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BRIDGEPORT, CONN., MONDAY, SEPT. 27, 1915 PRICE TWO CENTS VOL. 51 NO. 228 VINCENT LEFT HALF MILLION DOLLAR ESTATE & Rich Merchant's' Fortune Left Chiefly to Widow and Son, in Trust. RIEVANCE '1 POLISHERS WILL BE SfLliiNATEO American Graphophone Co. Officials Make More Con cessions Today. mmm rnonnriirtni m hw Mil nibn- ram .dLHid w wk. . D H II I fi D) M SI IE 0 Ambassador Penfield is Notified That Austria Will v Comply Fully With Demands That Envoy Be Recalled "Leave of Absence" Not Sufficient For U. S., Country is Informed. . j - Washington. Sept. 27 Austria lias, informally ' notified Ambassador Penfield that it, will recall Dr.1 Dumba, the Austrian ambassador to the United States, as requested by President Wil son. ' '. ' ' - ' ":, ' .-';. "' ' ' l': This information was given to AhJ-1 . feaseador : Penfield when :he informally idvised Austrian' officials, on instrufer ' bon from Washington, that the Uni ted States sought - the "recall" of Dt -Dumba and would not be satisfied with his departure on leave of ab-sence:-. -- . - - .. Mr. penfield was -assured that the wishes of the' United States would bp complied with and 'that a formal note ' 6n ; the subject would ' be . handed -to him soon.. Until the formal expres sion is in .the hands of state-depart- " Trient officials, they cannot ; act upon ,the Ambassador's request for safe conduct- - . " ' Dr. Dumba , had - engaged passage on the steamship Rotterdam, to sail September, 29, - but it is not4 known : '- J; . Berlin.; Sep'L ,27 One British warship was :sunk and two others were .'damaged in th? attack by "a British' squadron - on J 6'emanfa'ttries' along "the -"Belgian coast, especially at Zee-;brugg6,fsimultaneously-with-the launching of thecal lied new of fensive mciyement o-a fand, . according to- the- German; official statement of September 26.,;- ..s ; . . - '. , .T- " Atter tnese losses tne unnsn imps withdrew.; r-.The- official statement enumerates the .capture ..of more than 6.000 Frenoli and , British prisoners jmd a number ,of machine guns in the . land .lighting at- various points along the front; . ." , ;'T ' . 4 LINER TRANSYLVANIA, USED FOR TRANSPORT, ' REPORTED TO BET LOST ' New York.' Sept. 27 According, to private advices, received . here, the large ' British transport reported j by .wireless from Berlin on Sept'x2r-to "have Jeen; sunk off the Island of -Crete by & German submarine, was the Cunarder Transylvania, This big liner, a 14,000 ton vessel, 548 feet long, had been chartered . by the Brit ish government to oarry troops to the Dardanelles. She wai built two years ago at Greenock, r Before the Brit ish government took her over she .plied on the route between New York an-d Liverpool. - ( BRITISH STEAMER STOfK . . Marseilles, . France, Sept. - 27 The British steamer Natal Transport was shelled and sunk by a German sub marine Sept 17 south of Crete. Its crew ;of 34 .were picked up and land ed at Pieraeus, Greece. The sailors were takers from here to .Malta by the Messagereis Marl times' liner Mem his which arrived here yesterday. , ' The Natal Transport was a steam er of-2,685 tons net. ; She was last re ported to have arrived at Port Said on July 15. - - KOIj tEAD WAR . ALLIES PUSHING NEW OFFENSIVE CAMPAIGN . London, Sept. 27. In two days the French jind British have gained great .er re3ult3 than in , the preceding 12 .months of fighting since "the battle of the Marne. With upwards of 20,000 eomethJrVg like 30 guns, without count- "ing machine guns and with a formid- able breach In the German -line, the Rallies apparently have their long-ex-.pected offensive movement well under waV. The advance has been- general ; and its effect is emphasized by the fact that on the eastern front a substantial ' gain lor the Russians, is recorded. -VPetrograd states that the army of General Ivanoff has . won a striking .. .victory " over the German and Aus- irio.r.3 in the southeastern theatre, .' where 1,000 prisoners are said to have been taken. . ? . Thn Belgians also