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ACTRESS SURE SHE CAN HOLD LOVE OF MILLIONAIRE BREWSTER
Man Can Havs 12 Wives in
Row, Corliss Palmer Says,
and Only Love Last One.
By SARA B. LINDSAY,
(Copyright. l?2?. by Cosmopolitan News
NEW YORK. Dec ?.?"I'm not
the least bit afraid III lose
Bruce," beautiful twenty-two-year
old Corliss Palmer thus disposed
of fears today that she might not
be able to hold the affections of
Eugene V. Brewster, millionaire
publisher twice her age, who has
tired of two wives.
Age Does Not Matter.
"A man can have twelve wives
ta a row aad the twelfth will Just
suit him and he'U Uve with her
"Bruce and I suit each other.
We are true mates. He is my
? ideal, and I am his.
"There ia the kind of attraction
between Bruce and me that binds
a man to a woman so that he can't
get away from her. When we are
apart he is positively unhappy.
"And if I had my choice of a
man my own age and Bruce, and I
loved them both, I would choose
Golden haired Misa Palmer, who
came from Georgia to New York
three years ago "on her nerve,"
entered ber picture and won a prise
contest being run by Brewster's
magasines for the benefit of "New
Faces for the Films." Now Mrs.
Brewster, No. 2, who persuaded her
husband to award the golden apple
of beauty to Corliss, Is suing for
separation and $18.000 a year
alimony. Brewster wants a divorce,
for as soon as he is free, he plans
to wed his golden haired young
"Propinquity had something to io
with our falling In love, I suppose, '
admitted Mis? Palmer from the
depths of a hnge couch in Mr
? Brewster's office. "But what had
most to do with ? ' was that we'
are perfectly congenial.
She Gets Cross At Him.
"Sometimes I get awfully . cross
with "him. When he becomes
absorbed in his painting and writ
Ing. an?' tjomn't speak to me for
ages at a time X think perhaps he
doesn't love me sny more, and pout
"But when I treat him nicely, he
Is the kindest thing In the world.
There Isn't a sweeter or more
thoughtful man In existence.
"Brute doesn't care for women In
the abstract. He only cares for one
woman at a time?and now it's me.
"Pm not afraid he will ever find
another, because I can fill his needs.
He thinks I am the most beautiful
woman in the world.
"He didn't leave his first wife be
cause he loved another. His first
wife was the one who Insisted on
dlvoroe. And no*', he wouldn't de
ceive his present wife. He told her
that he cared for me, and tbey
"He isn't the kind of man who
has a wife and fame and a sweet
heart on the side
"And I won't ever stop loving
blm. He Is my ideal man. I never
cared for college boys or men my
own age. I like older men?men rf
experience. Of course, I love
Her big brown eyes and slender
swaying body fairly cry out for fun
"I love to dance," she admitted.
But I like serious, worth while
things, too. Bruce has taught m?
"If I could marry a gay young
fellow my own age. right now, I
wouldn't do It. I'd wait for Bruce,
because he can give me so much
more. I don't mean money. I'd
You'll need a Murray
end shape holding, in
wet, blustery weather.
Suits, too, of Blue Rib
bon Quality?Both made
desirable by snappy
style and perfect fit.
prices? Only $20?$25
502 9th St. N. W.
Fir* A? Way?"
WIFE NO. 2 WHO SUES
Mrs. Eugene V. Brewstor, wife of the millionaire movie magatine
Gbllsher, of Morrietown, N. J., and New York, who ha? hah d Cor?
? Palmer, former cigar aland attendant at a Macon, Ga-, hotel,
in a suit againat her husband for aeparation and $18,060 a year
alimony. Brewater and Mi?*. Palmer are said to admit frankly
their love for each other, and Brewstor saya hto wife can have the
baby and a divorce atoo.
'Vamp' Is Enjoined by
Court At Wife's
By I nlT?r?el fctSSsS)
CHICAGO, Dec. ?.?The first
"?amp" writ was issued yes
terday in Judge Hurley's fight
against "inconscienceless love
love ?pirates*' '
He issued an injunction
against Miss Pearl Koeperman,
a stenographer, restraining her
from "seeing, molesting, or ac
cepting money" from Harry
Goldberg, a clothing manufac
Mrs. Goldberg, in her bill,
stated her fears that "Pearl
will succeed in a short time in
driving Goldberg into bank
Goldberg, according to the
writ, has lavished furs, jewelry,
and clothing worth thousands
of dollars on Miss Koeperman.
live in a hut and scrub floors for
the man I love. I know he will ul
ways care for me, and be kind to
"Bruce is more than twice my
age, but he is so young, really.
