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There Is No Better Policy Than Politeness and Good Manners
Curtous Race Smarts Moneu. ThU DayirrnmdTi ffT QN a hill tract in the Yamethin district, Burma, near where considerable deposits of wolfram have recently been discovered, there exists a carious type of people who refuse to possess money. They subsist by weaving mats, which they barter with the Burmese for rice and fish paste, but which they object to sell for cash. 'ittib is the anniversary of the transfer or the great prov ince of Louisiana from Spain .to France jo. 180Q .The, territory wu purchased, by the. United Slad'tlrfee years , later. Thirteen of the present States of -the DdIob .were ' included in the purchase. Louisiana proper was.adnritted 4 to the Union in 1812. cf 5 r - -..ar-a.- jrj ,f t'l ft 1 The Wolves of New York , A STORY OF LOVE AND MYSTERY Harold Has Vanished, and Although Not Wanted by the Police, His Residences Are Untenanted. T cannot find ont that anything cf the sort wu seen," answered the policeman. "And it seems to me that people with whom I have Just epoken must have known of It if there had been any children there." Swan and the Inspector looked at each other. "Is it possible," asked Marshall, "that they have not been carried off after all? Can they be hidden any where about the house? It seems likely that at the last moment, as the children were asleep, there may have been difficulty in carrying them." "We must examine every corner of the place a second time," said Swan. -"As we have found one man hidden away, it is qule possible that there may- be another hiding place somewhere. Here, you," he cried to the Chinaman, -who was now .hovering -about the hall, "what have yon got to say about these two children whom we know to have been In this house! It will be much better for you if you tell us at once where they are." . "Me not know nothing," said the ban sullenly. "That is a lie!" cried Swan, "sad I tell you it will be bad for you when the settling comes. Why. some of the people in yonder room camo down from upstairs when they learned that the police were going to raid the house." It waa a shot a,, jrreatn;rer but it took effect. .- Trembling- and shaking. Chan Lung led the way into the opium den. He made his way among the couches and the scowling smokers to the further end of the room. Here he lifted the curtain that hung be fore one of the bunks. To aU ap pearances it was empty. He tapped on the wood that lined the wall of the bunk. "That's hollow," he said. The next moment he had removed the thin partition, and before them, lying in the recess, fast asleep, and locked In each other's arms, the de tective saw the two missing child ren. CHAPTER. CXLin. After the Storm. One afternoon a few days later Lilian and Esther were seated to gether in the boudoir of the latter"s house. Esther was now completely well. Her attack had been short and sharp, hut Pr. Brooke had been unremitting In his attention, and, the corner once turned, her recov ery was rapid. Of Harold there was no news. He had vanished -and no one could say where he had gone. Holm re mained In the charge of caretakers, and the Madison avenue house was without master or mistress. Was he at Adderley? Had he been at the Poison House on the night of the raid? These were questions to which no reply was available. He was not wanted by the police, who had no knowledge of any connetclon between the Bor radales and the- Valenskl gypsies, and Swan did not see fit, for va rious reasons but more especially for the sake of Esther to enlighten them on the point. His object was the arrest of Valenskl, the fountain-head of the mischief. If Mr. Borradale was involved.in the sub sequent revelations It could not be helped. But Valenskt had disappeared absolutely and utterly. As before, when there had beena' threat of po lice interference,- the tribe of gyp sies had broken up and scattered. Here and there among little bands of nomads Isolated members' had been discovered, but naturally they professed absolute Ignorance of the doings of their chiefs, and as there was nothing against them person ally they could not be detained. As a gypsy, Valenskl seemed but a name, so the police turned their at tention to the Count von Schon helm. who had made himself known in' fashionable' New York. They discovered much about his antecedents, and the city rang with details of his extraordinary Hf" The Hungarian, who had forced himself into society, was Indeed a man of ancient lineage, connected with a Maj-gar family of some -worth and