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w. How the Dreams Faded Beulah had managed to nrmnge foi an. hour's relief from her governess duties, and In her own room, with locked door, wbb walking lestlesslj up and down. Ho waa the "Undo Bortle" whom tlio children alternately adored and tormented. Ho Wns the handsoms bachelor brother of pretty Mrs. Sar torls, cotno to prosldo over West Lawn since Mr Snrtorls' c h. A rich, masterful, decant man. s.io hnd j fallen desperately In love with tha i governess, and had been accepted bj her 24 hours before Beulah had locked herself In hei Jroom, daring for tho first time In those 24 hours yes, for the first time since Albert Alsager had shown his ardent J admiration, three months before to 'took matters straight in the face. And she saw two undeniable facts In that unshrinking, steadfast, stubborn jgiwe. Ono that never again in all her We would such a wonderful good for tuno come to her as this that Al ager had laid, with pleadings and kisses, at her feet 24 hours before. To be rich, so influential, to lead such s taxurious life, not oie girl one Aoor, otweuro girl in 10,000 would over ikm-rt such: a chance. But then that-other fact that when Yernon had sailod, ono year before, Iko had taken her solemn promise. "When he returned, Juno 24 and to ay It was- June S3. it sue ma been true to her own heart, true to hor womanhood, AI Acer's declaration 'would never hart left his lips; but it was enough that aho had not been true, and now she twas in a plaoe where there W&0 to be j terrible contest between ambltfoi land affection What should sho do? And, as It in anBwer, sho heard her Mine called from the lawn below, and sho saw Alsager standing in the fcado. "Come down, Beulah, 1 want you in the library." And hor heart gave a prideful thrill at the sight of him, but not the same fierce, passionate sensation that always throbbed over her when Pierce 'Vernon looked at her. Yes, she would igo down to him", tejl hlrri nil about it, .. "My own darling! How I wanted 1yoiI, Beulah how I wanted to have iyu Just "wheio you are now, where )you beleng!" ' 9&"- 4JHi he pressed his kisses ,warjnand lingering on her lips, Beu lah tli& o free herself. "Co I frighten you? I don't mean it, dear," he said, tenderly. "Or don't 'yon love me?" "I want to tell you something iSrst," she said In little gasps oi shrinking dismay, now that the crisis ''had come. "Y&u may tell anything you like," 1 bo said, "except you don't lovo ,me I think, however, I can guess. You are afraid, maybo, you have not been (tulto fair with that other one. Yep inon, I think was his name." '"He Jb coming to-morrow J" sh whispered. "That will be a disappointment to I Mm," he aaid. "Beulah, how sorry 1 Jeol for hlml How sorry 1 feel foi very other man who has not won your Jove! I wpnder if it Is possible 'for me to be Jealous ot Vernon? Beu 1 lah, may l ee him for you when, hj ; comes V. lJaBZ&idte&&f' "Xes, tell him what you please," h jgald, Quickly, afmpat defiantly, aftoi 'W little, low-breathed, hesltatine yes. "Ana I must go now J must go!" . Four o'clock of the morrow! !J&!lJE!2!S9'Coe3 HaaheWara&l (about it? Had he got tho death blow .to his hopes and Happiness? Than, Just in Bight of West Lawn gates, again she saw Alsager standing on tho cliff, tho furious east wind blowing the salt spray in his face, as, glass in hand, he stood watching what appalled her to see a. flimsy little boat, in which one man, all alone, wu trying to make the shore. And then she saw tho face of the man In the boat "Save him! Save him! Don't lei him perish, Mr. Alsager, for God' sake, save him! Ho was coming to me!" And in tho shriek of horror and .yearning, the look in her face, in hoi 1 eyes, Alsager knew It was Pierce Yep son she loved better than him. - "Go on!" she cried. "Don't you se 'ho 1b perishing? Pierce! Pierce! 