Even If he should ever grow so old
and so weak he tottered around on
a cane, I'd love him and care for
him just the same as .1 do now."
Theater Manager Saves Day
With Squad of Free Lance
By UllW?*f"*s?J re?? t f M*?,
WHITE PLAINS. N. T.. Dec ?.
?free lance Jasa artists saved the
day at the Strand Theater today
when the regular orchestra quit
over a "matter of principle."
The matter of principle Involved
the different Ideas of the manager
and the plano player on the ques
tion of salary.
The new pianist submitted a bill
for IIS for seven deys of tickling
the ivories and when his envelope
arrived it contained only fifty-five
The orchestra served notice. The
manager got an injunction. Then
ho gave the orchestra two weeks'
notice. They had the injunction
vacated- Then the manager Scur
ried up the free Unce talent.
The matter came to a head be
for Justice Morschauser this after
noon. Counsel for the musicians'
union told the court:
"We mnst have the IIS as a mat
ter of principle. If he does not
pay there will be no music todny."
"Phy tbe menez." asid Justice
Morschauser. "These men have a
right to quit If they want to."
But the manager stood pat and
sent out an S ? ? or whaevr It Is
that does a pied piper effect nn
unemployed Jais artista.
Before the curtain went up there
was a general musical trek from
various part of West Chester
county toward the Strand. Everv
body seemed happy except tbe
SSV easts, Ortp as li
sad at ? rumisi?. S*a ~
ei'IMMS tSBM*. As tas
S W.OsM. iksami
Citizens . Unite With School
Board to Protest Slashea
Washington today is determined
to carry its fight for a metropoli
tan school system for the District
of Columbia to the doors of Con
With Imprvement Item? In the
1924 echool estimates slaahed re
lentlessly by the Bureau of the ?
Budget, municipal school official*;
have admitted that the city'* edu-:
ca'tonal program la at a standstill!
and will so remain until Congress
loosens the Federal purse-strings.
Congressman 8tuart K. Reed of
West Virginia, who will be ranking
member of the District Committee
in the Sixty-eighth Congress, today
'expressed the hope that the school
budget would be Increaaed, to make
the local system a model for the
nation, as advocated In the nation
wide campaign of the Hearst news
Congressman Reed agreed with
District school authorities that the
estimate of $6.867,482 will not place
the local schools on a top plane of
Representatives of civic organi
sations who met with the Board ot'
Education at the Franklin School
last night were told by Dr. Abram
Simon, prealdent of the School
Board, that the estimates submitted
by the board for the coming fiscal
year had been blown to bits by
the Budget Bureau.
Dr. Simon and other members of
he board, while deploring thr
drastic cuta made by the Budget
Bureau, are glad?In a pitiful Pol?
lyanna-like way?that some bene
flta for the schools were salvaged
from the dtoaater that befell th<
original estimates, they said last
The fund for repairs has been In
creased 150,000 over the first fig
uree, and various minor changes
for the better were made.
"This does not mean that we can
ilscontlnue running schools on a
art-time basin." explained Dr. 81
mon. "Nor does ? mean that wt
can dispense with rented buildings
nor does it mean that we can Junk
our portables. It doea not mean,
however, that we can give many
of your children five hours of In
?tructlon dally. Instead of three.??
The School Board head told the
citiseli? that the estimate?. It they
went unchlpped m rough Congress,
would provide thirty.tw ? ie?r class
room?, forty pupil? to a room. Su
?Hirintendent Fran* w. Ballon Nter
amended these remarks, showing
that the Thomson School would get
a six-room addition and that, simul?
aneously. the old Webster School
would be abandoned.
"The Webster School contains
twelve rooms," said Dr. Ballou.
Therefore, by this replacement, wt?
really loas six rooms." "
High School Situation.
The new Eastern High School, of
ficials said, will open next Feb
-uir?. and It* 1.500 desks would
be filled with no apprecUbtoe abate
ment of the conges-ton p.oblem.
The high achoot, altuatlon, the
citisene were Informed, was not
being cared for properly. The
Budget Buresu failed to grant pro
vlalons for purchaa* of iew site?