reputation, but his branch had long been outcast and unacknowledged. For a couple of centuries at least they had lived the wild, nomadic life of gypsies, their headquarters a castle, now falling to ruins. In one of the re motest valleys of the Carpathians. The Von Schonhelms of this branch had allied themselves with the Valenskls, who had terrorized these valleys from the remotest times. The wildest rumors concerning the Poison House were circulated though, as a matter of fact. In this particular Instance truth was even more remarkable than fiction. The Inquest upon the unhappy policeman. Green, had produced revelations which horrified and as tounded the public. The mechanic ally working skeleton which bad caused the man's death became an absolute bogy, and In many quar ters obtained the credit of being controlled by supernatural agen cies. Probyn still lay In the hospital In a sorry state, and unable to give any account of the manner by -which he had received his wound. It was hopeless to expect recovery, so the doctors said, but there was always the chance that the patient might be able to make a statement. More than once he had tried to speak, but the effort had exhaust ed him, and it was necessary to forbid the attempt. He had re ceived a severe wound In Uie left side, beneath the heart, and he had lost much blood before the de tective had discovered his place of concealment. The only actual arrest was that of the Chinaman, who was accused of being accesosry to the abduc tion of the Meyer children, now happily restored to their guard ian, Mrs. Wllloughby. And luck ily for the latter as well as for liU -ihe. question ot the parent age of the children had not been raised, and It did not seem likely that this would be the case; they were the proteges of Mrs. Wil loughby, handed down to her care by her late benefactor and employ er. This was sufficient, and there was no one in th esmallest de gree likely to come forward and dispute the fact. Such was the position which Lillian and Esther were discussing before the fire in Lillian's boudoir that afternoon. Esther had now been told everything even of the mysterious disappearance of Basil Fleetwood, to her the greatest blow of alL "Mr. Swan should be here by now," said Lilian, glancing at the clock above' the mantelpiece. "It is a. little after, bis usual time." Swan was 'accustomed to report every afternorr on the general progress, and to discuss plana "And Guy,"- said Esther, sighing, 'poor Guy. He has not been here since that terrible night-' "I have been to him. Esther." was the answer. "I found hlra ut terly broken, poor fellow. He helped me back home that night, and did everything in his power for me and the children. But he did not speak a word till he left me. Then be seized my hand and I felt his tears upon it. He mut tered: "Lilian. Lilian. I cannot ask you to forgive me." What could I do but forgive?" It was not quite his fault. He has the best intentions always; but In an emergency It seems he is fated to do the.wrong thing. Beside, that youth, Stanley, has explained things to roe. and I see now'that the task we set Guy to was too hard for him to carry out. So I have forgiven, but I fear he has not forgiven himself." Just then the bell rang and In a few minutes Swfn "was shown up to the boudoir.' fcJe-tbW the two ladles a cheery "good afternoon." "Have you any news?" The question? rtslf ta,h lips of both To EstnfcrthB words meant. "Have I you anyfh'ln'g?td"'Vportt,of Basil K Fleetwood?" "I have, as usual, several things to report," said Swan. "I hardly know with which to begin. The whole matter Is so involved so far. at least, as we who are conducting the investigations are concerned. To the public it is simple enough." "Simple?". Lilian raised her brows. "Comparatively. They have two distinct cases that of a Chinaman who is arrested -for complication in the abduction of two children and the Inquest upon an unhappy man who met his death while searching the house in which these children were supposed to be concealed. The public knows all about the criminal for whom thafnqUce are in search and abtyjt tbeminner In which the house w.ai cotidiicted. but there their InTormaUonends. We know, a great deal more. 