'And sho shouted out his name wildly '"keep up your courage; bolp is com ,ing!" She eaw Alsager spring Into tho lit itle boat, rocking in the surf; she saw him push off, as if into the very Jaws ef death. Only an hour later that to Beulah seemed in eternity and then Mra Bartoris came to her, colder, statellei than ever. "My brother has revived, and all t danger Is past, and he desires me tc J convey to you this messagq that yoc 'will consider the past 40 hours at though tbey had not been, so far as he is concerned, while yoU will allow me to suggest that I can .fill your post tlon as governess quite readily. And this, I am requested to hand you. front I oar guest, who, although weak nni I prostrated, I am assured by the physl clan Jn cbargo, will recover In a few tiays." 1 And after Mrs. Sartoria had take ' herself away, JJealah read Pierce Ver I noa's Utter, that renounced her at tMaworthy of aay honest man's loye, 0 the dreams all faded. and Be ulai iwt ktr lonely way agfin lute druse laVtlitr f..aa'4& In nnli nr ..... nij .- .. I ora ot the Ada mob which lynched tnoumat West, Miller AHoa and Burrcll Moa-1 hysterically when Jar. NOT A DEALEfl IN FLATTERY. African Native Gave Straight Answer to Straight Question. The negroes of Africa are simple and direct in speech. It never occurs to them, writes. Mr. It It. Mllllgari in "Tho Jungle Folk In Africa," that the purpose of language is to conceal thought, and to commlserato the Afri can for hlB color is a waste of sym pathy. In illustration of this Mr. Mil llgan gives an amusing conversation with ono of his pupils. Ono day, when I was talking to Bo Jedl, something In tho course of tho conversation prompted be to ask him whether he would like to be a white man. Ho replied resDectfullv hut em phatically in the negative. I wished to know his renson He hesltntcd to tell me; but I was Insistent, and at lost he replied: "Well, we think we are better-look-Ing." I gasped when I thought of tho vast ly HMooklng faces I had seen in the Jungles, and in apology for mysolf, I saia: "But you have not seen us in our own country, where there is no ma laria, and where we are not yellow and green." Ho quietly asked what color wo wcro In our own country, to which I prompt ly replied, "Pink and white." Looking at me steadily for a mo ment, he remarked: 'Ml- UMII.W... I T -V-...J ... iuiuiau, 11 1 uiiuuiu ace you In your own country I don't believe" I should know you." Youth's Compan ion. IN THE TEETH OF HURRICANE. What Sallorman Meant When He Told of an Adventure In Force 10. Doubtless tbero were many puzzled readers when a deep-sea skipper rolled into this harbor a few dayB ago and roported that hfs ship had, been be lated by a gale which had piped up to "force 10." "Force 10," it was ex plained, meant something like a hurri cane It is a term borrowed from the Beau fort scale, a scheme of wind measure mehtaevfsed by the British admiral ueaurort before the days of ocean going steam, Force 1 was a calm, force 2 a light breeze, and bo on up the hurricane velocliy. Perhaps, too, the Beaufort scale may give a clew to those who have been wondering for some time at the title of a popular German picture. If. is Just one expanse of frowning cloud and storm tossed billow, and the artist has named it "Windstarhe 10, 11." New t York Sun. ' " On Doing Happy. Pleasures are mpre beneficial than duties btcaqse, like the quality of mercy, they are not strained, and they are thrice blessed. There mustv always, be two to a kiss, and there may be a Bcore In a Jest; but wherever there is an element of sacrifice, the favor Is conferred with, pain and received with confusion. There is no duty We so much underrate as the duty of being happy. By being happy, we sh&wer anonymous JeijefHa upon the world. A happy man ot a .happy woman fa a bet ter thing to flad than a nve-pptind note. He or sWIs a radf&tinjg' focus of good will; and their entrance inio a room is ia tnoiigh another catfgle had been lighted. Robert Ixfuls Stevenson. Bibulous Prisoner Punished. In one of tho Basque provinces ot gbaln there is a prison which opens the doors very morning and the pris oners go Into the town for housework, gardening or some trade. Some act as commissioners, n the .fjrsning they quietly return at toe appointed time to the prison, and the Jailer most carefully Identifies them before with drawing tho bolts for their admlsBio Once a, prisoner ventured to lfccsent himself at the gates of the prison in a state of inebriety, and tbo Jailer refused tx admit him. "To punish you," he Bald, "you will to-night Bleep out of doors." And the prisoner, it