In numerous Instance?, and |n
other matters relating to high
schools bad closely pared the esu
W? J?? 5f*L? **??? *? ?>
?Athlon* I school atta? ta tao
Message to Congress Will
Stress Need of Relief for
By GEORGE R. HOLMES,
International New? Se.r?lce.
President Harding today began
the final draft of his forthcoming
message to Congress, which will
contain more recommendations
for relief of the farmers of the
country than any Presidential
paper in recent history.
Conferences the President has
had with Eastern and raid-West
ern Congressmen, and the unde
niable unrest and dissatisfaction
through the rural sections as re
vealed in the November election,
have combined to convince Mr.
Harding that there is no problem
quite so pressing as the agricul
May Speak Friday.
The President probably will go
o Congress on Friday, although the
xact hour has not been determin
ed. His engagement to lunch with
Georges Clemenceau, the former
French ambassador, will prevent his
Tolng tomorrow. By going on Fri
lay, the President will have in.
benefit of last-minute opinions ??
his Cabinet on the message, which
ite plans to lay before the r?gulai
session that day.
The seriousness of the farmer?'
predicament may be gleaned from
the fact that President Harding re
cently has been? Informed that no
less than half a million farm mort
gages will be foreclosed during the
next year unless some aid Is
speedily forthcoming. Credits and
better marketing facilities alone can
bring relief, the President has been
told by his advisors, snd it Is upon
these two subjects that Mr. Harding
.vili place the burden of his message.
"Cheap Labor" Needed.
Coupled with the President's
recommendations on agricultural
relief probably will be a recom
mendation for the lifting of the im
a gratlon bars to let In "cheaper
abor." High prices for labor and
ow prices for crops have been the
farmers' chief source of complaint.
Industry In the cities has str.pped
the farms of labor, and the only
salvation seen by the Administration
Is to lower slightly tbe barriers that
ire-now keeping thousands of Imml
grants out of the country.
There le a good deal of uncer
tainty as to Just how far the Pr?s,
dent will go In advocating change?
in the present immigration law
The Cabinet Itself is divided on th
question?Secretary of the Treasury
Mellon being for a pronounced re
vision of the law. and Secretary of
Labor Davis being equally opposed
to anv appreciable revision.
Will Refer to Problems.
It I? probable that Mr. Hardlnr
will treat other immediate problems
somewhat lightly In his message,
r.ut because of a desire to skip them
but because the short time Interven
Ing between now and the expiration
of the present Congress and th
enormous amount of work aheac
precludes any ambitious program.
Railroad conditions, the prohib?
tion enforcement situation, the
merchant marine bill, these an.
others, will be only touched en in
passing because tbe Presiden
realises if Congress passes the mer
chant marine bill and effects agri
cultural relief. In addition to passing
the regulsr appropriation bills, it
will have to be kept in a continua!
state of perspiration until March 4
The President la still staunchly ot
the opinion that there will be n?
need of a special session next sum
mer. Consequently the administra
tlon whips will endeavor to get ou
of the way in the next four month t
all of the matters that would nece
s?tate another session after March ?
BEET ALCOHOL" WILL RUN
MOTORS, SAYS PROFESSOR
HARTFORD. Conn.. Dec. ?.?Al
????imi made from beets or oil ex
? acted from aaphalt may be usn! t
run automobiles in the next twenty
years, according to a statement
made today by Dr. Vernon K. strie
hie, Scovllle professor of chemi?tr\
at Trinity College.
Professor Krleble, who has beer
experimenting for years in th?
production of various forms of olii
says he has obtained several grade-.
of oil from Trinidad asphalt and
tar sand, and in Germany the*
have made alcohol from beets and
near future." Dr. Ballou declared
"We ought to buy at least half ?
dosen sites every year until such
time as we can'see a clear path foi
school progrese a read.
"Our school equipment is great
iy In need of replacement. We an
abandoning two portable school
buildings this year, moving th?
classes into more sturdy building?
Will this relieve tbe situation? Can
we move the portables, ss the ?
name Implies they can be moved:
We cannot, because these por ahi ??
are old and in their present Iocs
tlon and under present conditions
are just so much junk.
"We are not losing anything bj
the 1114 estimate? as they no?
stand, hut at the same time we art
not gaining anything."
Dr. Ballou urged upon the citi
tens the Imporrne? of having th<
Canper bills for Increased teachers
salaries and for compulsory ? i? nd
ance- and a school census passet!
by Congress and made hi to lav
at this session of Congress.
