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ED. L BLUf, Kd.lof and Proprietor.
PERRYSBURG, : OHIO. OLD FRIENDS. There nro no friends lllto old frIond9, And none so good uml true! Wo greet them when wo meet th;m, At ro9CH greet tho dew: No other friends nro denrer, Thouph born of kindred mold: And whllo wo prize llio new ones, Wo tro.isnro morn tho old. Tlicro nro no friends Hltc old friends, To help w with Ihoload That all must heir who Journey O'er lire's unecn ro id: And when unconquercd soiroivs The weary hours Invest Tho kindly words of old friends Are always found tho best, There nro no friends like old friends. Where 'or wo dwell or ro.un In hinds bovond tho oce.m, Or near tho bounds of home: And when they smile to gl.iddcn, Or sometimes frown to guide. Wo fondly wish thoso ol.l fi lends Wore always by our side, Thoro are no friends lllto old friends, To calm our frequent fears, When shadows fall anil deepen Thtough life's declining years: And when our fnlterlnf; footsteps Appro.iUi the G1e.1t Divide, We'll ionit to meet the old friends Who wait tho oilier side. Din Id U. Slehels, In Banner of Gold. (LWr, iflURItlAnSFELDI r (Copyright, 1893, by the Author. LADY wishes to see .you, sir," said the staid TSFeSs? niau servant of &ScfVv -n.. rrn rt ,..t , - Uli J1H1!. AW u;9 "? nnsttenat night, and tlio physician looked up in some surprise; but as a doctor receives nil sorts of people at all sorts of hours he said: "Show the lady in, please " and rose as a' slim young1 figure glided into the room Her face was covered with a veil; hor garments were black, but of such perfect cut and texture that the doclorsawat once his visitor was no common person. She came forward quickly. "You are Dr. Hall?" she said. "Yes, I am. May 1 ask" "I will not keep you many minutes," she said. Her manner was agitated, her voice almost trembled. "You have a patient in your care Mr. Devereux." A little distantl'v Dr. Hall said again: "Yes." Tho girl she was plainly no more suddenly threw backhcr veil, revealing n. rale lovely face with delicate fea tures. "You want to know who 1 am," she said, "nud by what right I ask these questions. I have no light, but I beg of your mercy that you will answer me. It is for your patient's sake I ask not my own. I heard of his illness that he has grown worse day by day that you almost give him up. Is that true?" "Yes, it is," said the doctor, gently. Ho began to understand. "My name is Dorothy Clifford," said the girl. A flush swept over her cheek as the doctor gave a little start. "You know my numuV" she faltered. "From my patient," said Dr. Hall; "nothing he has told me simply the name ho has tepeated unconsciously." She tinned aside and grasped the back of the chair placed for her. "Thcn perhaps you guess," she said, in a low voice. "I am that Dorothy lie speaks of. A year ugo we were lovers engaged. I thought 1 had rea 6on to accuse him of unfaith. I need not go into details, but appearances were against hiiu; he had only his word, nnd I would not believe that. We parted." "Ahl" .said the doctor, "I knew there v;; SUE LAID IIKIl HAND ON HIS ABM. was some cause for his breakdown be sides tho frightful hardbhlps ho has been through in America. Do you want mo to let you see him?" "No nol 1 want you to tell mo if lie must die if It is true that there is but one clmnco for him if I can give him that chance! Hut ho mustn't know" She sprang to the doctor and laid her hands on his arm; hor voice was choked with sobs. "It was all my fault, doctorl Ho was true; it was. my madness that parted us. You must let mo atone glvo my life for his if need be but ho must not seo me; must not know who has saved himl Tho humiliation would kill inel I want to do tills for him and then go!" "Do you know what his one chanco is?" suid tho doctor, gravely. "A dan goious operation rarely ' practised clangorous to both the persons opsrated on what wo call transfusion of blood, I biivo been seeking sumo ono who will run the risk, and have failed." JfiS r- j. .- K III gkft ff I Vffjr J v ju " I will run tho risk," snld Dorothy, with her eyes Hashing. "I broke Ills heart I sent him into these hardships that have shattered his health! 