an' other ferocious beasts iv thim parts,' he says. 'An' they niverflinched,' he says. 'In a few days I had thim perfectly tamed,' he says,'an' ready to go annywhere I led,' he says. 'On th' thransport goi'n toCubia,' he says, 'I wud stand beside wan iv these r-rough men threatin'him as a akel, which he was in ivrything but birth, education, rank an'courage, an' together we wud look up at th' admirable stars iv thattolerable southern sky an' quote th' bible fr'm Walt Whitman,' he says.'Honest, loyal, thrue-hearted la-ads, how kind I was to thim,' he says."[Illustration: Read the articles by Roosevelt and Davis in the Car FareMagazine]"'We had no sooner landed in Cubia than it become nicessry f'r me totake command iv th' ar-rmy which I did at wanst. A number of days wasspint be me in reconnoitring, attinded on'y be me brave an' fluent body guard, Richard Harding Davis. I discovered that th' inimy was heavily inthrenched on th' top iv San Juon hill immejiately in front iv me. Atthis time it become apparent that I was handicapped be th' prisence iv th' ar-rmy,' he says. 'Wan day whin I was about to charge a block housesturdily definded be an ar-rmy corps undher Gin'ral Tamale, th' braveCastile that I aftherwards killed with a small ink-eraser that I alwayscarry, I r-ran into th' entire military force iv th' United States lyingon its stomach. 'If ye won't fight,' says I, 'let me go through, 'Isays. 'Who ar-re ye?' says they. 'Colonel Rosenfelt,' says I. 'Oh,excuse me,' says the gin'ral in command (if me mimry serves me thrue it was Miles) r-risin' to his knees an' salutin'. This showed me 'twud beimpossible f'r to carry th' war to a successful con-clusion unless I wasfree, so I sint th' ar-rmy home an' attackted San Juon hill. Ar-rmedon'y with a small thirty-two which I used in th' West to shoot th' fleetprairie dog, I climbed that precipitous ascent in th' face iv th' mostgallin' fire I iver knew or heerd iv. But I had a few r-rounds iv gallmesilf an' what cared I? I dashed madly on cheerin' as I wint. Th'Spanish throops was dhrawn up in a long line in th' formation knownamong military men as a long line. I fired at th' man nearest to me an'I knew be th' expression iv his face that th' trusty bullet wint home.It passed through his frame, he fell, an' wan little home in far-off Catalonia was made happy be th' thought that their riprisintative had been kilt be th' future governor iv New York. Th' bullet sped on its madflight an' passed through th' intire line fin'lly imbeddin' itself inth' abdomen iv th' Ar-rch-bishop iv Santiago eight miles away. Thisended th' war.'"'They has been some discussion as to who was th' first man to r-reachth' summit iv San Juon hill. I will not attempt to dispute th' merits iv th' manny gallant sojers, statesmen, corryspondints an' kinetoscope men who claim th' distinction. They ar-re all brave men an' if they wish to wear my laurels they may. I have so manny annyhow that it keeps me brokehavin' thim blocked an' irned. But I will say f'r th' binifit iv Posterity that I was th' on'y man I see. An I had a tillyscope.'""I have thried, Hinnissy," Mr. Dooley continued, "to give you a fairidee iv th' contints iv this remarkable book, but what I've tol' ye ison'y what Hogan calls an outline iv th' principal pints. Ye'll have tor-read th' book ye'ersilf to get a thrue conciption. I haven't time f'rto tell ye th' wurruk Tiddy did in ar-rmin' an' equippin' himself, how he fed himsilf, how he steadied himsilf in battle an' encouraged himsilf with a few well-chosen wurruds whin th' sky was darkest. Ye'll have totake a squint into th' book ye'ersilf to l'arn thim things.""I won't do it," said Mr. Hennessy. "I think Tiddy Rosenfelt is all r-right an' if he wants to blow his hor-rn lave him do it.""Thrue f'r ye," said Mr. Dooley, "an' if his valliant deeds didn't getinto this book 'twud be a long time befure they appeared in Shafter'shisthry iv th' war. No man that bears a gredge again' himsilf 'll iver be governor iv a state. An' if Tiddy done it all he ought to say so an'relieve th' suspinse. But if I was him I'd call th' book 'Alone inCubia.'"