are . taking a prominent part in the new offensive ITloverneni. i i j t i i u 1 1 i.ttix announce-j !lment reports the capture of a German prst on . the right bank of the Tser with the consequent evacuation by the ''Germans of adjoining trenches. It Is believed in London that the '. new move in the west will again bring tjie Germans face to face with- the 'necessity of nicking a choice between ' the two fronts as was the case earlier in the wj;. Military Writers point out lluf" n"5 JJJW "'u's m Auetrians and Germans ona front of 7t;ir m-iei-. wmip me presence or near- ly J.ouuou strongly entrenched Ger- mans nsa failed to prevent an advance In France. lms, tney say, must In- , crease the perplexities -of the G?rman : general staff and react Immediately In anr plans which may "have been i (Continued on Page 3) whether arrangements an be made in time for him to leave on that date. ; . . Officials here refused to comment on the situation, making-it clear" that such information as they had reicelved was of an informal nature, given in conversation, and that the decision oi Austria 'as expressed in a note would be awaited." .' , ' NOTE OX WAR EXPORTS NOT RECEIVED- HERE ' Washington, Sept! 27-" The text of the second Austrian note, protesting against war exports had not arrived today at the state, department and Acting Secretary Polk said he had no official information that such a note was .coming. t ATTi YDACUA DRUMIVIER OF '61 PLAYS VEtERANS OFF TOAPITAL George Sanger' Will Beat Time in Grand Review Be fore President Wilson. To the strain of the time-honored martial airs tovwhich they 'kept time in the Civil war, about 35 members of Eliaa.' Howe post, No. 3, G.Va. R., marched to the railroad station today and .there took a. train for the 49th annual encampment . of : the Grand Army of the. Republic wriich is being held this week at Washington; -D. C. A number of the Sons of Veterans and other afif liated patriotic societies . ac companied them, the Sons of Veterans acting as escort in the parede. The music for" the march was furnished by George ( Sanger, formerly director of the .Wheeler & Wilson band and William Hoff, drummer in the" band and also a member of the Sons of Veterans camp. Mr. Sjanger although a cornetist of the band was a drum mer in the army in the Civil war. He took bis drum with him and will play for the delegation of Eliaa, Howe post when it marches in the . grand review before President Wilson to morrow afternoon. . 2 This march before President Wil son will mark the third time since the- "grand- review" ;at the close . of tho Civil War, that the veterans have passed down Pennsylvania avenue, to be reviewed by the nation's chief ex ecutive. It will probably be the "last. Among the members of Elias Howe post who went on- the last trip were: Commander William . H. Barnum; Ad V ' 1 yaui lwiss . tuiui oci scant, . laeufgc XI. nuin- Scarritt;. officer' of the -day, Russell Glen; color sergeant, George H. Ruth erford, Edward Stevens, Edward . T. Abbott, Charles E. Curtis, W. G. Gil bert,' E. H Thresher, Dr. George L. Porter, Lyman S.. Catlin, Henry North, Fred W. Bassett, M. B. Warner; Fred Wallenta; Ephraim Murphy, Thomas N. Cook, Henry C. Cook, John Thomp son, .Stacey Hall.' George Sanger,' Hen ry Rof John H. Neff and George C. Stewart. Past Commander-in-chief Alfred B.;' Beers, who is a member of the National ' council, of the Grand army went to Washington: yesterday, as did William. H. Hart, of thi3 citv. !u'unnnet 1)1 tne Connecticut divl- Among sthe members, of Franklin Bartlett camp No. 11 Sons -of Veteir ans with the party were; Past . Com mander Charles T.'Curtiss; George M. Dayton.. .Charles T. Keller, Charles iVJunich, Judge Patrick Kane, William H. Thorpe, Hsnry Greene, Charles I Ftuhlin, John McGovern, Alderman , Dan!el I. Harrigan. W. a'. W. Walke r Chester Coulson and Henry Simonds I r From Angeline Bartlett tent, Daugh. ters of Veterans were: Mrs. Charles j T. Curtiss, Mrs. Henry Greene. Mrs. ; Calvin 'Beach, Miss Emma Laiey Mrs. Catherine Gregory. Miss