The former has boats under construction 148 ft. long, 15 ft. beam, to make 420 revolutions with 130 lb. of steam, the guaranteed speed being 23 knots on a continuous run of two hours' duration, with a load of 15 tons.

I remember in my time when Branicki started in his coach to Jassy,148 and after that dishonourable coach streamed a train of Targowica confederates, as the tail follows that comet. The plain people, though they did not meddle in public deliberations, guessed at once that that train was an omen of treason.

On Charlie's Knob a queer little natural pinnacle of rock stands half-way up the side, and from a hill close by, an excellent view of the Browne Range was obtained, Mount Gordon bearing 148 degrees. With the help of my field-glasses I could make out the character of this range to be similar to that of the Young Range on which I was standing.

In any case the 'groans of the Britons' recorded by Gildas show that the island looked to Rome long after 410. On Constantine see Freeman, Western Europe in the Fifth Century, pp. 48, 148 and Bury, Life of St. Such is, in brief, the positive evidence, archaeological, linguistic, and historical, which illustrates the Romanization of Britain. The conclusions which it allows seem to be two.

It extends 148 miles from N. to S. and 129 miles from E. to W., enclosing an area of some 14,000 square miles, or nearly double that of the principality of Wales.

Eight million seventy thousand eight hundred and seventy-two dollars and forty-six cents was appropriated by the act of March 31, 1898, to cover deficiencies in army pensions, and repayments in the sum of $12,020.33, making a total of $148,082,892.79 available for the payment of pensions during the fiscal year 1898.

Yarrow and Co. have already laid down some boats of this character that give promise of developing a speed of from 23 to 25 knots." In the Russian boat recently built at Glasgow, progress in this direction is also seen in the 148 ft. length, 17 ft. beam, the maneuvering powers and safety element of the twin screws.

It has 7,148 marble statues, and will have upwards of three thousand more when it is finished. In addition it has one thousand five hundred bas-reliefs. It has one hundred and thirty-six spires twenty-one more are to be added. Each spire is surmounted by a statue six and a half feet high.

Under grain, 10,000,000 8,021,077 Pastures and meadows, 10,000,000 12,071,791 Flax, hemp, and madder, 1,000,000 Green crops, 2,895,138 Bare fallow, 639,519 Clover 2,983,733 Orchards, 1,000,000 148,526 Woods, coppices, etc, 3,000,000 1,552,598 Forests, parks, and commons, 3,000,000| Moors, mountains, and bare land, 10,000,000| 9,006,839 Waste, water, and road, 1,000,000| 39,000,000 37,319,231

Arch. vi. 748-754. See the unfavorable comment of Rives, Life and Times of Madison, i. 147, 148. Probably Thomas Ludwell Lee. S. Lit. Messenger for 1842. Reprinted in Campbell, Hist. Va. 647. Works of John Adams, iv. 201, 202. Works of John Adams, ix. 386-388. Kate Mason Rowland, Life of Mason, i. 228-241. Edmund Randolph, MS. Hist. Va. See, also, W. W. Henry, Life of P. Henry, i. 422-436.