1 will glvo him my health my life! I havo nono to gainsay mo, whatever happens. I am accountable only to myself. Esric need not know" "My poor child," said the physician, in deep pity, "hu will know nothing ho is almost entirely unconscious but I havo doubts about this " "You must havo none!" cried tho girl, passionately. "Don't you seo it is all I can do'.' Can 1 ask him to for give to tako mo back I who havo so cruelly wronged him? Could things ovor be tho same between us if I did? Hut let him live, nnd one day ho irfay bo happy again." Tho doctor hlightly shook his head ho did not think his patient was a man likely to mend a broken life in that easy fashion. Hut he heard all tho girl had to urge, and questioned her in his turn. Certainly this .was tho only possiblo way to sustain Esrio Deve rcux's sinking life but it might fail; ten chances to ono it would; and in tills operation of transfusion of blood, now senrcely ever practised, thoro arc hidden dangers. Tho girl pleaded fran tically with sobs and tears, and at last Dr. Hull consented. The patient himself knew nothing about it; ho lay in the lotharyy that precedes death; and was only faintly conscious at intervals. Thoro was very little chanco that ho would be awaro of Dorothy's presenco in his room. Indeed, when she entered it she stood by his sido for a full minute without his stirring. Sho was calm; not oven the keen-eyed doctor was able to do more than guess at what was in her heart The girl herself seemed scarcely to feel at all. Before her, senseless, dying, lay tho man sho had loved passionately through all hor angry mistrust and Injustice, as truly struck down by her hand as if she had used an actual weapon; yet never a quiver camo over her beautiful face, and sho turned away with dry eyes. She went through the painful opera tion without a murmur nay, with an exultant smile. Each drop of her blood transfused into the veins of tho dying man was so much towards atonement. Yet Dr. Hall doubted if tho truest atonemont would not have been a frank confession of wrong only there was no accounting for the intrusion of that woman's shame. "I don't think we would misunder stand her. though," said the doctor, when it was all over, and Dorothy had been carefully conveyed home, lie was watching his patient, for whom incessant, caie was more then ever nee cssary; and his eyes rested tenderly on the faco whose beauty mortal sickness had not marred, but ethercalized. "I must seo the child to-morrow. I have promised to tell hor myself how ho goes on." "Still living," was his report to Dorothy the next day; and he went back to Dovereux, at whose side he almost lived. The woman, healthy, vigorous, rccoveied rapidly; the man, who, besides anguish of soul, had en dured enough cold and famine to shat ter a less line constitution, struggled painfully with death though ho did not care for life. For two days, hour by hour, tho fight went on; and Dor othy passed those terrible hours in frantic prayers. Then life conquered. "But after all she has done him a cruel kindness," thought the physician. "What has life to glvo him? If I had not passed her my sacred word I would tell him that she has saved him." "So we are not going to lose you yet," ho said, cheerfully, coining to'thc young man's bedside one morning; "though you havo not had as good a night as I hoped." Devcrcux's only answer to this promise of life was to look up in the kind face with eyes full of pain. "Don't you care to live?" said the doctor, huskily "You are young you have friends position wealth." Devereux silently turned his eyes away. They wandered over the room as if they sought something. An odd feeling crept into the doctor's heart. "What is it you want or is it that you miss something?" he said. "Nothing," Devereux murmured; but constantly the doctor detected that searching, wistful glance. He began to understand. Tho young man grew stronger in spite of his apathy tho physical need of life triumphed; and one day he began to ask questions: What had he talked about when ho was delirious? Who had been with him only the doctor and the nurse? "No one else, and we don't notice sick people's chatter," said Dr. Hall, smiling. "I thought there was some ono else," said Devereux, with a .sigh; "perhaps it was dreams." "I dare say. Who did you dream of?" "I don't know whon it was I've got so confused about time. I didn't beo her I thought sho was in tho room. Did you let her come? She might if I were dying." Tho doctor, startled, did not immedi ately nnswor, nnd Dovereux went on softly to himself; "Sho was here I felt her. I don't think it was a dream. Doctor," liftlug himself and looking eager, "you don't answer me did sho como?" "Hush!" said tho doctor, soothingly. "Yes, she was hoio Dorotliy Clifford." "I know it! I know it!" Dovereux whispered, trembling lileo a child. "Did she como to say good-by?" "Dovoroux," said tho doctor, "1 made her a promise, and I daro not break it; 1 cannot answer you; put that question to her." "Sho will not come," Dovereux said, hopelessly. "She will I know the whole story, never mind how. 1 will send for her; you bliall ask her that question. You aro puzzled. Well, sleep now if you can I will wako you when I bring her." Dovereux, too weak for anything but muto wonder, obeyed. Tho doctor left tho house and drove rapidly to Dorothy Clifford. She thought, ho had como to give his dally ropoit, and