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l .irks fIVl i Stl,,p W,,0, fM ft '"0'( (,, 1 THF TOT .. JUL JL JUL . JL -JMrtjOT . WtOIBTKR, Establish 1RC6. OOnitANT, KttAHURIIKD 1883. DBH0011A.T, K8TASMSIIED 1880, ELSMOUK KAOLE, KuTAnMBHKD 1890. savonbuhg i'iioorkss, ktabhubd hji. J.OLA, ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS, FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1902. VOL. XXXVI No. 25 I A I K i N ? l4 i i. k "V,VVJ yV s Editorial Correspondence Editorial Correspondence Washington, April 30-Dld you over hear of Oyster Point Town? Voll,'that was tho narao by which, In the year of our Lord, 1077, a fowjscoro of English colonists who had corao to tako pososslon of tho Carollnas, granted to tholr rolatlvos and patrons, tho "Lords Proprietors," by King Charlos Second, designated tho llttlo cluster of shacks that wore grouped on tho shallow shoro of a wldo bay botwoen two broad rivers. Tho colon ists had located several, mlleslfrom tho seashore, on tho banks of ono ol these rivers, and had very proporly christ ened tholr sottlemont "Charlos Town." But as tlmo passed on tho city of tho King grew smaller and smaller, while tho cluster of shanties that madol up Oystor Point Town Increased In num ber until finally tho up-river settle ment was abandoned altogether, ond its natno followed Its people to tho sandy seashore, and Oystor Point Town becamo Charles Town, retaining this name until 1783, when It was in orporated uador tho tltlo It has over alnco borno. Cavaliers and convict", men Jwho havo engaged In porllous entorprlso that tho world might romem bor their names, and men who Hod from tholr homes and hid themselves away In tho hope that tho world would forget theirs, bogau together tho work of subduing tho Carolina wilderness. Theso pioneers were fol lowed soon by Hugucuots whom tho revocation of tho edict of Nuntz had doivon from Franco. And so tho Protestant -Puritans, tho Catholic Cavaliers, and tho cosmopolitan con victs had an equal share in laying tho foundations of a city which is today, with perhaps a single exception, tho most unique land individual city in America. To tho visitor from tho North particularly to thojvjeltor who conies from tho now West, whero all tho cities ;oro I just alike, Charleston seems as strango und unfumlliar us if it were in a foreign land. Thero aro suggestions In It of Now Orleans, and It doubtless bears a general re semblance to others of tho old South orn cities, but It more frequently re minded mo of tho City of Mexico .thun of any other place 1 have over visited. The narrow streets paved with rough cobblo stones, tho high walls about tho private yards, tho broad two-story verandas with their llutcd columns, tho big whlto hotels inclosing an open :ourt, tho historic churches with tho adjacent yard crowded thick with tho graves of many generations and with their walls covered with commemora tive" tablets, find no counterpart in any Northern city. It is a new at mosphere in which tho visitor from tho North finds himself, and if ho have any sentiment about him, ho enters upon tho exploration of tho nooks and crannies of tho did town with tho most eager interest. Of courso it is to tho points whore history has been mado that ono thinks flrstjof going, and so for thirty cents ho buys a round trip ticket which takes hlra by steamer from tho foot of Mar ket street to Mount Pleasant across tho bay, whoro a trolley car awaits him. Passing through tho strag gling and rathor rusty ivillago of Mount Pleasant, and crossing a long trestle, u shallow arm of tho bay, his car stops for a moment in front of Fort Moultrie, Sullivan's Island, whoro on tho night of December 2(l 1800, Major Anderson, commandant, spiked his guns, dostroyed tholr currlagos, and retired to Fort Sumpter, thoroby, ac cording to tho local historian, "vir tually declaring war against South Carolina, and committing tho first act .of hostility inthowar oflscoosslon." In front of tho bastions of Fort Moultrlo Is an iron rail surrounding tho grave ofvOsceola, the Cherokee chief whoso moraory Is perpetuated by a euloglstlto inscription cut in tho marble slab which covers him. Threo or four hundred yards away, rising but a fow feet ubovo tho ;bluo waters.of tho bay, is what is loft of Fort Sumpter. The island cannot bo mora than ono or two acres In urea now loss than half what it was when tho shot struck 1 which sent an electric thrill through all tho nation and announced tho bo ginning of tho most titanio civil strlfo tho world has evor known. From thut day forward for four yours, with only a breathing spell now and thdn, solid shot und bursting shell rained upon the ramparts of tho dovotod island until moro than half of It crashed and crumbled into tho sea. Thero is a battory thoro now, and quarters for a part of a company of soldlors, who aro detailed from tho threo companies of heavy artillery which garrison Fort Moultrie, It is regarded now as a sort of penal colony by tho soldiers, for tho guard is