Mar- garet Beck, Mrs. Harry Simonds and Miss Helen E.. Belden. Mrs. John - H- N'eff. department 2 jfjf STARTED IN SMALL RETAIL BUSINESS Brother is to Get Substantial Legacy on Demise of Widow; ' 'Starting practically a poor man In a little grocery business in the West End and at the same time denied the usual good health which the ordinary man enjoys, Samuel E. Vincent amassed nearlv half a million dollars during his busy and useful lif e. . The inventory of his estate shows that he had 417,000 when he died. He owned ; real ' estate in State street, Colorado avenue, and other sections of the. West End valued by the apprais ers at $160,000. i This includes the home in-which he lived in Colorado avenue. 1 ' C The largest part of his estate is rep resented -by 2 49. shares in the Vincent Bros. Co. The concern- , which1 was founded by Mr. Vincent has an exten sive business in hay, grain, feed, coal, good and groceries. - From a small re taistbre established in the West ' End, the scope of the -operations of the firm was gradually extended' until jt is one of the largest concerns -of its class in Connecticut. ; Mp. Vincent left the bulk of his, es tate in trust for his widow and 1 his only son, 2oble E. Vincent. At the death of the .widow or should she re marry, the bulk of her share , beyond the one-third allowed her by law, is to go to Allen E. Vincent,, brother of the deceased.- A. E. Vincent is named as executor of the will and . trustee of the legacies of the widow and her son. Outside of the real estate which he owned and his own business, Mr. Vin cent had few other investments and these were for but nominal sums. His will is .orre of the - most complicated documents ever submitted for probate and it appears to provide tor every contingency which may arise and to insure that- the estate -will - be distrir buted. absolutely '"according to .the wishes of the deceased, 'f-jJ '- The appraisers are tile Qoodsell, Carl Foster and C. Dv $. Miller. DRIVER OF DEATH CAR DIDN'T USE CARE, HE SAYS That a speed greater . than fifteen miles per hour would bef. dangerous while rounding the curve at Fairfield and Clinton avenues and that driver unused to the curve ought to take it" at much slower speedy was 'the opinion Clayton A.' Murray gave Cor oner Phelan today. The coroner had continued from Saturday his inquiry into the death of Ina Bennett, the pretty. Wilton girl who late Friday night was thrown from .an automobil at the curv-e and killed. Murray said he, has bee driving automobiles in Bridgeport for six years and is ' quite familiar with the curl'e at the ppint mentioned. . . . . , Charles T. Bland, wealthy contrac tor, of Stamford who was .driving .the car ; from which Miss.; .Bennett 'fe'lU told the coroner that he ' had passe the curve a number or times on his way through Bridgeport and thought he was familiar with it. He laid the fatality ' to his error in judging the sharpness of the turn. With him and the Sennett girl at the .time were Benjamin Dirr, azL auto supplies dealer, of Stamford1 and Miss Emma Ailing of Wilton, a, chum of Miss Bennett. The coroner has ot com pleted his investigation. ' : The coroner at 2:80 today began an inquiry Into'the death of Mrs. Hat tie Taylor of East Main Wtreet who either stepped or fell from a moving trolley ear two, weeks ago. MVs. Tay lor sustained a fractured skull and was unconscious after her injury un til Friday night when she died. - . - - : . ) 1 TWO MEN FELLED BY ADAMS' AUTO i .. Thomas Carr of Ansdnia, who was run down by " ah automobllein front of the "Lyric theater, today, is at St. Vincent's hospital -in a serious , con-1 dition with 'concussion of the brain. James H Bouton. 