is recorded, In spite of tears and en treaties, was condemned to pass the night outside of prison I Where Dante May Have Studied. St. Edmund's hall, Oxford, Eng., Is now the sole survivor of the original "halls" from which university life arose at Oxford. It bears the name not of the martyred Saxon monarch, but of Archbishop Edmund Rich, who possibly about 1219 delivered near this spot the first Oxford lectures on Aris totle. This legend once enabled the present principal to retort that if Dante really visited Oxford he might conceivably have studied at St Ed round's hall, but not at Queen's col lege, which did not then exist. Penalty of Firmness. The comptroller ot the treasury is an autocrat whose decision overrides even that of the chief magistrate ot the nation. Some years ago the then incumbont of tho office refused to sign a warrant for money which Gen. Grant thought it proper to expend. "That Is right," the president said; "I admire your firmness. Where your conscience ia concerned, never permit yourself to be coerced. You may consider your self clear in this affair, for I shall ap point a new comptroller to-morrow." Hovy tp Land Him In a Week. Monday Be pretty. Smile puce. Tuesday Be prettier. Frown at him. Wednesday Be pensive. Sigh once. Thursday Confess your regard foi him. Friday Laugh, at fchu. (Saturday He "out " Bandar Name tkaUayl-r-NewYark lonil. I .-... "Ills cruely Wiled pay brother," $ Robinson's Detective Work I was telephoning Rnndnll about a business detail that had popped Into my head Just as I was leaving tho theater, when the thing happoned. "I nm sure that number is not busy, I assured the operator, and there followed tho usual provoking si lence. "Plnguo take it," I muttered, when I heard something liko n moan thrnilirll ffin 'nlinnn through tho 'phone. "My God, they'll kill me!" I almost dropped tho receiver in surprise. The words, uttered in a low time, evidently a woman's had tho offect of coming from blank space. Tho shock set me to quivering. "They'll be back In a moment They'll have no mercy. Help me, for God s sake." The words carao Jerkily over the 'phono, cut Into sentences, and wero Bpoken in a repressed fashion as if tho speaker wcro trying to conceal them from Boraeone. But they began to grow loudor and moro charged with emotion. "They can't bo gone much longer. I think I hear thorn on tho stairs now. Good God, thoy'ro coming! Help me! help me! They're" It was Randall's blatant voice that broke in. "Hollo," he said. "Hello. Woll?" f "Hang up your receiver," I shouted, "This is mo, Robinson. Hurry, you Idiot. Something terriblo's hannaned." It took an endless time to make him understand. The moment he did cut off I began violently to work the receiver-holder of my phono in an effort to attract the operator's attention. There was a snap somewhere. The 'phone suddenly became absolutely dead, it took me some time to realize this; then I Jammed it down on the desk and ran to the door. As I opened It, a cab was creeping by. Hailing the driver, I Jumped in. Go like the devil," I aaid, and gave h'im the address ot the west exchange with which r knew my 'phone was con nected. I fairly gpawed my nails to the quick as the driver whipped hia horse along at top speed. The words were ringing in my ears: "Help me! Help me!" "What had happened? Around the corner we whirled and the lights of the exchange flashed into Bight "Walt," I shouted to the driver, as I leap'ed out and dashed up the Btalrs. A girl pointed out to me the manager. "The forces have Just been changed," he said "The operator on your line has gone home." "But can't anyone else tell me what 'phone I waa connected with?" I ex ejajmed. , - ti s "HTsald .they couldn t. Then another resort came into my mind. "Where does the girl llva? I'll go to her noma." He asked each separate girl and none knew. I was growing desperate when the boy who did cut Jobs said he thought she livod with her aunt on Queen and Oak streets in the Mills worth suburb. The next instant I was In the cab, driving like fury. The Mljiswortb sufcirb was six miles away. It waa three o'clock when we reached thare. The girl and her aunt had moved back within the eity fully ten miles from wkera we were. As soon