mostly mado up of men who aro sentenced to that duty for somo infrac tion of military discipline Fort Moultrie 1b being extended, and many heavy modern guns aro being put in place; now quarters for ofllcers and men aro being erected, and beforo tho summer Is over It Is oxpectod that 'ho 250 men who now constitute the garrison will bo Increased to a thou sand or more. A llttlo further along on Sullivan's Island Is Fort Capron, armed with disappearing guns, so completely hidden by grass-grown walls of earth that their presenco would not bo oven suspected. As tho trolley car swept by a solitary soldier could bo seen walking his beat at tho foot of ,this rldgo of earth under all circumstances probably tho most use less occupation engaged in at this proscnt moment by any human being on earth. Tho trolloy lino ends ten miles from Its starting point on the boach of the Isle of Palms. Is that not a dolight fully poetic name, suggostlvo of all sorts of shady nooks and bosky dells and tinkling water brooks and num berless lovers' lanes? Surely an Ideal namo for a pleasure rosort. A most happy inspiration indeed, which should immortallzo tho man whoso vivid Imagination first applied it to tho long, low stretch of dcsolato while sand hills which constitute tho Coney Island of Charleston. Tho big pavil lion is thero, and the carousal, and tho Ferris wheol, and tho dancing hall, and on summer ovcnlngs, when tho youth and beauty of Charleston aro thronging tho great verandas and keoping step to the merry music, it Is doubtless gay enough; but on a springtlmo afternoon, when tho sand Is glaring under the rays of a summer sun, and the palms aro so few to see, and tho youth and beauty Is not thero at all, Jt lacks much of being a plaeo of enchantment. Tho 'boach Is thero though, and It fully justifies tho "bold udvortlsoUient" with which lit is heralded up and down tho coast. For olght miles tho shoro recedes so evenly and gradually under tho warm waves that ono may wado out two or threo hundred yards beforo gottlng beyond his depth, provided thosurlUiat comes rolling in from tho open sea does not trip him up. It is indeed a beautiful beach, and is worth coming far to see tho endless succession of whlto capped waves chasing landward, and to hear tho thousand voices of tho sea as It boatB upon tho shoro. Wo had hoard so many times "How Ho Saved St. Michael's" that wo wore anxious to sco whether it woro worth saving. At.d so roturnlng from tho Islo of Palms, our stops woro directed toward tbo church whoso name has been mado so familiar by a hackneyed and much traduced but really flno and thrilling poora. Wo found an edlilco vory worthy Indeed of a place in his tory and song. Upon a marblo tablet, erected In tho entrance hall, appoars this Inscription: "Parish of St. Michael, Established Juno 14, A. D. 1751. This building bogun In 1752. Opened for dlvlno worship Fobruary 1st, 1701. Exposed to tho Ilro of British artillery on James Island in 1780. Struck four times by the federal artillery on Morris Island, 1803 to 1805. Seriously Injured by cyclono August 25, 1885. Almost destroyed by earthquake August 31st, 1880. Has beon restored by tho generosity of American churchmen and friends, and ro-opened Juno 10, 1887. Gloria in Excolsls Doo!" Truly a notablo history, and ono which might well uttract tho curiosity of visitors oven If tho church itself woro loss interesting than It is. In a general way it is of Gothic archi tecture, although thero is a mixturo of stylos, as so commonly happons In this country whoro urchltecturo of any kind seems to bo moro an uccident thuu an art. Tho spire was orig inally ono hundrod and loighty-slx ,feet und threo inchos In height, but during tho groat oarthquako of 1880 it settled eight Inches, tho fact that it was not toppled over bearing good testimony to tho honesty of tho build ers. Within tho church ono Is shown tho Bolld mahogany pew, with tho mahogany chairs with which It was originally furnished, In which Goorgo Washington worshipped when ho was in tho city during tho War of tho Involution. Other pews aro pointed out which havo for gonoratlons be longed to tho "first I amlllos," ono of .,..... , , ,.. ... ,A&dt(MBBKr.u.-. v.- 't I i , .... ..itfBaaVv..... xkj,.. .., Xl' Jll'''' ' them in particular having descended from father to son for six gonoratlons All of tho pews aro solidly boxed In, front, back and sides, so that when tho congregation is seated nothing can bo seen of them but head and shouldors. Of courso It would be uttorly imposslblo for thoso in tho roar pows to seo tho mlnlstor if it woro not for tho fortunato circumstanco thot tho old pulpit brought over from England In tho olghtconth century Is still in uso, and tho preached mounts up a llttlo stairway to a platform ol ovatod somo ten feet abovo tho lovol of tho lloor. In tho roar gallery Is a plpo organ, Jbrought over from Eng land In 1703 and used) constantly from that dato until tho present tho oldest plpo organ doubtless In Amor lea. Tho vocal music