Bryan could have conceived, much less enforced, any such pursuit of the trusts as that which Mr. Roosevelt has just brought to a triumphant issue? Will Mr. Bryan himself intimate that the Federal courts would have turned to his projects the friendly countenance which they have lent to those of Mr. Roosevelt? "Where is 'government by injunction' gone to?

Barton, director of the Royal Mint, Mr. Bryan Donkin, Mr. Faraday, and Mr. Chantrey, the sculptor. As Mr. Maudslay wished me to be at hand to give him any necessary assistance, I had the opportunity of listening to the conversation between him and these distinguished visitors. Sir Samuel Bentham called very often.

Bryan began his speech he had not been mentioned as a candidate for the Presidency; at its close there was no other candidate.

Bryan does something on his own initiative. Both Bernstorff and Dumba say that their countries are ready for peace talks, but the difficulty is with England. Sir Cecil says their statements are made merely to place England in a false position. The attitude, I think, for England to maintain is the one which she so ably put forth to the world.

Like Sandby, he worked also in water-colour, and two of his sketches in this medium are mentioned by Bryan as in the Victoria and Albert Museum. We have now returned with Bunbury from his "grand tour" abroad, and have to study him at his best in his sketches of English social life in town and country.

Having delivered this paper, she suffered at about thirty years old. The Life of BRYAN SMITH, a Threatening Letter Writer I have already observed how the Black Act was extended for punishing Charles Towers, concerned in setting up the New Mint, who as he affirmed died only for having his face accidentally dirty at the time he assaulted the bailiff's house.

As I walked into the room, I saw at once from his general attitude and expression that something serious was afoot and that he was very much distressed. He is opposed to the bank-note feature of the bill as drawn. We had a long discussion about the matter after Cabinet meeting to-day. In thoroughly kindly way Mr. Bryan informed me that he was opposed to that feature of the bill.

She said that even with the note, threatening Mary Agatha with failure, she could not have believed it true; that Miss Fanny disliked Mary Agatha because of the seat to herself; that Miss Fanny had classed Mary Agatha with Turks and Infidels but since Mr. Bryan had just admitted downstairs that he had had to caution Miss Fanny about this matter of religion Miss Fanny looked at Mr. Bryan.

Sure it was on you I placed my dependence I hoped that, instead of settin' the rest an example for weakness, you'd set them one that they might and ought to follow I sent for you, Bryan, to make it my request that, if it's the will of God to take me from among you, you might support an' console the others, an' especially your poor father; for I needn't tell you that along wid the pain I'm bearin', my heart is sore and full o sorrow for what I know he'll suffer when I'm gone.

The document was purchased at the Fair by Mr. Thomas B. Bryan, and given by him to the Chicago Historical Society. It perished in the great fire of October, 1871.