"Our tight mast be that the??
estima-es. as prepared by the Bu
reau ot the Budget, be maintain et
la their trip through Congress,'
said Dr. Ballou.
Represen tatrvss of various organi
estions addressed the meeting. /
Wttl be annotated t.
the Disusai ht
IRE PAY VITAL
Beet Instructors and Aids Go
Tp Other Inetitutions at
Increased appropriations, espe
cially for salaries, ut Columbia In
stitution for the Deaf, including
Oallaudet College, and Kendall
School, are asked by Secretary of
the Interior Fall In his annual re
"To maintain the efficiency of
our force of teachers and em
ployes," he declares, "more ade
quate salaries must be paid. Three
of our moat skillful experienced In
structors and one of our skilled <
medianica left to take positions
naylng from 10' to 100 per cent ?
more than our Institution to able
o offer with the appropriations
available. One voluable member of
out faculty was Importuned to take
a responsible position In a near-by
university at a considerable in
creato In saalry.
"The loss of skilled instructors
!n a field so limited of choice as
ours is must result in a serious
handicap to our work, t to to be
liopod In the future a amali addi
tional sum will be allowed for cur
-rent expenses to Insure for our
employe* salaries of the same value
as thn*e paid In other educational
Calls For Legislation.
During the fiscal year there were
under Instruction In the advanced
department of the Institution.
known aa Oallaudet College, sixty
five men and forty-nine women, a
total of 114, representing the Dis
trict of Columbia, thirty-five State?,
and Canada. In the primary and
erammar department, known as the
Kendall School, there were twenty
two boya and twenty-six girls, ot
whom forty-two were admitted s?
beneficiaries of the District of Co
Secretary Karl points out that,
as his only duty in connection
with the Columbia Institution for
rhe Deaf to the reception of the
annual leport and the admission of
Indigent deaf mutea for Instruction
In the collegiate branch, "legisla
tion should be enacted bv Conams*
'?lacing the control and mainten
ance of the Columbia Institution
for the Deaf under the president
and board of director* thereof, and
requiring them to report directly to
Congree* a* to the administration
of the Institution."
Results Of Studies.
Tb? report shows a balance on
't.ird at the end of the ye.ir of
?.?22.17 T..mi expenditures were
It, 7 ('70.36. The follow.ne: belane
ira renorted in the special funds'
?entrai. 11,274.2?; manual labo
?,627.90; and memorial art. $x?.70.
a total of 12.890.85.
At the cloa* of the school yea??
the degree of bachelor of arts was
conferred upon four student*,
bachelor of science on six, nuislcr
of arta on. two, and honorai y de
er- e el master of arta on one.
The health of students for the
year has been good, the report
states, and no cases of serious Ill
'The students of the Institution."
the report continues, "were re
?uierd to take phys.cal training or
o take part regularly In organised
ports. Weight charts of all atu
ients were kept and consulted fre
quently, with benefit to the etu
dents In connection with their diet,
?xerctoe, and general condition.1'
SCARF NE? FAD
delicate Tints Serve to Cive
Color to Dark
By ??.?G? LANGELIER,
CessMpalttaa Maw* Servie?.
PARIS. Dec. ?.?The bandana ker
hief movement wb'.ch started at
~>eauvll!e last summer has produced
' new fad for the winter.
It to the soft and supple scarf
hlch tw'nes about t he throat, made
f the finest cashmere, as soft as
lk and almoet aa thin They are
o th'n that even when they have
? ?en folded four tlmee they are like
he page on an Ind'a paper book.
Worn Uk? Collar.
The way to wear the scarf is to
?roes it In front, and w'nd It tight
? around the throat like a stand
ng collar w th enda creased on the
eft side and falling down the ahoul
?** front and back to the waist
They come In two tints of blue
and gray or beige and brown, some
1th checks and stripe? so d?licats
they glv* just a touch of color to
a dark coatume. The large houses
are eell ng lovely stocking? to
match the scarf, a set which to Just
what '* needed for 8t. Marito and
Wool Is Real Fad.
Francis Is showing a handsome
tete de negre knitted coetume with
alternating stripes of silk and wool.
Be ge wool stocking* and a cash
mere scarf top It off.
A few Pai is enne* who are avara?
to wool thing? Ina'at upon wear
ing silk scarfs, which have long
been popular, but wool to the real
fed for the moment.
