatino- it in baking pan in the oven for half an uuur, care Demg taken not to let it scorch. Each little ud twice its sizp anr? win ha fluffy as a feather. Cracked porcelain can h admj mended if it can be tightly tied or clamped together, with edges perfect ly dry, and is then boiled fnr ot iono an hour in skim milk. Remove the milk from the stove nnd ipt tho nnr. celain stay in it until the milk is cold. If this is properly done the pieces will stick firmly together and the crack will be hard to find. Is Morris Coyne, who is now serving a four month s jail sentence on the charge of having insulted East Bridge port women, a victim of mistaken Identity? Coyne, who Is 23 years of age, was arrested last Friday by Motorcycle Policeman Dailey, after a chase through the woods in East Bridgeport near the Stratford avenue car - barns. The i following morning he was sen tenced to spend four months in jail, the court believing him to be the man who had been "the cause of a long ser ies of complaints , from women in the neighborhood who had been insulted. One of these women writes to tne authorities today that they have made a mistake. She declares that ' she knows Coyne, and that he is not the one. She gives a description of the man whom she saw, and says that it was not Coyne, but a man who iooks somewhat like him, which may have to tr the vouner fellow s arrest. "Covne is the sole support 01 ms aged mother," writes this woman, 'and I think that in justice to mm aim w his mother I ought to lay tms ract before the authorities. I saw the man who made a practice of appearing be fore women In that neighborhood, and I can state positively that it was not Covne. whom I know by signt, dui a man of his general duiiq.- mys. Covne will take tne matter up with the city court authorities in the hope that they will see nt to reopen the case. Submarine Contract to Quincy From Chilean Government (Special from United Press.) Washington, June 2. The state de partment was notified, today, that the Chileangovernment has awarded the conTtractfortwosubmarines to the Electric Boat Company, of Quincy, Mass. The boats will cost half a mil lion dollars each. They will be built at Seattle and will be sent to Chile under the own power. FOUR WRECKERS REQUIRED FOR BEEF TRAIN (Special from United Press.) New Haven, June 2 The true story of the New Haven wrecker that was wrecked between Derby and Orange, last night, was told for the first time today. Four of the biggeBt and most powerful wreckers belonging to the New Haven system worked all night to clear the road after a "beef train went off the track, ordinarily a simple accident to . correct. The first wrecker sent out went off the track. A second wrecker from the Harlem river yards arrived to put the fist wrecker back, aided by a third wrecking crew from this city. Still a fourth wrecker came from Water bury to put back the ''beef train on the rails. White Serge Suit Sale The most fashionable and ideal Suit for Mid-Summer wear, phe: nomenally Low Priced SATURDAY OVLY AT $12.75 Linen Suits These are natty little garments that are very serviceable for Sum mer wear an actual $7 value. SATURDAY ONLY AT 84.98 The most remarkable clearance of new and exclusive millinery, of fering our entire stock of Trimmed Hats. Values from $5 to $10 SELLING NOW AT $1.93 Silk Waist Special The new striped Messalines, ki mona sleev.es, colors light blue and gray. All sizes. Ask to see them. We "only have a limited amount ,a$3 Silk Messaline Waist SATURDAY fl Q ONLY AT , fHiCfO I IT WILL PAY YOU TO INVESTIGATE B WEALTHY MAN CHARGED WITH ABANDONING WIFE (Special from United Press.) New York. June 2. George S. Towel, 30. said to be one of the wealthiest men in Vermont, with a large estate near Lundenbury, that state, surrendered himself, this after noon, on learning that an Indictment had been found against him charging abandoning his wife, son and daugh ter. He pleaded not guilty and was released on $1,000 bail. LIGHTNING STRIKES WOMAN'S STOCKING (Special from United .Press.) Winsted. June 2. Lightning re cently struck Mrs. Tarrington Phelps, of this city and tore off the sole of one stocking. Mrs. Phelps was walk ing in her stocking feet at the time. She was recovering from the shock, today. TWENTY KILLED IN RIOTS FOLLOWING PEACE DECLARATION CALLED CROOKS BY DISTRICT ATTORNEY (Special from United Press.) Boston, June 2 The cloeinsr at tha trial of Sederquist, Barry & Company, which failed last year for $700,000, with no assets, was marked by a bitter de nunciation of the defendants as crooks" who had never conducted their business ia an honest manner. The denunciation was made bv Assist ant District Attorney Weber, in his final arguments to the jury. The case will probably reach the jury late this afternoon. ' (Special from