In Freedman's series of 3 books on Markov processes, I find that I keep on running into terms like:

P[$\max_{0 \leq s \leq 1, s \leq t \leq rs}$ | B(t) - B(s) | > $\epsilon$]

in the background of proofs I'm reading. As Freedman mentions in B+D (19), its easy to see that for all fixed $\epsilon > 0$ this goes to 0 as r goes to 1. Its not so easy for me to see how to get any even somewhat-reasonable bounds on this probability for fixed $\epsilon$ and $r$. Does anybody have any suggestions (or out-of-the-box theorems) for some bounds?

PS: I've tried only a few silly things - e.g. trying to approximate the probability for finite sums and use Donsker's principle, and asking some people around here about martingale tricks, but no luck so far.

EDIT: A clarification in response to the first answer. I know that this probability (call it p(r, $\epsilon$) ) goes to 0 as r goes to 1 for ever fixed $\epsilon$, but I'm interested in statements like p(0.04, 0.000000001) < 0.02, or (more optimistically) p(r, $\epsilon) < 500 \frac{\log(\log(r-1))}{\epsilon}$. I don't have any reason to believe those two bounds are true (though both seem plausible to me), they are merely illustrative.