wultcd, pale and silent, till it cuuie. fit was Just so silently sho had hoard tho rcprlevo of death. "He goes on slowly but well," said Dr. Hall. "I havo como to fo tch vou to him." "II" sho started back, crimson, quiv ering. "Impossible! You hnVo .not told him?" "You must como," said tho doctor, sternly. "1 havo told him nothing somehow ho has found out in part," She went to get ready, sat silent in tho carriage, and cropt upstairs behind the doctor like a guilty thing, to tho sick room. There was no need to wako Devereux; ho was lying baelc amongst tho pillows, looking at tho two ns they camo into tho room. Muto, with bowed head, tho woman stood besidothe man sho had wronged. Her volco would not como to say "For give," sho waited for him to spoak. But ho looked at her silently. She had come to bid hiin good-by when ho wai dying; but now did sho still doubt his faith and deny his word of honor? Yet stay ho was to ask hor tho question why she had como that first time. "Dorotliy!" ho whispered, or rather tho hamo fell from his lips with his softening thoughts of hor. She trem bled. "Put your hand in mine," ho said; "I will not kcop you long. Kneel down, so that I can seo you; I havo only a question to ask." She obeyed knelt down and put her hand in his, bending her head lower than before. "You camo before days ago," De vereux said, in his slow, half halting tones; "when they said I was dying. I knew you wcro here. ' Why did you como?" She flushed scarlet, "To save your life," she said. "You! you saved it!" Sho turned her head aside; her dry lips moved mechanically. "It was your one chance if some one could be found to give of their lifo blood to you. That is all. Now let mo WOMAN STOOD BESIDE THE MAX SHE HAD WRONGED. go. You bade me como, and I came answer you, and I obeyed. I havo had enough of torture lot mo go." "Darling, come to me." The strength of a child in his clasp, but she yielded to it helplessly; let him enfold her, and draw her head to his. breast, with no heart and no will to gainsay him. She cried silent, passion ate tears, and he kissed them away, and hushed her prayers for pardon. "How can I forgive?" he whispered. "You have given of your life to savo mine. You have atoned. Kiss me and stay with mo now and forever." "Doctor," said Devereux, an hour later, "I do want to live now." "Ah! I thought you would. I kept my promise, didn't I?" "Yes. God bless you for all your kindness." "Oh, that's nothing. Now will you try and sloop?" "If you'll make me two promises." "Let's hear them. You're getting mischievous, Devereux a good sign that." "Ask Dorothy to come and sit at my side so that I can see hor when I wake," said Devereux, smiling; "and promise you will give my bride to mo when the time comes." "You dear grateful fellow, with all my heart!" And so he did before long, and sent the two away together to be gin the life they had so nearly missed. "But a woman who loves is sure to como hack to the right track," Dev ereux says; "it's we men who lose it forever. You women, my darling, havo always a fund of devotion somewhere." Dorotliy looks at him softly "And you men," she says, "sometimes for give before tho wrong is confessed." "Tho confession camo with tho atone ment," he says, gravely, and draws her close. Doubly sho has given her lifo to him. AN IMPORTANT PERSON. Pompousnoss of a Tardy Juror Kowardod hy tho Court. There aro not a few men who fancy that, because they are persons of wealth and conscqucnco in a commu nity, they aro exempt from the duties and liabilities of tho ordinary citizen. A mun of this sort was drawn to servo upon a jury, and did not appear whon his name was called in court Tho court ordero 1 that ho be fined twenty flvo dollars. About half an hour afterward tho man appeared in tho courtroom to answer tardily to his name. "Vou havo been lined twenty-fivo dollars for non-attendance," said tho judge. "But I had a very important business engagement," said tho man. "Did you suppose that an engage ment would excuse you for not answer ing tho summons of tho court?" asked the judge, rather angrily, Tho juror, who was a pompous man with an important, air, begun to grow indignant at being addressed in this way, "I would have your honor under stand," ho exclulraed, "that I am ono of tho most prominent business inon in this community!" "Oh! in that case," said the judge, quietly, "you will be able to stand a larger fine. Mr. Clerk, you will in crease this gentleman's fine for non attendance to fifty dollars! Youtba Companion. THE FASHION LETTER. StrllKh Sprlnir Tnllor Ootvn Topulnr Dress J' nbrlcn Tho Oiliuus Hoop .Skirt," j;tc., i:tc. ISpeclnl Now York Correspondence. Somo of tho stylish spring tailor gowns aro mado of the' wide basket woolens combined with yolvot, others of tho very popular English "hop sack ing" in small checks and mixed tweeds. A portion of these fnbrics aro plain, others in shot effects. Green appears to lead in tho color list nud Is combined or changcublo with not only vloloi, but rosy mauve, prelato pintle, rose color and tnn. Simplo tailor dresses of Scotch cheviot aro made with round waist, often scam lcs except under tho arms, and turned bnek with lingo rovers that spread to the shoulders and arc fac.ed with Mus cnvlttt j,llk matching tho vest The III l ; mi Ilk sleeves of the cheviot have very deep pear-shaped puffs drooping from tho shoulders, the lower portion being made of tho silk. Hercules braid in many rows is used for trimming. Tho new dross skirts measure from four and one-quarter yards in width around tho bottom to six yards, and the wom an who decides upon tho skirt with the latter measurement must also con sent to wear its inevitable accompani ment, the odious hoop skirt Many of the popular dress fabrics tlits season have a very rough surfaeo showing wide diagonals, and the styles and colors are in great variety. Among them a soft and peculiarly beautiful shade of greenish grrfy is remarked, also a creamy tan color of great del icacy of tint, which combines hand somely with dark velvet as also with cloth in hunter's green, Oriental red, na.7y blue and heliotrope. Oriental red is the name given to a new street shade of that color which appears in cloth, vigogne bourettes, and silk and wool mixtures in expensive materials. It is a handsome dyo between that of a crimson rose and a rich dahlia color. It is remarkably becoming to both fair and dark women, and one of the best shades that the neutral toned type could possibly select The color is so subdued that it is not at all conspicu ous. The shoulder seam having been so much lengthened, it follows that sloping shoulders will once again as sert their claims to recognition, for the second empire ,bodico is hardly compatible with the square-shouldered ideal. The sleeve seam on tins pe culiar stylo comes entirely off the shoulders, and the puffs are distended in many cases to ridiculous proportion; but tho balloon sleeves have one vittuo to recompense their lack of grace, which is that thoy make the figure look slender hy contrast. Bolts and girdles nro so popular that evon ladies' tailors make uso of them to finish round waists, nnd to cross vests or waistcoats. Thus nn Eaton jacket of English sacking, either violet or green, is mado to wear above a vest of dotted white camel's hair, and tills vest is crossed by a boft ribbed silk "crush" bolt laid Inoasy folds and clasped by a rococo buckle of old silvor bet with mock gems. Modistes uro having hard tlmos just now, with their patrons, some de terminedly sotting thoir faces against the atlff criuollno skirt linings and lengthened shoulder scams; the mu jority howevov finally succumb. SOf-U Jvff'ff ' fat i I lllfeit Tho popularity of capos nlnglc, doublo and trlplo Is constantly increas ing; they arc tho rago now. They will bo in highest vogue nil summer, mads of net, lace, satin, brocade, corded silk, and fancy surahs and bengallmos. Pretty surahs nnd marvollloux satins dotted with silk of a contrasting color, nro sold in all tho leading shops at very low prices; these aro really beau tiful evon though inexpensive, and aro made up into dressy toilets that havo a rather full medlutn-longth skirt and low-cut corsolot, with gulmpo with Queen Anno sleoves made of plain silk the color of tho dot Short and faney jackets form a por tion of the waist of nearly all youthful gowns mado with round skirts that havo slightly gored fronts and full backs. Brctcllcs are also In high favor, nnd they aro mado of every sort of fab ric from velvet brocado and silk, to lace chiffon, chaillc and pointed French muslin. Frills and flounces, rows of braid, tiny ruches and ribbon volvot aro all used to decorato new dress skirts, which flare more and moro as tho son son progresses. Hoops of qulto modest dimensions havo already been noticed on various faslilonablo thoroughfares, but there aro yet no positive indications that they will prevail. No one wishes them to prove a success except those who havo manufactured them and are striv ing with might and main to "make a market" for them. C. D. F. AMERICANS TO THE FRONT. Exhibits or Domestic Mnnufactnrcn Arriv ing In Orcat Quantities nt the I'nrk. American exhibits arc now coming in with a rush. Heretofore the bullc of tho exhibits recoived has been from foreign countries, but for tho past two days American manufacturers havo outstripped all competition in landing goods at Jackson park. This argues well for tho American section of tho fair, which has heretofore been some what backward in tho comparative number of exhibits received. Secre tary Hurst, of tho installation