PAPER MARK OUTPUT
KEEPS UP IN GERMANY
BERLIN. Dec. I ?There M nc
diminution in the output of nap?
mark? In Oarmany and th? gen
eral financial ?It usti?n ha* bea*
so chaotic that loaaa ware bata?
made today by pr?vate banks si
? lie per cent.
. Thto toitanit a *
EXILED NOBLEMAN AND
Photo Is of Prince Andrew of Greece, brother of former King
Constantino, aad hie wife, Princess Al?ce, a cousin of King George
of England and a sister of Lord Louis Mountbsrtea, who has just
returned to England after his honeymoon here. Prince Andrew was
tried by a court martial on charges of trtason in losing the war with
the Turks, but was spared the death penalty. He and Princess Alice
were banished from Greece for all time.
Mrs. Cron Testifies Diplomat Is
"Loafer," and Accusations
By ralvsraal Servie?.
PORTLAND, Me.. Dec. ?.?De
nunciation of her Daniah diplomat
husband who. she said, had tortured
her with false accusations and
whom she characterised as
"loafer,?? was made yesterday by
Mrs. Madeline Or?.?
The society sculptress denied on
the stand charges against her mad?
in his "seventeen point" letter.
In this letter Gron said his wife
had confessed various wrongdoings
to him. These ranged from a car
riage ride with a coachman to es
capades involving French adven
turesses and Swedish barons.
The letter was presented bv Mrs.
Gron's attorney as evidence of bru
tality which she charged in her
suit for divorce and custody of
their little son.
The Danish emissary accuses his
wife of meeting "bad men" during
her sojourns In Europe and of tell
ing him of a Swede who wanted
her to put $60,000 in a Stookholm
bank before he would marry her.
He accused her of being engaged
to a Swedish spy, who advised her
to put her pretty daughter in a
German school and who later
visited her there.
A long automobile ride taken
from Paris to Monte Carlo with a
notorious but titled adventuress,
was another grievance of which he
"Tou went with her in an auto
mobile from there all the way to
Rome and there with her met the
men who seek such women."
The name of Edgar Lee Masters.
?Orvwn Plvr" poet, brother of Mrs.
Gron. was drawn into the case by
'You told me." Gron wrote, "that
your brother, Edgar Lee Masters,
had just robbed your children of
$7.500 end you seemed much dis
tressed about It."
Mrs. Gron denied she had been
engaged to a Swedish ?py. Her
poet brother, she said, never had
confided to her any improprieties
The story about the Swedish
"baron," she said, was only a
"joke" She denied her poet brother
had stolen money from her chil
dren and said he had been their
kindly gusrdlan. She also denied
(he repute attached by her husband
to the woman with whom she had
taken the trip to Rome.
SEEK TO ENJO ? STEAM
LOCOMOTIVES IN VILLAGE
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Dee. ?.?
?team locomotivas break up the
sleep of residents of St. Louis Park,
a Minneapolis suburb, and soil
washing? on II ?es, so the village
yesterday asked the county district
court for an injunction to prevent
their operation within the village
tbalts by the Minneapolis. North
Osai and Southern railroad, which
the Privilegs eg operating ateo?
Secretary Fall Asks $60,000
For New Laboratory
Provision of a new laboratory
building, and Increased staffs of
employes and nurses for Freed
men's Hospital is asked by Secre
tary of the Interior Albert B. Fall
ta his annual report issued today.
Appropriation of $60,000 lor the
laboratory is asked. Secretary Fall
declaring that ^greater Importance
cannot be attached to any part of
the hospital organization than a
laboratory wherein accurate and
scientific work can be done."
Needs More Employes.
He also states that "an increase
in the force of employes is ot
great Importance and urgently
needed in the interest of efficiency."
"The long hours of daily work
which a number of employee now
perform," the report continu?e, "are
regarded as a most serious obstacle
to maintaining the desired standard
In speaking of the work of the
nursing staff Secretary Fall says:
"Tbe work of this branch of the
service has been on the whole
satisfactorily performed, notwjth?
standing the fact that the force is
much too small."
Treated 3.5M la Year.
During the year 885 pay patients
were admitted, the receipts amount
ing to $22,486. At tbe end of the
year there were 179 patients in tbe
hospital and during the | ear 1,664
were treated, making a total of
3,78.1 patients under care.