'but we are care ful, for ins "preieiit, to keep our knowledge from the public" "What happened at the Inquest this afternoon?" asked Iillan. "It has been again adjourned. Probyn Is better, and It is hoped that soon he will be able to make a statement. Cban-Llng was ex amined, but he denies all knowledge of what took place in the main part of the house. He says the opium den was his sole charge. In this he. is borne out by Dr. French, who has also been examined." "That rascal?" Interrupted Lilian. "Cannot his complicity be shown?" "He is suspected," said Swan, "but he Is clever, and as yet there is no definite evidence against him. As soon as he heard of the trouble he volunteered all the assistance and information he could give. You know his plausible manner." "But you you can prove that he associated with Valeski." "Certainly, but he does not deny the fart. He simply maintains that he' was deceived by Valenskl In the satne way as everyone else. All his dealings have been with the Count Von Schonehelm, and the lease of the house and all other documents which -be has placed be fore the court are In perfect order. He says that he looked upon his friend. Von Schonhelm, as a man of science, an original investigator like himself, and. therefore, when ever he visited the house he saw nothing In the laboratory or in the general conduct of the place to arouse his suspicions. The skeleton was his property but he had no idea it had been put to such mis use, and the secret receptacle In the wall, with all Its mechanism had been constructed without his knowledge. He did not wholly ap prove of a part of the house, set apart for opium fmoklng, but as he was the author of a pamphlet In which he had set forth that the use of opium was not so deleteri ous as was popularly believed, he could not very well object to lend ing his sanction to what was a hobby on the part of his friend. Von Schonhelm. However, he re gretted having done so now. French's evidence was very clear and straightforward, and there was a good deal of sympathy with him In the court; people seemed to look upon him as a man who had been dragged Into an unpleasant affair without any fault of his own." "But so much for French's evi dence. For the present he Is safe, but I have an Idea that be will overreach himself. For Instance, I have made this discovery. He has removed the Curse from Adderley Orange to his own asylum. Of course, he has no reason to think that the police will associate Ad derley with this business, but he Is evidently much on his guard. He knew that th' police are searching for Tweedledum, and that might very possibly lead to the Inquiry at Adderley Grange, so he took pre cautions. I have been down there. Of course. I cannot say if anyone Is hidden in the secret rooms." (Continued Tomorrow.) Copyrighted, W. B. Hearst. Mrs. Truex, wife of the . noted comedian, was Julia Mills, a well-known actress. She and her husband had twin dressing rooms at one theatre. The two youngsters are Philip and James Truex. Their father says they were named after the Apostles, and he hopes to have the full dozen some day. tfSH9w sssrT BEStBfLJFtiSiSSiBtiK ssxaCT iTisTi7s7s7s7i?iss7ss1sssssssssssisW. RVtK''ATsT ?-'-iJclPV' 34lW5f,rrw"sssssH3 529Hlxixttii RECIPES FOR WARTIME MTJLLIGATAWNr SOUP. Two quarts of - stock, one tea spoonful of curry powder, two onions, stalk of celery, one tomato, one carrot, one tablespoonful of flour, half a cupful of milk, with one tablespoonful of butter, and salt to season. Put the stock Into a soup pot and add .to it the curry powder, onions cut up, the carrot chopped", the celery cut fine, and the tomato, also cut In small pieces. Let all boil for two hours, then strain and return to the clean soup pot. Mix together the flour, butter DIRECT RESULT OF MEAN OLD AUNT MARY'S HAVING CAUSED TOM BOY TAYLOR TO GET A WHIPPING --By FONTAINE FOX MTWiTW : Tl I' ;;" yW Mrs. Ernest Truex and Sons M ilsPssssssssssssssssssssssssssHflk m il...Hn&sMdRsH 1 and milk, add one teaspoonful of salt, put -all In the soupUatlr till It bolls. Boll for eight minutes, and It wlU bo.res.dy. BAKED HALIBUT. Two slices of halibut cut from the middle of the fish, two cupfuls of oyster 'stuffing, salt, pepper, lemon Juicer and melted butter. Wash and wipe the fish. Place one slice In a buttered dish, brush with melted butter, sprinkle with salt and pepper and cover with oyster stuffing. Place the second slice on the top of the oysters, season and brush with butter. Bake for forty minutes, basting frequently with melted butter, turning the dish often In order that the flash may be uniformly browned. Remove to iCeprjlxAb JJUbr to Wheels Syndicate. ' ;r & x & hot plate, garnish with potato balls, parsley, lemon and Stance. DENBIOH PUDDING. Put. one pint and a half of milk Into a saucepan. When It bolls put in three heaping tablespoonfnU of fine breadcrumbs, one tablespoon ful of butter and half a teaspoon ful of