United Eress.) Monterey, June 2. Twenty persons were killed in riots at Guadalajara following the declaration of peace, ac cording to despatches received here, today. Mobs attempted to drive the Federal Rurales from the city and the opposing forces engaged in a guerrilla warfare for three days. ADMIRAL SCOTT OBTAINS DIVORCE Wants. To Rent. For Sale. Etc. i cent a word in Far nor Want Column (Special from United Press.) London, June 2. Admiral Sir Percy Scott, one of the moat promi nent of England's men of the sea, obtained a divorce, today, and the custody of his children. Scott named Dr. Phillip Greene as co-respondent. Recently he found his wife and Greene together in a hotel in Paris, he said. U. OF M. CASHIER HELD UP AND ROBBED TODAY (Special from United Press.) Minneapolis, June 2 J. D. Bren cashier of the University of Minnesota was held up by three men on the campus at the university, at 10:20 a m., .today, and robbed of a satchel con taining $13,000, according to a. story Deing torn tne police. He then was returning to the university from the Northwestern National bank. Two men held Bren, he said, while a third grabbed the satchel. All then ran off. The empty satchel was later found on the railroad tracks near the university. , JUNIOR GLASS EXERCISES IN ASSEMBLY HALL Assembly hall at the. High school was thronged this afternoon with ad miring friends and schoolmates of the class of 1912 at the annual Junior Day exercises. The old' hall which has seen many previous Junior Days, was tastefully decorated in the class col ors, gold and white, while inscribed around the walls was the class motto, "Quod Facis Bene Fac." Following the exercises the members of the class gathered on the school lawn where they disported themselves and were lunched by their class teachers. A very elaborate program of music and recitations was arranged. Most Inspiring was the presentation by the Senior Class color guard of the silk American flag recently given to the school by the "Women's Relief Corps of the G. A.. R, The program was as follows: Address of welcome, Stuart Hamil ton; song, America, audience: recita tion, Gettysburg Speech, Leonard Pratt: essay. Patriotism, Isabel Baker: piano solo, Lohengrin Leybach op. 125, Marguerite Martin.", recitation, Bound aries of Our Country, Henry Cosier; violin solo, (a) Resignation Fanconier op. 114, (b) Mazurka Rudolf Friml op. 73, Louise Beard: recitation. Union and Liberty, Elizabeth "Williams! 'piano solo, Scherlno Mowzkowski, Sally "Wil- mot; recitation, Long Live the Repub lic, Charles Brody; vocalo solo, Happy Song Teresa Del Riego, Lydla Lands man; recitation. The Flag, James Dar gan; recitation. Star Spangled Banner, Marguerite Sturges; presentation of flag. Senior Class Color Guard; song. Red, "White and Blue, audienoe; reci tation, God Save the Flag, Charlotte Marsh; violin duet. Alpenveilchen Lud wig Andre op. 100, Marguerite Casey and Sybil Gorman, Elizabeth McElroy, accompanist; recitation, Hats Off to the Flag, Iva King; song. Star Span gled Banner, by everyone. The class officers are: Academic- Stuart Hamilton, president; Isabel Ba ker, vice president; William Parsons, secretary; Joseph Howard, treasurer. Commercial Ethel Cooney, president; Bessie Hitchcock, vice president; Lor etta Payden, secretary; Louis Cohn, treasurer. And the committees: Program Eula Toucey, Millicent Bee, Lily Whitcomb, James Jensen, Raymond Thompson. Decoration Natalie Newmen, Irene Carney, Alden Newman, Louis Calhoun. Ribbon Helen Drueke, Blanche Cha- pin, Kena HubDeli, Mary Stewart. Printing' Waiter Keating, William Tuttle. Hartford. A' big Merry Widow hat worn by an unknown woman "stuck" in the doorway of a telephone booth at Uninn railroad station. Porters had to be callerf to free the woman. UNKNOWN MAN KILLED BY BAY STATE EXPRESS Seen by Section Foreman Acting Queerly and Talks of Poverty anct Starva Medical Examiner Donald son Gives Certificate of Death by Suicide Suicide by throwing himself before the Bay State express, known as the steel flyer sped through Fairfield this morning shortly , after 11 o'clock, brought death to an unknown colored man, 35 years of age presumably a vagrant about a1 mile east- of, the Fairfield depot. His remains were strewn along the steel rails and ties for many yards, later being picked up and carried to the morgue of Rourke & Rourke, in this city. , When the man was struck the ex press was Bridgeport bound, and the man was going in tne opposite airec tion. Prior to the accident, he was talking with a section foreman The foreman afterwards stated that' in his opinion the man was demented and was in an excited frame or mma ana his talk was rambling. He declared he was penniless and starving. Just before being struck the man was seen to extract some papers from his