"My Name's IIaj-ne.'' The phrase "My name's Ilaynes," which used to be as popular in olden times as ".hoo Fly" is to-day, thus originated : Many years ago, a Virginia politician riding along a public highway, overtook over-took a red-haired, common-looking individual, traveling in the same direction. direc-tion. They at once entered into conversation, con-versation, tho subject being politics, the ilieuion of which was then rairine at lever heat a!! oer the cuntryV .Jef-f.-rson w.is l'iv-idi in, and our Virginia fi lend, though .lelb r-on was a native of hi- o n State, pitched into the aatlwr of the treat lieclara'ion riuht and 1. ft. T. -a 1 him a sheep-thief, tutdoubt rubUr. a heaven-defving reprol'ate. were mild tei ins compared with tho,-e poured upon the devoted In ad i.f the unfortunate .leiler-on. Uy-and-hy the travelers came to a point witi re tile rals lurked, and t licir route" wete in d.tlerent directions. The politician sj oke : "Siraii-cr. we ve traveled a god piece t.vv;U.r. a:id un.lcrst md each o;lu r pivtiy well about tu.n o.d heathen. heath-en. Tom JitV rs.'ii. May 1 a.-k, before we ii;t. what yoiir name may be? ills companion po.itciy rai""'d his hat and replied : "My came is Thomas .leiVcr.-oii. l'rcs.dciit of hr liiited State", at yr.r s rviee. What may your nam'1 1 e : "Voit Tom .1 c :Voron. that redhead, red-head, i o: I ,u-s! W-e-b! I w-e-1-1 ' My liau.e i- li..;.ne." an 1 putting spur- : l is oid 1 'oi.': in. the way ho went d mn North l'o:k wa-a caution to i:. :oa uravt 1.