lemon rind. Let It boll for ten minutes, then leave It to cool a little,. Stir in two well-beaten eggs and two tablespoonfuls of sugar. Well butter a mold or basin, half fill. It with the mixtures, then put In a layer of glace cherries cut In halves. Fill up with the rest of the mixture, then sprinkle more cherries on top. Cover with a piece of buttered paper and steam It for two hours. Inc,' This photograph was taken on the lawn of the Traux country home on Long Island. Truex has gone in strong for home life since his marriage. He is active in all public affairs, even being numbered among the volunteer firemen 6f his village. Mrs. Truex devotes most of her time to the house and children. This scene appeals to him more than any he ever saw on the stage, Truex says. hte try ssMteaaa, ADAgCKp THE LOVELORN By BEATRICE FAIRFAX. Navy Men. Among Best. Dear Miss Fairfax: I have known, a sailor for th past four months. In which time wo havo crown to love sach other darly. Lately my sir! friends are ansry with me btcaose X so with this man. ?br tell mo that a sailor always has a bad. reputation bat they know what kind of a boy tnle one Is. StUI. tscy as? when a man Joins the nary he rets tha nary habits When I saw him lately he asked wast the trouble la? D you think I ahoold write him a letter and explain my points to him? And If I lire up mr rtrl fiienda and keep company with him. they may drop me when ho la eent across, and I will be left all alone. S. D. C I wonder how many German spies you number amonr- your friends? Tour letter sounds as if you knew no one else. -There are no finer body of -men in -the world than those in our navy, and X won der that a sailor ' wastes his time on any one as foolish as your let ter makes you out to be. First learn a little common sense, then a . little patriotism. Her First Snpper Out. Dear MUs Fairfax: I have been reading: your advice day after day and I thouiht you mlfht be able to adrla me on th following: I am xotnr ont to aupper with a young man and It la th nrat time. I have never been to anything- like thla before In mr Ufa and don't know th first thine to do when I so. I have had a sood many Invitation., bat have refused them all ao far. Kindly obllre me by puttlnr In full particulars. A READER. I conclude you are going to sup per at a restaurant or hotel rather than at a private residence, and there is nothing at all alarming about the proceeding If you will only keep your head and not get self-conscious. He will probably hand you the bill of fare and ask you what you would like to have. Don't do like some girls and order the most ex pensive things on the menu to show they are accustomed to at tention. Order something simple. Don't eat quickly and take a sly glance at the adjoining tables and see how the other girls act. Try to act as naturally as possible, and everything will come out all right. A Question of Formality. Dear Mls Fairfax: Mr fiance's mother waa In the country the entlr aummer and did not WTlte me a alngie card or letter, nia folk, maintain that I ahould hare written, refirdlesa of th fact that r received no mall. They ar causing- a good deal of dis turbance, and refue to villi mr mother and father, who are both llh Have they any Juat cause for actlne thla way? Are they Justified In ex pectlnr mall when they did no' write tn me? Yours. INCOGNITO. , The attitude of your fiance's mother could be better determined If you had told me how she treat ed you before going to the country- If she welcomed you Into tha family cordially at the time or your engagement, I think you, as a younger woman, could afford to overlook a little neglect In the matter of letter writing and write flrt. In close relationship it is better not to Htand on one's dignity: al u.vj elve the others a chance to I explnln what may appear to be but ' probably Is not Intended for a slight. As your mother n"d father arc both 111 at present. It Is the i place of your fiance's family to I call. Inquire, or take somo notice ' X the fact. When a (Girl parries ANABSORBmGSiaiALOFYOTJNG'rtEbDKD.lIfE Anne Wins Race Agawst?Tfine?arid Jim Gives Up His Position With t, Suspected Mrm. ; . -. By Ann Lisle, (Copyrlsat, 'tilt, by lUag reatsrss tyaai eat. Ino.) CHAPTER XXVU. MT Uxl whirled np to th station and I flung 3 at, the driver. The mtr registered- 00 cents but Anne, th praetrcaL had no. tl for Chang 1 . , It waa 2 .-Of by -th station clock. If I could rsaeh Jim in time, th driver had earned his enormous tip. AeroM th rrat waiting room I dashed, and out toward th train-shed. Th at Jto th 3:15 train waa open.