pock et, which he tore into small bits and threw to the winds. It is believed he tore up the papers to destroy all means of identification, prior to throwing himself before the express. Medical Examiner William H. Don aldson gave a certificate of death by suicide. The Fairfield authorities are putting the torn scraps of paper to gether in hopes of gaining a clue , to the man's Identity. TAX COLLECTORS OFFICE BREAKS ALL RECORDS To visit the tax collector's, office today one would never know that within the past few weeks the office with its two collectors - and but one clerk has handled over $1,355,000, the greater part of which was in cassh. Almost half of that amount, $500,000, was collected Wednesday and Thursday of flhis week, $284,000 on Wednesday -and yesterday, the last day, $225,234.85. The office today is as tranquil as if not a cent had come in. Every penny has been accounted for, the city given credit on the books of the Pquonnock National bank, and the taxes collected posted on the books of the collector. - In proportion to taxes collected In past years, this year's collection takeg first rank. At this time there lias been more funds collected than t the same time in any previous year, even with the opposition which has arisen and the non-payment bysomt of the First district land owners. HUSBAND STEPPED OUT; NEVER CAME BACK TO WIFE "He said he would step out for an hour, and tie never came back," was the testimony of Julia Menier, a dress maker of 276 Fairfield avenue, wno oo tained a divorce from Zephyr Menier, in the Superior court this morning. Judee Curtis granted the decree on the ground of desertion. Mrs. Menier testified that she was married on November 26, 1892. She declared Her husband refused to sup port her and she was obliged to sup port herself by dressmaking. bne asked him on numerous occasions to contribute something toward the household expenses, and finally she had Menier arrested for non-support He naid her a small sum and one Sat urday night announced that he .would "step out" for about an hour. He neglected to return. Mrs. Jane Deiott of Williston street, and Mrs. Emma Fernie of SOT Fairfield avenue, testi fied that Mrs. Menier had not lived with her husband . since December, 1906. MISSING GIRL FOUND IN MILL (Special from United Press.) Willimantic, June 2. Found work ing in a local mill, today, Rose Be- zold, 14, missing from her North Cov entry home since last,. Sunday, was returned to her parents. She said she wanted to see a big city and came to Willimantic. BREAKS QUARANTINE 0 AND IS FINED $5. (Special from United Press.) New Haven, June 2. Because he had broken quarantine and exposed hundreds of people to scarlet fever. Walter Janakowski, of 58 Oak street, was fined $5 and costs in the citv court, today. HEIRESS TO HALF MILLION FOUND IN RESTAURANT (Special from United Press.) Marietta, Ga., June 2.- After a two years search conducted at the direc tion of Joseph H. Choate, of New York, Margaret Ingersoll .aged ID, heiress to half a mililon dollars, was found working in a restaurant here. Her father left his family and went west to make his fortune. When ha died two years ago he made Choate his daughter's guardian. The girl left, today, for New York, accom panied bv ascents who trauii Jher. Forge Company Victim Has Chance To Live Patrick Winn, the victim of. an ex cruciatingly painful accident at the Bridgeport Forg Company, yesterday. was reported at St. Vincent's hospital this morning as doing very well and it is a believed that his life may be saved, although it is doubtful that, he will ever recover- completely. Winn was working at a drop press at the Forge Company's plant, when his body was pierced through by a hot iron rod which was struck by the press. Wealthy Leatherman' Commits Suicide i (Special from United Press.) Chicago, June 2 The -body of -Her bert Kulbertson. a wealthy leatherman in the middle west, was found in his room in the Sherman Hotel, this af ternoon, with a bullet through the brain. In the room was found a note reading: "Insane. Cremate. Mother, God for give. GENERAL STRIKE OF PENN. SHOPMEN (Special from United Press.) Pittsburg, June 2 Striking shopmen of the Pennsylvania Railroad, today, are awaiting the result of a' conference of the trainmen who are considering responding to the call for a general strike on this Pennsylvania lines. -The trainmen are meeting today.' Falls From Bicycle Suffers Severe Hurt Harry Munsey, aged 14, of 74 Cali fornia street, was riding a bicycle yesterday afternoon and collided with another bicyclist at Broad and Hous ton streets. He suffered a concussion of the brain and was removed to St. Vincent's hospital. At that institution this afternoon he was reported as Improving, but still under observation. "HUSBAND ROBBED AND LEFT