as peaslble I changed cabs, for the horse X had been using was utterly dope up. "Drive for all you are worth." I said to my naw cabby. Tho words I had heard' over the 'phone kept running through my brain: "Help jgie, help me!" Perhaps it wag too late. "pXhSSha Jhejcs wasa growing light ih the east when we stopped before a small frame house. Aching in every Joint from my hard drive, I ran up the steps. Bur-er, went the bell. There was a wait, th patter of feet, then the gns In the hall was lighted. I shouted who I waa and whom I wanted to see. Tho door cracked and a head done up In curl-papers appeared. "I'm ber. What'B tho trouble?" I told her, clenching my hands, knit ting my brows, filling my tones with dramatic emphasis tho while. She started, slowly her eyes opened, then her mouth expanded Into a smile. For a moment I Blood unbelieving. "But, do you understand?" I cried. "This is a life and death matter. Whom was I connected with?" "Me." "What?" She extended a yellow-back volume through tho door. "I had got to the third chapter, Just where the princess had been thrown into the dungeon, when I had to go on duty; so I took the book along with me, and was reading a bit out to Mamie Moore when you asked for a number. Listen: 'My God, they'll kill me! They'll be back In a moment They'll have no mercy. Help me for God's sake. They can't be gone much longer. I think I hear them on the stairs now. Good God, they're com ing! Help me, help me! They're' The boas came along about that time." I turned brusquely away. "Ooo'd night," I said. She giggled. German Shipbuilding Depression. During the year 1908 there were 99 (against 435 in 1S07) seagoing steam ships, of an aggregate of 147,270 gross register tonnage, built In Gorman ship yards; at the close ot the year 97 ocean steamships were in eourse ot construction, representing 187,92 ton nage. Shl-bvrIMg aad the skipping trade have M Men presjpareus ia mm year. . i prk ropturMt!3-iWr f-,. UflQES USE OF BROWN BREAD. Convincing Arguments Made by Eng lish Food Reform League. A pica for thoStiso of wholemeal bread, especially by those who havo the enro of children, Is made in an In fluentially signed circular Issued by tho Bread and Food Reform league of Great Britain. It la Bhown'from official documents that the annual consumption per head in tho United Kingdom of corn, wheat meal, and flour Is nearly 3E6 pounds and that in working-class fatnlltles with incomes ranging from 21s to G2i a week, two-fifths of tho weight of food I ........ .M.J ii- . . - .' consumed consists of bread and flour Bread, it is pointed out; is almost the solo diet of numbers of poor children "Owing to the present great distress and general shrinkage of Incomes," il is Btnted, "a supply of nourishing bread is of vital national importance' ChemlBtry proves that tho whole oi tho wheat grain contains moro nutrl niont than tho part usually mado into fine white flour." Experiments in Germany-are quotod which show thai from finely ground wheat meal the body assimilates two and a half times more of the mineral substances which form bones and teeth and which nour ish tho brain, nerves and tissues, than from fine white flour." . ALMOST DESERVED TO E8CAPE. Truant's Quick Grasp of Opportunity Compels Admiration. The absent-minded professor re turned home one night to learn that his son hnd played truant from school, and he was asked by his wife to hunt up the missing youngster and admin ister a sound thrashing. "Why, I'll flay him alive!" exclaimed the angry father. "I'll break every bone in his body! Just wait until I get him out in tho woodshed!" He came across his heir playing marbles about a mile from home, but the boy didn't seem to bo a bit alarmed by the old man's threats. Ab they started to return home the absent minded professor stopped to chat with an old acquaintance, and it was fifteen or twenty minutes later when he looked down in wonder at the boy at his side and asked: 'Why, where did you come-from. Jack?" "Don't you remember, father?" smiled the boy, we are on our way to buy me a box' of candy, because ot my excellont school re port." "Bless me, but so we are," agreed the absent-minded professor, as lie patted the boy on tho back and started for the store. 