- Thr wr U11 a fw ttrangara gc-in? In. Th guard stopped m. . "Ticket, maaanur h demanded Inexorably, ' I peared ovr his shoulder and for one triumphant second I almost blessed Jim' 'lameness. It had lowed his proT 4 w" Just leaving th 'last tep- and turnlnr the rail to g. to hU ear. -JIml Jim!" I erld, not caring a Jot for th angry protest of th guard. - "Jlror I wildly shouted. ' My husband stopped, turned In puzzled wonder, looked np th . stairs and saw- me standing ther half distraught. i t. .... 1.1A tn rtv minalai hla b w w. m -.- . . WM..1.. vm . Vim OTtfllrA tf Hfllr one ahead-of him and Invisible to- m. then tnd. ad . earn up tn stalrs. A'nBt -What' happened? n-' cried anxiously . h passed th guard and pushed m back through the sacred gat I had been threat ening to 'enter. , Unable to answer I stood gasp ing for breath. ' Jim' face bardened-lnto a mask of sternness which I realized wu covering anger: "What docs this mean?" "I had to come Jim' you can't have anything to do with, Snddn-' & Co. Tou eaa-'t.' v . . Jim tuVixdas If to brush m aside and.'to-pass through th gat again. . " "Did yon 'hear 'me. Jlmmle-boy?-They aren't straight" "Nonsense. Anne they're ' big firm. What'tort of moonshine- 1 this? What do you know about it; anyway? IT1 miss my train." "Please mixs It. dear! I had lunch with the Masons and Shel don Blake. Ther knew. They said Puss"in3odts Jr. By David-Cory. ' f Wtt-t., as soon as Puss ' Junior reached the sea - shore he blew three blast upon th shall whistl whleh-the lltU BUek Mas had given him In th. last story, and then, all ot a sudden, he aw old Neptun. King of the Sea. rac ing towards the shore in hir great shell boat, drawn by hU foamy sea horses. "Hall, llttl Puss. Junior." roared th great Sea Xing, and his voice sounded like a gust, of wind down, the chimney on a stormy night. "What make you blow three blasts upon th magic shell whistler "Swill tell you." said little Pus Junior, and then he explained to the' great sear-king how the hand some prince, had een changed into a great' "serpent, a I told you in the last story, and how th lltU . Black Man had said that the only way for the -prince to regain his natural shape was to eat one of the golden apples that grew in th Gardens of the West. "Oh ho!" exclaimed King Nep tune. "Tis a long Journey thlth- "" Tes, I know that only too well." and I guess King Neptune heard the sadness in Puss Junior" voice, for he- suddenly shouted, for the great waves were making a dread ful noise on the rocky beach: "Do you wish to go to the Gar dens of th WestT "Tes, I do." answered Pnsa,. eagerly. "Well, then. Jump- Into tny char iot." said Neptune. "But you must promise If I land you safely there to bring me a golden apple, for I have promised my wife that aom day she should have an apple tart made with an apple from the gar dens of tha West, and when a king promises lis wlf something h always keeps his word, although I havo heard that a few ordinary men have broken theirs." Well, in less time than I can take to tell It, Puss Jumped Into Nep tune's chariot-boat, and away went the gTeen sea horses, their- mane flying in the wind and their great feet sending th spray high Into the i- w tm .Mr1n rnadmr vhleh the setting sun threw far across I the ocean they new, me great noai gleaming in the light like a hug golden ball, "Faster, faster," shouted Nep tune. "On Billow! on Breaker! on Boomer! on Tempest!" and then you should have seen those horses go. Why. It seemed to. Puss as If they would break their seaweed harness and crack their beautiful pink coral collars. But they didn't, and on they went, and by and by the stars cams out and the golden road way was lost to sight, but he sea horses knew the "way, so King Nep tune said, and I guess he knew, for he had driven them for many years, ever since the world began, before Noah built his Ark and the Man in the Moon got married. "We'll soon be there now." said Neptune, but when he received no answer from little Puss he- turned around and saw that he had fallen asleep. And In the next story, if Puss wakes up in time. I'll tell you what happens when they reach the Gardens of the West. (To De Continued.) (Copyrliat. lilt, David CoryJ you'd tarnlsa'-iyour: refutation as war hero If you Jiktf any dialing with thot jflin." " ,'"- Jlrar yea-'xUrrowrtlhouthtfal-ly; wv - ' "I rass'ttJooV Intotthls-i-the train will have, t leave without me." aad then he said slowly. "How ril vr straighten' tt- otjt 4Ton.'t know ,andlthr'a-Sneddeatjae If yu ar wrong.' - -r 'v W I slipped tor arm throcgniU and ther In th station I repeated we'rd for word what Tom -Mason ,hd said. Jim listen quietly, almost a itn partlally aa. If tha" whole thing ap plied to some on els rather than to him,. "Thai; JJintJt to a tele phone.', When'h came out of l$ bc0O. roDMtV-yiia Ipa "DIcW andhfldoh ta too blQOmlag-KeJUbr.dlJJ3gil, tay have water In their velni Inatead of blood., But theyold'rfe when I asked tnerh-pdint hWnld" Tom's; "a real frlend-ehr what. Anne?" h sail) when piadfinlihed. " '' "Wttrjrau ecejtShr offer about "iJprlntoiietaMr1f-SsVd. " - '"Did n1rint,d,t.,;' . "No how could B DeforrrEveryn and Mr. BlaRe?" T" repIIedT' 3 - -Thafr" right he-youldn. Pre. 