ME," SAYS MRS. GARVAN FELL 30 FEET, HIT ON BACK ISN'T INJURE! To fall three stories, land Hat on his back, and then get up with scare, ly a scratch or a bruise, was the r marKable luck that befell Dennis V-t marra, aged 19, a painter, while at work at 2 o'clock thj afternoon on a house at Connecticut avenue and Lo gan street. Despite the fact that Demarra hatf no apparent injuries after his remark able tumble, the ambulance corps was summoned and he was removed n the Bridgeport hospital, to watch the possible development of internal in juries. At that institution it was re ported that Dearra apparently escapel without the slightest harm. Demarra is a painted in th emp'or of Tony Farise. While at work on a scaffold at the top of three building, the rope slipped and prrH pitated Demarra to the ground, a dis tance of 30 feet. He struck Hat 00 h's back with a thud that shook th ground. Demarra was stunned and his fol low workmen, who rushed to lift him up, supposed him dead. Not so, how ever, and in a few minutes he was lively as a cricket. THREE COPS AND" TWO G. 0. P. LEADERS SENT TO PRISON (Special from United Press.) Philadelphia, June 2. Three Phil adelphia policemen and two Repub lican leaders were, today, sentenced to serve one .year each, in county prison. Those sentenced were: Policemen John Lynch, John Swee ney and Charles D. Shobert: Thomas J. Duffy, Republican organization leader south ward, and Richard I Bussy, Republican ward worker. The five men were adjudged guilty Of COnSnlracv. unlawful o .. 1 intimidation of voters and workers in me isiu election. McCABB MOHR, ' A pretty wedding was solemnized this morning when at 8:30 o'clock at St. Charles church with a nuptial mass. Rev. John F. Callahan united in marriage Miss Gertrude E., daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. ' Oscar Mohr. r,r 307 Brooks street, and Air. George 1. .wcuaDe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hush McCabe, of 101 Orchard street. Th bride was attended by her sister. Miss Louise C. Mohr, and, the groom by h'.m brother, Harry iloCabe. The brid wore a handsomo gown of cashmern de soie and carried a huge bouquet of bridal roses tied with chiffon ribbon and lilies of the valley. The brides maid wore a pretty dress of peach ST. and carried a bouquet af white and pink carnations. The wedding was attended by many friends and acquaintances of the brM- and groom, both of whom are deserv ingly popular. Following the nuptla.'s a wedding breakfast was served an1 a reception held at the home of tht bnlde's parents. Mr. and Mrs. JJrCuln left on the 12:29 train for New York. They will be gone two weeks, thf-if honeymoon including a trip to Niagara Falls. On their return they will re side at 32 Wood avenue. GEO. F. KENDALL DEAD. (Special from United Press.) Suffield, June 2. George F. Ken dall, former member of the state leg islature, died at his home here. t--day, from a complication of rlisea. s at the age of 2 years. Claiming that her husband drew $1,- 600 of her money by forged checks and left her penniless in Buffalo, N. Y., Caroline E. Gervan of Norwalk ob tained a divorce from Hugh Gervan in the Superior court this morning. The petitioner said she was a widow when she married Gervan on September 17, 1904. She lived with him in Buffalo until 1907 when he told her he had a position in Rochester and would re turn to see her within a week. The day after his departure Mrs. Gervan went to the bank and found that Jl,600, all she had in the world, had beep drawn out by Gervan. She went home and discovered that her husband had even taken a $10 gold piece from her purse. Absolutelv penniless, the plaintiff declared she was obliged to send to her brother-in- law in Norwalk for money to leave Buffalo and return to Norwalk. No matter what rou wmt trv th Farmer Want Column. MAN IIAS BROKEN BACK. (Special from United Press.) New Haven, June 2 The cas f.f Dennis BOyle, of this city, who has been in St. Raphael's Hospital fr- fU weeks with'a broken back, is regard as one of the most remarkable in th history of the institution. He f!l while at work on a new building. Ths injury to his spine has paralyzed Boy! from the waist down. tx WIDE-AWAKE CONSTABLE "Ye say ye ain't been speedin', chV said Silas as he stopped the car. "Nary a speed," said the chauffeur, trying to be amiable. "When did ye leave QuincevilleT demanded Silas, suspiciously. Five o'clock this morning," said the chauffeur, with a wink at his com panion. "Five this morn in', eh?" said the constable, catching the wink. "Tak-n ye six hours to come four miVi. Wa-al, I guess I'll run ye in, anyhow, only I'll change the complaint from overppeedin to obstructln'. the high way." Harper's Weekly. If a tea stain resists the usual boil ing water, whiskey is sure to take It out.