During the year the hospital was
listed in the efficiency cip ss of the
American College of Surgeons, the
LINERS RACE TO MANILA
FROM H0N0 KONG, CHINA
MANILA, Dec. ?.?Facta concern
ing the race -between the Empress
of Russia, a Canadian-Pacific liner,
and the President Grant, a Ship
ping Board boat of the Admiral
Line, were obtained here through
the chief engineer of the President
The Canadian, steamer left Hong
kong two hours after the President
Grant. Early the next morning tbe
Empress with band playing and
passengers jibing passed the Presi
dent Grant, which was making her
regular allotted speed of 17.6 knots
Suddenly the President Grant
picked vp speed end soon passed
the Empresa of Rosela and lost
eight of her far behind. Owing
to a blowout of one of the con
densing tubes the President Grant
was forced to slow down and the
Empress again overtook the Ad
miral Line boat.
Skipper Jensen was laid off for
one trip for violation of the Ship
ping Board rules, which prohibit
Shipping Board boats from travel
ing at s great??? speed than 17.6
Congressmen Get Details of
Reaaona for Asking $9,000,
Prohibition Commissioner Roy
laynes waa subjected to heckling
ly "wet" members of the House
ipproprlatlons Committee when be
ippeared in support of an ap
jropriatlon of $9.000,000 to carry on
enforcement work for the next
'?seal year, it was disclosed today
? hen the report of hto appearance
Congressman Galli van (Dem.) of
Massachusetts, a "wet," questioned
iiaynes closely about the working*
)f hto bureau, paying particular at
tention to the "missionary" work
done in advancing prohibition senti
ment. Haynee told the committee
of tripe he made about the country
for lectures. He said he Was usual-,
ly accompanied by Sherman A."
Cuneo, publicity representative, who.
receive* $2,260 a year as a gen
Congressman Oalllvan aaked
Haynea If he had knowledge that
Cuneo had telegraphed at Govern
ment expense from Miami, Fla.,
wh|le President Harding was there,
"Please send me white pants. 1
want to make a front in front of
Haynee said he knew Cuneo was.
In Florida at the time, but didn't,
know about the telegram.
-Wise" Propaganda Work. ?
John Wesley Hill, a former min
ister, and Miss Georgia Hopley ate
carried on the rolla, Heyne* testified,
not as agents but to give informa
tion in public addresses. He satdV
this was a part of wise propaganda'
Haynee replied to Congressman
Uallivan'e close questioning by as
serting that "prohibition sentiment
In Massachusetts is not typical of.,
the advanced sentiment of the
country. ' Ohio, he said, offered the.
beet example of this advanced centi
Gallivan questioned the Prohib? ?
tion Commissioner closely about Hj
statement attributed to him to the.
effect that 20,000.000 Americans had
gone "on the water wagon" lost.'
year. Haynea declined to confirm,
the figure? aa his own, but stateti!
the number of those who had beet,
converted to prohibition was large. *
"There le a steadily growing an?'
splendid reaction in favor of prohib? _
tlqn," said Haynea. "We are now ?
at the climax of our fight." *
Haynee submitted a mass of
figure? showing the scope of ?ro?:
hlbltlon enforcement work during
the past year. *
H ay ne* Ohr?? FI gu ree.
The Federal courta, he said, were -
jammed with 44,779 case? involving
violations, and there are thousands
of others to State courta upon '
which the Government has no
During the fifteen months of h!e
admintotratlon, Haynee said, there
have been 20,488 convictions, 4.62G??
acquittals. 8,217 caaes dropped and-*
16,910 were still pending on June SO.'
Fines collected totalled $8.121.2*09.'
The total field force of the enforce-.
ment unit Is now about 2,518.
Questioned about the working of*
his detective forces, Haynee said it
hud been found frequently necessary"
to purchase evidence upon which?*
convictions could be secured, and'
that about $1(0,000 had been apent
In thto phase of the work last year.
IN PHILIPPINE ISLANDS?
MANILA, Dec: ?.?Considerable '
interest Is being shown In an appli
cation of a British subject for etti '
senshlp In the Philippines. A rather
anomalous condition exists In the
islands, as regarda citizenship. In.
spite of the fact that the Philip
pines are American territory Fill-,
pino* are not American citisene, nor
are Americans living In the Islands
citisene of the Philippines, The.
country has its own naturalisation
laws, which require a per od of?
residence and certain property qual '
All who have par
taken of these golden ?
brown nuggets have
Voted them a culinary
Crisp as a frosty
morning?and light as
3fotor out a/tor
the ?how. Piping *
hot from 9 to It 7