2a The Courage of Opinion. The ways In which people form 'their opinions are most remarkable. Every man, when he begfns his rea sonable life, finds certain general opin ions current in the world. Ho Is shaped by these opinions in one way or another, either directly or by reac tion. If he is soft and plastic, like the majority of people, he takes the opin ions that are about him for his own. If he Is self-assertive and defiant, he mnoa mo ojipusue oi inoie opinions and gives to them his vehement ad herence. We know the two kinds well, and as wa ordinarily see them, the fault which is at the root of both is Intellectual cowardice. One man clings servilely to the old ready-mads opinions which he finds, because he 1b1 afraid of being called rash and rad ical; another rejects the traditions of his people from fear of being thought, fearful and timid and a slave. Phil lips Brooks, Costs Less to Feed Wemen. In a small Philadelphia restaurant that caters to persons on economy bent the bill of fare Is headed by this notice: "Regular dinner Men, 25 cents; women, 15 cents." "How Is this?" asked a chance oustomer bo longing to the sex most heavily taxed. "You charge us fellows ten cents more than you do tho women. What have we done that we should bo so discriminated against?" "You eat more," was the plain rejoinder, "It doesn't cost nearly so much to feed women as men, but wo are the first concern in this part ot town that has been brave enough to Bay so In plain print Many foreign restaurants have recognized that fact, and have regu lated their charges accordingly." Oriental Philosophy. It Is good for our arrogant western spirit to meet the calm, It somewhat backward, philosophy ot the orient. When the motor cars which raced from New York to Paris went through China, the Chinese were not alarmed or excited, A mandarin blandly ox plained it thus: "There is nothing ex traordinary in the motor car, There is nothing extraordinary in anything. Men Invented it yesterday. They will Invent something else to-morrow. Still tho world goes round, and wo are not an atom the happier." A refreshing draft of cool wind upon our fevered progress. Youth's Companion. Maturity of Mn and Women, It is supposed that a man reaches the maturity of his reasoning powers and mental faculties at the age of 28, while a woman Ib mature In mind at II. This brings a man to the pleasant and satisfying, conclusion that the no bler and more perfect a nd splendid a thing Is, the slower it ia to arrive at a, state of maturity Women may reply that brain matter has no sex. and that girls, being brighter,. And their own worth, sooner. However, every wom an, old or young, must, aqknpwledge the splendor and noilljty of the male character under all clrcaaaitaacea and conditions. - t Mf '4ti ' """ T Li The Cook Came Back Mm. Jtir and Gertrude Come to an Undemanding. "Gertrude is back1" said Mrs. Jnrr to Mr. Jarr when ho como homo the other evening. "It seoms llko old times to have her nround the house," Mrs. Jnrr went on. "After nil, there In such a thing nB attachment from long service, In spite of all you say, and it also shows that It pays to be kind nnd consldorate, too!" "Do you mean, Gertrude, that grim Amazon, who condescended to" bum food for us for ono day and then rough-housed tho place till wo paid her for a full week?" naked Mr. Jnrr "Now, you mustn't talk that way," sniu Airs, jarr "Gertrude wnB very sorry. She said that she didn't think We loved her, nnd sho comes from a very fine family that has Been bettor days, nnd sho has a lot ot property thnt she was cheated out of bofore she was born, and It la a great mystery whero It is or whnt It Is, but Gcrtrudo thinks It's very valuable real estato In Syracuse, because her aunt's people como from Syracuse" "Well", I have troubles of my own nnd I don't wnnt to hear hers," said Mr. Jarr. "If you are satisfied I sup pose I will have to be. But what did she come back for, to bring back the door key sho took away?" "No," said Mrs. Jarr; "she wanta to keep tho key She feels It is a tie. She came back becauso she said there had been a mistake. We had only paid hor 4 and she never worked, not even for society people, for less than $5 a week, and only for that as