4 Reamer street, who was also run down by the sam auto, sustarhed cuts -and abraisions. ; The car bore the Connecticut li cense' number 21,355 and is said to belong ' to' Ernst Adams, proprietor of the Adams houle in Fairfield ave nue.' '': At the . hoel it : was said Mr. Adams was out and attaches knew nothing about the ; matter. Late this- afternoon Mrs. Ernst Adams wh was driving the car that ran down "the -men, gave herself up V atpolice headquarters and was im mediately released" in bonds of $200 furnished by her; husband. LAKE CO. TO BUILD ON ITS MADE LAND The.Lake Submarine Torpedo com-1ient c the Connecticut Xational nany will at -once begin operations or ! tank, a director In the People's SaV building on the newly made lan-J ad- ins bank, and president of T. Haw ey Joining Johnston's creek. As nroiect- ed at this time . 24 ways will be con structed foe the reception oE hew boat? and, large factory buiidinsrs , for the conduct of the work will be erected. It is expected that the addition, to be is-rf-n-n np "-vn 2," will be completed before mowfatT. .' MEN MAY BE BACK ON JOB WEDNESDAY Anxious to Have Strikers Return,' Firm Offers Many Adjustments. As a. result of the fact that many new concessions were made this momiC'g by the officials of the Amer ican Graphophone Co., to their strik ing employes, it was expected at the mass meeting held this afternoon that a. vote would be taken to return Wednesday. .' A committee of the employes call ed on the officials of the plant this morning and the grievances that were not adjusted Saturday were reviewed. Particularly favorable is the fact that it is prophesied, the polishers received desirable concessions. The wage increases, over which the polishers demurred Saturday, will 'be adjusted, the company 'promises . In other departments where minor grievances prevented the return to work today, adjustments have been made, , - : . . ' The company; is desirous of getting its employes back to work. Afjrer having made the usual experimental holdout, which was successful in one instance, the officials have agreed to treat with their employes and are anxious to get them back on the job. -y . , , A mass meeting of employes was called for 3 o'clock this afternoon, at which the new clauses in the agree meht were to be read. A meeting of the polishers was held before that, at which the concessions were explained by a mem,ber of the committee tha waited on , the officials. The Lake Torpedo Boat Co. has offered increased wages ,to the ma chinists but they have - not offered enough., according to the latter. They want approximately 20 per cent. ' The Si em on Hard. Rubber Co. em ployes met this morning but there was no change in the situation. The Salt's strike ia at, a, standstill while the company is deliberating about the time of opening the factory. . . Thousands of Garment ' - Workers WiU Strike sChicago Sept, 27. A strike of 15, 000 garment workers was set for to day, as a;. result of the refusal of the employes to, grant a higher .wage scale and improved working conditions. Un ion leaders -say the strike will com pletely tie up the clothing manufac turing industry in Chicago. I Seven Hundred Quit At Springfield Plant Springfield, Mass.,: Sept. 27 Seve hundred of the 1,200 . men employed In the Hill shops of the Hendee Motor cycle company, went out on strike at 10 o'clock this morning and an ef fort is being made to call out the four hundred men employed in the East Springfield shops.'- Daniel R. Dono van, chairman of the labor forward movement, is in charge. The men are on an eight hour day by the wjfeek schedule but want the time divided differently. -' 1 Strikers in Waterbury Shop. Baqk At Work Waterbury, Sept: 2 7 rThe strikers at the pla.t of the Waterbury Farrej i ounary and Machine company went back to work- this, morning, having voted to do so Satiirday knight. Most of - the strikers at the Manville Ma chine Company's shops and the Blake & Johnson Company are still out, al though a number of the men return ed to their benches in these shops to day. ' -- S. W. Baldwin, Oldest r Banker In' State, Had v-V Estate of $35,000 'Less than $35,000 is represented -in the inventory of the estate of the .late Samuel W. 