In common with some otherwise perfectly good wives, Mrs. Sinn has the habit of demanding hubby's entire salary. Consequently, poor Sinn has nothing to show for his week's toil, except his carfare and ten cents for tobacco. But the worm will turn. Sinn enters the kitchen one night and steals the money which his wife has placed in the cupboard for safekeeping. The culprit then raises the kitchen window, to make it appear as though a burglar had entered the house. The scheme works. Mrs. Sinn tearfully reports the robbery to hubby. Lacking money for food, she sends him away with a very light breakfast. Sinn, however, makes a bee-line for a restaurant and surrounds a hearty meal. Mrs. Sinn, in the meantime, sells some old clothes and also hastens to the restaurant. The sight of her husband inside gives her a clue as to the real thief. Disguised as a highwayman, Mrs. Sinn holds up her husband and takes all his money from him. Sinn reports the robbery to the constable. The latter comes to ...
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