depart ment, ireported that a larger quantity of domestic exhibits had been received in the last eight hours than during any similar period since exhibits began to arrive. In connection with the foreign exhib its have come many letters recommend ing the appointment of foreign experts as members of the juries of awards. The men recommended are eminent in their respective lines, and havo la many cases held similar positions in former international expositions. In making the recommendations world's (air commissioners abroad have gen erally confined themselves to stnpla manufactures, in' which departments some strong men havo been indorsed as jurors. Midway between the foreign and American exhibits now arriving could be classed the vessel load of exhibits from Liberia. That country is a foster child of the United States, and the dis play which has arrived in Philadelphia will do the African republic great credit The industrial and agricultural resources of Liberia are fully repre sented, and the entertaining exhibit will arrive in Chicago in a few days. A GIGANTIC GLOBE. Exhibit of tho Gorrrumcnt General Land OClce. An interesting fcaturo of the govern ment exhibit at the world's fair will bo a model of the earth, with all tho geometrical accuracy that mechanism and art can give to such a diflicult rep resentation. It is intended to form a part of the exhibit from the general land oflico of the interior department So far as known it is the largest globe ever constructed. The pedestal for the gigantic globe will, with its in genious construction, afford opportuni ty for the display of six big maps of tho new states of Wyoming, Idaho, Montana. Washington and the two Da kotas. Tho edifice may bo cntored through flvo doorways. A circular apartment in the center of the globe's1 pedestal will contain interesting tabu luted statements of the condition of the public lands. The room will be 13 feet in height, with a convex coil ing formed by tho lower part of tho globe. An interior stairway will af ford access to a balcony around the base of the globe, winch will bo sup ported on a horizontal axis, turned by a small motor, instead of being placed at an angle of (37K degrees, as tho world is actually hung in space. Tho globe is about O'J feet in circumference, with a diameter of 20 feet, superficial area of 1,250 feet and weight of 4,000 pounds. It will bear upon its surfaeo representations of the land and water on n scale of 09 miles to 13 inches measured at the equator. Tho Mexican Exhibit. Mexico will make a particularly fine display in tho departments of mines and mining and manufactures. Thero will bo no display from that country in the livo stock pavilion or in the elec tricity department. In tho mining de pat tmout silvor and copper ores will be artistically shown, and in the Manufactures building a large space will be devoted to an exhibit of art fenthor work, decorations in ony.x and marble, and articles manufactured from clay, for which the Mexicans are famous. Tho Mexican Central railway is proparing to make an extensive dis play In the Transportation building, and the exhibit of tobacco, sugar and coffee in tho agricultural department will compare favorably with any shown he: e. l'lillosopliloal. A poor man who saw a rich man's carriage drive by raised his oyes In n way which Implied thanksgiving, and remarked: "Ah, tho poor can't bo too thankful for tho blessings given them." "What do you refer to?" lie was asked, "That they're spared from going in carriages, to be sure." "But I don't understand why they should bo thankful for that" "YoU don't! Why, look at the car riage accidents, runaways and smush ups that's happening oVory duyl" 1 Youth's Companion. SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY. Tho lungs will contain about ono gallon of nlr at their usual dogrco of In flation. Wo brcatho on nn averago 1,200 times por hour, inhalo 000 gallons of air, or 21,000 por day. Tho aggre gate surfaeo of tho air colls of tho lungs exceeds 20,000 squaro inches, an area very nearly equal to tho floor of a room 12 foot square. MM. Honrlot and TZlahct havo dls cov I a now aniusthotic derived from chloral and glucose, which they call chloralose. Its proportio3 aro analo gous to thoso of morphine, but it ap pears to bo less dangerous. Experi ment shows that it can bo a.lministored in doses of a gramme without disturb ing the digestion of the brain. Half a grain induces a calm, profound sleop. Fomalo fish of all species aro con siderably moro numerous than males, with two single exceptions (and theso not certain), tho "angler" and tho cat fish. Among that class of fishes known to experts as "flat fishes" tho propor tion of females to males is as thrco to ono in tho flounder and as twolvo to ono in tho "dab." Among tho "round