'Baldwin, veteran- merchant and banker. v The inventory,, filed in the probate court, was made public today. .The largest item in the estate is the share he left in the business of the H. Haw ley Hardware Co., Inc., 549-553 Water stret, and valued at $13,500. His share in the book accounts of tire concern is estimated at $1,500. A supplementary inventory shows that he owned the property in which the business .of T. Hawley & Co., Inc., was carried on in Water street and that, the proparty is valued at $S,500. The inventory shows he held stocks anu secunces amounting to so.bcu, among which were stock cf the Bridge port & Port Jefferson Steamboat Co., IT. S. Steel and Connecticut National bank stocks. He had $1,14S.3S cash on deposit in various banks. He carried an insurance policy of $3,000. The estate, under the will, is divided about equally between-his son, George M. Baldwin, clerk of the board of con tract and supply, and his daughter, Mary B. Trubee. . The apraisers . of the estate were Hamilton S. Shelton. George S. Wild man arid Frederick M. Fkiff. Mr. Baldwin, at his death, was prss- ' & Co - Inc- -He was the oldest banke: in the state. WEATHEH FORECAST Fail- and continued cool tonight and Tuesday; frcft in lew rlnoes tonight. Northwfst gales diminishing. ' WARflEwITE OF -MEANS Nearly Thousand Pupils on Half Time Because Administration Has Refused Sufficient Funds to Build New Schools Congestion . is Worst Ever B. H. S. Work; is at Standstill Great Increase in Population in East Bridgeport Will Find Scandalously Slack Schooling F acilities Because of Administration's Policy. While Bridgeport is acquiriug a growth that is unexamp led in any part of New England, the city is faced by one of the greatest problems in its history that of providing acomoda tions for school children. - . : , ' Eight hundred pupils in th e city are on half : time,, getting only part of the instruetion that is due them) The city is growr ing'by leaps and bounds in the East End and only one new school building is under construction there. c " ' Portable school rooms, which are collapsible buildings capable of holding a classj are being rushed hither and thlth- er 111 111 eiiori to stave uii uisury duuouuu. Despite the fact that the greatest ithe board of apportionment ' at its last need for new school houses ever ex perienced in this city, is now being felt, only half as much money as was available in normal times, can' be de voted' to educatiOn now. Ignoring the .plea of far-sighted members 'of yie board of education,. . who . not' ,only asked for the regular one mill tax but deemed it necessary' to have more, Wm SKILLFULLY PltOTfW RUNAWAY AUTOMOBILE THROUGH STREET CROWD AVERTS TRAGEDY With the live3' of a dozen pedes-' trians and others as the stake, A. E. Lavery, secretary' of the . Bridgeport Hydraulic company, shook dice with Death and won, Saturday' afternoon, when the brakes collapsed oh a slx- pylinder Locomobile - was driving and the big machine was catapulted into congested traffic at Main '. and Golden Hill streets at 40 miles an hour. Powerless to control the plunging car, which had acquired a terrific rno-J mentum in a. wuu sutiu uuwx v . - j n Hill street, Mr. Lavery "took a chance" the only thing left for him t.0 do and came througn without per sonal 'injury tc himself or others. It was almost miraculous driving and the cool presence of mind of Mr. Lavery, combined with some good luck, that prevented a b.orrfble tragedy. ,j .. Main street, at Golden Hill was jam med with the Saturday afternoon traf fic shortly before 5 o'clock. There was no policeman on duty at the cor ner, and jitneys, pedestrians, delivery r carts and! trolley cars wTe slowly j threading their ways througn tne crowded street. , '. A young i woman, driving- a new roadster, was' turning from Main street intb Golden Hill street, when a warn ing shriek from Mr. Lu.very apprised NEGROES WILL GO TOP PRODUCTION 'HERE OF "THE BIRTH OF A NATION'' That the colored population ., of Bridgeport will "go the limit"-to pre vent the presentation ta a local thea tre of "The Birth of a Nation," a film drama, was the- statement made to day to Mayor C. B. Wilson and Police Superintendent Eugene Birmingham by a protest