'ably-we'll hearfrom htst-later.ejn touay.Nc?w. to-Vpaon4 and tr rax cdsnecUon "wlthfny-iob.'' -J- 'Jim cam-out-or-tlievtjrlphdpe booth flushed and trWdrafoKJal,St I 'could e-thatb-fcdhd-a bad quarter ofjaiv. hour. He didn't offsr "i to' tea meVbat.xleliJ.-td, and'I. accepting again the remoteness aid reserve thaKwere as much a part'f f bltn as hls'ganrosity'and extrava gance 4nd bqyjsb sireets.ss, asked no questions.' ..' " .-" j,',-? He walked hotna: redowhr. each dreading rn'""'r', nr t'Viir UP the routine of the .past we,ek. Ahead war the oldwea,ry rounder, looking ,t or., wgtks-uqltss ".Tori Mason ,f- . &wed, his pjUz't (aarh my boy Xk ' .resP.estaU .business;. . ; ,, . .-IWhnn'we.. got:-baekAtOitai2part--mest?;there on the marble Floreo tlnehench..la .tha entiancs;,hall iat a familiar figure. It rose as,I csfeia 1 In. and a momenjt httenl was caught Iri strong youngarms.-', t" 3 "Neal!- "Neal!- Thls'Is wonderful! .accepting 'the- miracle ,or!$ pres ence W'tjioafc (lonugii iiv-gy nua TJf Jox at. seeing NeaX'J" ' ' Although Jim, and I had ba' marriedi a. month, -this Sraa the fttt gIhnure-cif-xhexitwortc of family .lieaCwhich ftf9d the background " TerSwa "?nexRxnij warm and bnmer'Vnd stable -lHMhi-OJdere art pri.atrodu.-(nK njy; -brclfejf Ttnd tny .' husband. ' rve' alwaycadoreil Neal. His high spirits, his boyish arrc gahcerhfs quick-temper, Els impa tience, with e.-vfetytlUmr heg doesnt . understand" and his eagerness tab loved and approved of are as much part of him as. his merry brown ys. --wavy- redqld'.ljair, honest freckles".' and., the 'soft 3roung..znouth that pro'clalm Wm Vjbjr.evq w(ien he's trying" hirliafdest'lo'seem a -man. - r "There la a-surprlseMr. HylaiyJ." said Jim with, formality and po liteness that; dldnt combine very well. . .. " Neal replledrwitli impair aa elab orate army husband'- own "I "hope it's a pleasant surprise. Lieutenant Mr. Harrison... . My young brdther readjusted himsaJJ quickly. b blue sstrge where he-had" expecrtd"orrre dflj. But at thifflrst reminder of his changed status vJtra'4"TtftT"le&. ."Trri ;'s"uxb IPavdeilfbtOiUfor Axnje Ahd,tttt.T ;h'jaldtrir;analr 'of complete courtesy, , K-'j , t But. as the .elevator whirled '.us up to our apartment, L. wondered, with a- sick - sense ' of insecurity, .whether my two bay were going to- like each other! . . ,-, To Be CoJttlauesL.) IOTRESTEkj STORIES .QmrlB3m. ,Xt a musJchkU.i. youai?,"kaut and' his lady lav -caused"om an noyance to thoqe sitting 'near by continually talking "and giggling. Hints to quiet them 'were of no avail until a man. who, with his "missus." occupied a seat Just 'be hind the amorous couple, deter mined to end It Speaking quit loudly, JJie man said. "I call (t a-shairje making such a row that, people can't' hear!" . At this- .the jyoung tn. turned round, and In an affected manner said. "I hop- T am ' not" annoying you. sir?" "Oh. - no. answered the man, "you ar hot annoying me! You go on with -year little tales; I likes en Bat E Wa" Jusf .-"sayiu to toiy missus that It's, a' 'Jolly ehajne or that young woman on th'e stage ,to make such a noise, so that-;I can't properly hear alL that you're say ing!" The young man was quiet after that. liquid Strength. The superintendent, of police waa giving .some flnaT Instructions to the young special constable, who was going ' on duty ToY the first time. . "You have." ho said, "your whis tle, which yod ntost blow whn you need, assistance; you have your handcuffs to enable you to. bring your prisoner to' the station: and you have your truncheon; which you. will require .when-,uslng physical- force.!" " --C"! " Th "special"' had paid. profound attention' to tha'remartfs'-of the su perlntndnt,..aad .th-only inquiry he made .was when the.-superlntend-ent mentioned' physical force: but this Inquiry fairly knocked' the su perintendent off his feet. S superintendent, "carry th"- supply ji of phyhlcal force in a tin or a Dot- a- .. ; vf.