fishes" tho proportion is from thrco to two in tho cod to nino to two in tho common gurnard. Tho manufacture of gossamer cloth ing, and also of rubber goods in gon cral, Is, it appears, to bo carried on by means i now and Improved process. Tho r..ethod proposed is for tho com pounding of rubber and tho reproduc tion of the colors in figures, checks and plaids, by printing these on a rubber surface on gossamer garments, giving to tho latter the appearanco of tho most popular patterns of "mackintoshes," and at a very reasonable cost Tho total area under wheat in New South Wales this season is 510,000 acres, as compared with 403,000 acres a year ago. Tho harvest estimate is placed at 7,170,000 bushels, a larger quantity than ever grown in tho colony, the nearest approach to it being 0,570,000 bushels in tho 18S9-90 season. Tho require ments of New South Wales are 7,250, 000 bushels, thus leaving a small quan tity to bo attributable to the system of protection now adopted in the colony, which levies custom duties upon wheat imported from other colonics. Tho experiment of tho eight-hour day, or rather of making forty-eight hours a week's work, is now being tried in ono of the largest iron works in England, tho Salford works at Sal ford, which is a suburb of Manchester. Tho working hours at these works havo heretofore been fifty-three per week, and the reduction is made on an under standing with tho men that the output of the works shall not bo diminished by this shortening of tho hours. Tho men aro to ba punctual and energetic, and to save the owners from loss because of this shortening of hours, by greater in dustry. There is to bo no reduction of wages, and if the end of a year finds tho experiment successful tho forty-eight-hour week will be tho permanent arrangement Prof. Garner, who is in Africa in quiring and experimenting concerning monkey speech, writes to the Balloon society that he has already gathored much valuable data and is making a beginning of his real work. He wrote from Libreville, Trench Congo, and said he had access thoro to a fine young chimpanzee and had promise of two young gorillas. Tho bolief that tho monkeys tills is very general among tho natives and residents of tho in terior. He has also gathered much quaint folk lore concerning tho apes. He was going on a trip up the Gaboon rivo, and then to Chanon, a town in tho bush about three hours' journey from Libreville, on tho south side of tho river. His contemplated route thenco is overland via Cape Lopez to tho Sotto Come and Angovie, returning to Ango vio river and up that valley overland to the Middle Congo Basin, down tho north side of that river to tho coast HOW TO PRONOUNCE HAWAII. Ila-vah-eo" U Correct According to 11 Hlch Native Authority. "How do you pronounce tho namo of the island kingdom which wants to bo annexed to tho Unitetl States?" is a question frequently propounded nnd variously nnswered nowadays. Tho most commonly accepted pronuncia tion, and the ono authorized by Llppin cott's, Worcester's, Webster's and tho Century's dictionaries, is, for tho namo of tho principhl island of tho group. "Hah-wi-e," tho second syllablo ac cented, and tho "1" pronounced as in "pine." Tho samo question was onco asked by a Now York man of a high cast Hawaiian lady, well educated in her own and tho English language. Sho answered: "Tho proper pronunciation is nah-vah-e-e. Thero is no 'w' in our alpha bet, and no letter nor combination of letters which take tho sound of 'w,' as in English. Tho missionaries who first translated our language found it diflicult to pronounce or express tho sound, which is, to my ear, correctly' conveyed by tho letter 'v,' softened and mado full. Our "a" is pronounced broad, as you pronounce it in 'fall,' and our 'i' is liko the English 'a Tho rtilo is to pronounco every vowol, and as the exception to tho rulo does not affect tho doublo 'i' in Hawaii, you will seo that tho word is 'Hah-vah-e-e.' " Theso aro tho twolvo letters in tho Hawaiian luuguago, with thoir pronun ciation: A (ah), o (a), i (e), o (oh), o (00), h (hay), k (kay), 1 (lah), m (moo), n (noo), p (pay), v (vay). Thero is no sound of "i" us in tho English language, oxcopt whore "al" follows "w," or as tho Hawaiian lady would insist, "v.n Thoro is a great difference In tho lan guage as spoken by tho high and low casto of Hawallans. Tho low casta speak with a succession of explosive, staccato gutturals; the high casto with a liquid flow that mukoi it a boautlful language. Tho instauco upon tho "v" Instead of tho "w" sound Is considered, oven by soino of tho well educated and all of tho uneducated, as something of an affectation, and 'one hoars "Hah-vah-e-o" on tho Island instead "Hah-wah-o," about as otton as "valise" in stead of "vase" In American society. New York Sun. M