committee representing the negroes of the city. The committee consisted of Dr. T. W. Gibbs, Dr. H. O. Harding and Hen ry Faulkner. They were acting inde pendently of the pastors of ' colored churches, who sought the support of the Bridgeport Pa3tors' association in the pretest agajina tthe films... Mayor Wilsori and Superintendent Birmingham, according to the com mittee, promised to" take th- matter up in the proper channels. The com mittee ' later visited the newspaper offices of the city to make public their protest. "We don't want this film censored we want it stopped altogether," : said Dr. Harding, speaking for the com mittee. "We have taken the matter up with Mayor Wilson and Superin tendent Birmingham and have receiv ed assurances that they will act offi cially. In the event that official action looking to the prohibition of the filmshere is lacking, the colored people of Bridgeport are prepared to go the limit in legal channels if : 1 I ' GRAB LEAVES 1 ' .- - m DEPRIVED OF EDUCATION session, cut ,the tax in two so that Warenite . may be laid. - The folly, of -sacrificing ; the rflseds of the children is now apparent. No provisionsr are being made for the tre mendous - increase , in. population on the east side of the Pequonnock rlv-r : Continued on Pa;, J . .., , ( . -. .' ' ' her of her danger. The ; big touring car, running, wild, was plunging di rectly .at her at terrific 'speed. She managed t& drive her cr against the curbing near the rear entrance to the Stratfield, avoiding- a collision by inches. .. -v ; - .' Mr." Lavry's shouts warned others of the danger impenamg. A string of jitneys blocked passage across Main street, , while trolley cars were stalled on Main street; just north of Golden Hill street. y Taking the only chance left open to him, ' Mr. '; . Lavery '.swung arouad the north-bound trolley car, making the turn into Main' street almOs! on two wheels.- His repeated warning cries brought a woman wheeling a baby car riage to a realization- of her danger, and she regained the, sidewalk as the hurtling machine swirled by. A news boy ,'dodged to safety, by a margin of inches. ' ' As he swung his car i,nto Main, street Mr. Lavery sought' to brake its speed by Jamming .the wheels, against the curbing. He had a clear way of abut 100 feet, before Jbie .encountered another traffic tie-up. ..Thetrollsy car around which he had swung at the corner waj now under way and had pocketed the runaway car between the tracks and v (Continued- ti: : l'a--'f T--' LIMIT TO necessary. .Dr. Harding said he. has seen the picture. He characterized it as being conducive to race hatred and held that it is a base, libel . on th enegro race. "We have the support of every negro and ' every, fair-minded white person in this protest, ' he said. ' Mayor Wilson; Was asked today by- representatives . of. the - Bridgeport Pastors'' association- to censor- "The Birth of a Nation" film by the elim ination of two objectionable scenes, .before it is allowed to be shown in this city. The; scenes objected o were eliminated by censors in Boston and other cities, '-'j- -' The protest of the colored citizens against the - films was. ' brought be fore the association meeting in the South Congregational ' church this forenoon by Rev. W. W. -Eley. He told the meeting that the colored con gregations are much wrought up over the forthcoming presentation of the play here. ' ' 'Following considerable discussion, the pastors voted to suggest to Mayor Wilson that objectionable scenes in the picture be eliminated. Some of the pastors Said Rev. John P. Wag ner, the president, had seen the cen- i sored film and said It was "all right." ! The mayor, who attended the meeting later in the morning, was informed I .of the association's suggestion. Neighbors Hear on Tele- . phone Wife's Appeals! For Mercy, Then Two! Reports of Shot Gun i As Jason S. Haines! Carries Out Death I Threat. BRIDGEPORT POLICE! JOIN IN MAN HUNTj Son, Aged 16, on Way to B r idgepor t High , School, Returrts in; Time to Face Father's , Shotgun As He Takes! to Woods. ' "Oh, my God ! Don't kill me." i Mrs. A. F. Beach, in thej Beach homestead on Chestnut i Hill road, Trumbull, telephon-: ing to a neighbor at 11 o'clock j this morning heard those words : screamed in an agonizing man-' ner. by a woman's voice. . 