a personal favor And she wanted another dollar, bo, ns the new girl we got yesterdny left this morning when I asked her to helpline dust the parlor I thought I'd use diplomacy, and I told Gertrude I'd give her tho dollar If Bhe'd take up her place where she left off." "And sho went right out in tho kitchen and burned the salt and bread ine- oniy two tnmgs stie iett un scorched the day she was here?" asked Mr, Jarr. "Now, you mustn't, talk that way," said Mrs Jarr. "Gertrudo Ib very sen sitive, and I think it was something 8ho must havo heard you say thnt made her act the way sho did whon she left But sho says sho feels like one of the family and likes to stay in a place" A day at a time," Inter rupted Mr. Jarr. "If Bho hears you talk like that ehe won't stay at all." Bald Mrs. Jarr. "She really U attached to us" "Ah, tho loyalty of tho old family retainer!" aBld Mr. Jarr. "How touch ing it Is how It appeals to our tender est emotions whon we see it on the stago. We never oce it anywhero else." "That Isn't so." said Mra, Jarr. "Mrs. Stryver's second maid has been with her for nearly three months. Of eourse she is lazy and untidy and makes trouble by carrying tales on the other servants, but Mrs. Stryver likes to hear kitchen gossip, and, besides, tbo girl Is so impudeat sha is afraid to discharge her, so you see It Isn't only on the stage that there is devo tion and loyalty In servants, and Ger trude say " "O, Gertrude must have been ex tremely loquacious," said Mr. Jarr. -xes, 1 never near aer talk so much. She seemed feverish and cxclt ed, but I guess it was Joy In Rotting ber old place back," said Mrs. Jarr. "Maybo it was gin," said Mr. Jarr. "Now, once aud for all," said Mrs. Jarr, sharply, "once and Jor all, you must stop Interfering with the serv ants! How can I keep a girl if you do? You are always detecting liquor on other people." "You are always detecting it on me," said Mr. Jarr. "But if you are satisfied I am, and I hope Gertrude Is satisfied, too," "WelV aaid Mrs. Jarr in a hesitat ing manner, "sho wants different wall paper on her ropm. Sho says the pat tern looks as if it were moving. And she wants us to patrouizo the other butcher, because tho delivery man of tin one we have is so coli! and distant. I think that's why she left. And she says she has to have her evenings out and sho has scruples against cooking on Sundays,, and she thinks it will show we appreciate her it I buy her a nice hat" "Anything else she wants? Gertrude Ib so modest in her demands?" asked Mr. Jarr. "Now, you leave me to after' to how this house is run!" said Mrs. Jarr. "She just confea back when the bbuse needs a thorough cleaning. We'll start in to-morrow ' and wash the windows an4 woodwork " "What's the matter with doing it now?" asked Mr. Jarr. "Well, you sse," sajd Mrs. Jarr, "aft er I gave Gertrude the dollcr I owed her she remembered an appointment Bho had with her lawyer and bad to go. She'll be here early to-morrow." But Mr. Jarr laid a mental but ot ten to ono that Gertrudo wouldn't. For a Hard Man. An American guest for the night at an inn in Stirling, Scotland, descend ed to the office at break of day and complained to te person in charge that tbo bed was bard. "It waB like sleeping on a board," ho said. - The person in charge replied with cold, austerity: "The great duke of Wellington once alept in that bed." "No wander they called him, the Iron Dyke,' " remarked the gnt, ree fully rubbing bis person oe ho turned way.-Toath'8 Companies. ' " 4umL. jmU BETTER THAN ANYjjjt r ill. nivnill nvnillKI MUICKIJTi Wife Back from BorderlaV-J, "William, dear.e feebly called tbb valid wife, who waa supposed to i. nearlng tho end of her earthly enroetf "Yes, darling," answered tho sorrow ing husband. "What Ib it?" "Whon I nm gone," said Bhe, "I fool mat ror tho sake of tho motherless lit tie ones you should marry ngaln." "Do you really think It would bo best, darling?" asked tho faithful Wil liam. "Yes, William. I really do." replied the Invalid. "After a reasonable length of time you should seok the companionship of somo good woman " "Do you know, my dear?" nald tho husband, "thnt you havo lifted n great burden from my mind? Now, there Ib that charming Widow Jones ncross tho wny. Sho