'h'm sick and tired of you. I'll : finish you. now;'' she heard a man's voice shout and this was' followed by more screams from the woman. " ; - A minute or two later she heard a loud report and more screams, much more piercing and .agonizing thah Jaef ore. Then - arroilsec report followed, which seemed farther away, and , the screams ended. - ' ;' She put in a call to police head-" quarters, Bridgeport. Somebody was getting killed she: told the police. She told them to go to the home of Jason S. Haines on Chestnut Hill road, near the termination of Madison - road, in Trumbull. ,,,-; A patrol wagon full of police and the emergency, 'hospital ambulance corps were rushed to the house. In; the back yard they came upon the body of Mrs. . Haines. Her left arm , was hanging by a few shreds of flesh. Her heart was on her breast, which wak torn and bleeding. ' Neighbors said she had been killed, by her husband. ' He had threatened them with a shotgun, they said, and . had .escaped' in,' Beach's woods. The entire detective force of the city, aum ed to the teeth and a posse of citizens set off on the trail- of the murderer and' this afternoon they were still searching for him. Three weeks ago, Mrs. Haines was taken.: to StT" Vincent's hospital suffer-' ing from the effects of a beating she had received from Haines. Haines, , was arrested and he" was to appear in the Trumbull court, this afternoon on' the charge tf assault - - - ; . " Mrs. Haines left the. hospital Sat urday. She was ordered to appear at court this afternoon - and testify against;, her husband.; , Because it is a long- way to the; court room from the -Haines home-: stead anil. Mrs. Haines has been ill lately she. asked her" husband this, morning to hire a wagon to .convey! "(hem to the' court. They arguedj .the matter and Haines told her if she, went to the .court to testify against1 him she would have tq walk. ' Tlw argument grew warmer and warmer. So heated did-Haines become that he advanced on his wife with menacing gestures and a few sec-i onds later grasped her by the throat, i Scuffling- in the attempt to 'escape; Mrs. Haines reached to the telephone on the wall of the kitchen and knock, ed the receiver from the hook. .' The couple who were talking on telephone, which was a party wire, were horrified' to hear her screams.her despairing shout: "Oh, my God; don't kill me!", and then the first shot. : Mrs. Beach called the Trumbull op erator. .The latter telephoned to the. deputy sheriff and. to police headquar ters in Bridgeport. Se enranged did Haines become that he. tore an old shot gun from its fast enings on a wail,, leveled it at her and shot. The contents of one barrel tors off her left arm so that it hung by a few shreds. -Mrs."- Haines ran scream-, ing out the kitchen door to the back yard, but Haines" "followed . her . there and discharged the other barrel at her; , N Mrs. Haines fell dead. Her breast j was torn open and her heart beat its last exposed to view. Neighbors ran from adjoining houses, attracted by the shots, Jason Haines,, the 16 -year old son of the farnily, had just started to the Bridge port High school where he is a fresh man. He ran back on hearing the shots and apjkroached his father but the latter threatened him with the gunl He drove off the neighbors, hol lored out that he would kill them if they followed, and then ,ran -iot Beach's woods, where he escaped from view. . In the meantime Captain George H. Arnold, with Detectives George Simon, Luke Petruschell, Peter Hall, Peter Hackett, Ge'orfje Fox and Po liceman HeJbert Liggins, Harold Beardsworth and C. N. Gorgas ar rived at the house in the police auto mobile. The ambulance bearing Dr. J. P. Deery and the assistant at the charities department, Alex MacPher . Continued on Page Two v..