has acted rnthcr friendly toward mo ever since you wero taken III. Of course, dear she could never All your plnco, but sho is young, plump and pretty, nnd I'm auro she would do her best to Icsbcu my griof." "William Henry Brown!' exclaimed the female whoso days wcro supposed to bo numbered, as sho partly raised herself upon tho pillow, "if you ever dare install that redheaded, freckled faced, squint-eyed hussy in my shoes, I'll I'll " Ahd then sho fainted. But the next day Mra. Brown wan able to sit up, and two dayB later she waa downstairs. STILLED AUDIENCE IN MOMENT. Presence of Mind of Daniel Webster Averted Great Peril. One, when Danfol Webster was ad dressing a political meeting in Faneull hall, the standing multitude within the? hall, pressed by thoso who were en deavoring to enter from without, 'be gan to sway to and fro, a'solld aiase of human bodies, as helpless to coun teract tho movement as If Faneull hall were being rocked by an earth quake. Tho orator waa in tho midst of a stirring appeal, urging the neces sity of individual exertion and un flinching patriotism to avert the dun gerB that threatened tho political party whose principles he espoused. When he perceived the terrible nway ing ot the packed assembly and tbo Immlnent danger that might ensuo. Webster stopped short In tho middle ot a sentence, advanced to the edge of tbo platform, oxtended his arm in an authoritative attitude, and, In a. stentorian volco of command, cried out: "Let each man stand Arm!" The effect was Instantaneous. Each man stood firm; tho great heaving mass. of humanity regained its equilibrium, and, save the long breath of relfer that filled the air, perfect stillness en sued. "That" exclaimed the great orator, "is what we call self-government!" Means the Same Thlnsf. In England to call a woman homely means that she Is fond of anything; about home and is unpretending; In; the United States it means" not hand some. To be clever in England meant to be dextrous aad with us the tend signifies good-natured or honest. W say crackers, they aay biscuit; o( mail Is the post; and a baggage the , in England becomes brasses, wh they say luggage for baggage. A trat j in tbo United States Is & vagabond, ' J in England any traveler may bo " called. But there Is even a greater ference of terms in different part Y tho United Btatoa than in tho )': countries. In Now England a ml ,V brought up and in the south b T$ reared and a colored man raised ?L Author's Witty Remark. Klnglake, tho author of "Ef was afflicted with gout, and ho fancy to try a lady doctor, anl to ono to ask it gout was bey scope. She replied: "Dear slrj not beyond my scope, but mf It was Klnglake who utterel the neatest mots on the pecu' acter of the Times. He had V ness for that Journal, in sp sonal friendships w'hlch m been expected to soften his v question. The papor was bI a sort ot Juggernaut, irresif fateful. On seeing the nnn of the new editor's marrlaj claimed: "Heavens! that Times into relations with hi i Mantle-rays. ''Thero nro X-rays and there are also rays from I things that you put on if Improve the light." The speaker, a photogri to a batch of fogged plat "I know to my cent t sly f.4 mantle-fays," Bald he. "1 BU1U HO. L lates In a e, and all mantle, m, a ra Biuicu usq yiuivo iu with a mantle, fogged. The InltlMtt ttlSttlf Wl stance that penetrates ,g plate box as easily af glass. I dldu't know UT its and ay the fable to IU1 IUIU UIC7 U IIWl TV I ance cost mo a hundrtj jnsel. To Revolution! 20, Dr It villi ho nprpRftnrv of Ind prob- the futuro to revise lir dpHnrlhfl the conflicts Jauied Ha- Monday. .... r.ani awi trtrBOr "?: :".r"M ::w. iTha llnou tt TonnvolWOn DIIUHK1U UUUVI BUII.i. SV ... W '"WIo,1i 9 ili-h avTsiI r9 tri ... . . " V.i"l the tlio roceut will ucuuiuo jnwuBiyf eve of battle will notr" .,, ., ...,non8 mm 1 wic run ui u,t)lfntl. them from their pari"T field during the mosJrB ashouts. 0. Swollen yt tho ro yio uiuj uu mb nun Provence, and the i be heard as wIsuM 1 may a tea are nuriea tnrougn. r , ml' 1 ' -7JC i -Ik f rffc i4? as J rrmi $ Ira. ras 19 HON wded ersona Ine on Paul street rabeo 0 serl- I bo. Wash- f brother of a Nasuvlllo, Jl w il woau- of the Wyo.1 k havti nd-Chl route . .. JtM Jj ..