for tho church is furnished by u choir of surpllccd boys, which also datos back to tho eighteenth century tho choir not the boys. Tho baptismal font which was placed in tho church on Christmas overling, 1771, Is at tho door of tho church instead of at tho altar as Is commonly tho custom so that tho spiritual entranco into tho church is fitly symbolized by tho physical entrance. In tho church yard aro interred tho remains of many men whoso names aro familiar oven outsido of Charleston. Major Gen oral Charles Cotosworth Pincknoy; Major General M.ordccal Gist both ofllcers in' tho Revolutionary War; Robert Y. Hayne, who owes his Im mortality to tho fact that Daniel Webster inndo a reply to one of his speeches in tho United States senato aro bomo of tho names which aro now recalled. And thero aio somo queer inscriptions on the old tomb stones. Hero for examplo is what is written on tho tomb of Charlotte Massey, who died In 1787: "View this tomb at you puss by, I'or as you ure, so once was I, Ami us I um, so mut you be; I'rcpuro yourself to follow me." Over the gravo of John Singloton, who died in 1789, is written: "Sacred and solemn to the momory of 1 In 4 and 4 in 1. A husband, father, grandfather and father-in-law." Most of tho monuments, of course, ure of marble, but in ono corner of the churchyard, surrounded by u wire fence, Is the head board of a wooden bedstead. It is over tho grave of Mary Aun Luyton. who died Septem ber U, 1770. Tho bereaved husband thought thero could bo no moro lining monument than a part of tho bed In wlilch she had passed away, and so tills massivo headboard, mado out of cypross and cedar, was set up in place of a tombstone, and tho wood has stood tho ravagos of 132 years, tho In scription rudely carved upon It being still plainly legible. As to tho story which the poot and tho elocutionist havo combined to make immortal of how tho church was saved from llro by a slave, who ascended tho slender spire and pluck ed away tho burning brand that threatened to destroy it and who was given his freedom for tho daring deed it seems to have a bettor foundation in fact than such pleasant stories usually havo. Tho only discrepancy between tho story and tho fact is that It was St. Philip's church, and not St Michael's, that was saved. The mis take arose very naturally from tho fact that St. Philip's church at tho tlmo of the episodo was standing on tho slto now occupied by St. Mich ael's. It was removed to another lo cation and St. Michael's orocted when tho poet was told tho story which ho put Into rhyme, and which tho ar chives of tho city show to bo a true talc. Tho now St. Philip's, some two or threo blocks away is hardly loss in teresting than St. Michael's, having existed in substantially its present form for more than a century. From near tho tip of its loftv snlro a boa- con light, visible for thirty milos, has shown out ovor tho wators of tho bay every night for u hundred yours or more. Across tho streot from this church, John C. Calhoun is buried, his gravo marked by a simple but Im posing monument, erected bv act of tho legislature of South Carolina. In a squaro not far away is a bronzo statuo of Calhoun, crowning a column 120 feot high, tho most conspicuous in- dividual memorial in tho city. As wo passed It ono day tho colored driver of our carriage, replying to a nuos- tlon from Mr. Long as to who Cal houn was, stated that ho was a Con fedorato general and that ho was bur led under tho monument. In anothor public squaro stands what Is loft of a marblo statue of William Pitt oroctod by tho colony of South Carolina in grateful remembrance of tho sorvlcos of that great statesmen to tho Encrllsh colonies in Amorica. Botli of its arms wore brokon oil' by fodoral sholls during tho war, but it is none tho loss Interesting on that account. Of courso thero aro many monuments In various parts of tho city, erected to coinraem orato tho men who follldurlng tho civil war "In tho war botween the states," as tho phraso In all tho inscriptions runs but they aro In no way notablo or particularly significant. "Charleston Is owned by tho Gor mans, ruled by tho Irish and onjoyed by tho Nogroos," remarked tho guldo who was conducting a tallyho party about tho city. And it seems to fit tho caso perfectly. Judging by tho namos on tho signs, a vory largo proportion of tho mercantile Interests of tho city Is In tho hands of tho Germans. Judging by tho names in tho olllcial directory tho Irish aro running things horo, as thoy do oVorywhoro olso when they havo a half a chance; and it needs but half an oyo to verify the ubsoluto truth of tho third ussortion in tho epi gram. Two-thirds of tho population of tho olty aro colored, and thoy ore apparently satisfied with things as they find ttipm. All of tho classes in ferred to aro thoroughly reconstruct ed, if thoy over needed any recon struction, and tho casual visitor from tho North sees nothing to offend his sensibllitios. Tho flag of tho United States is fiying everywhere, and thoro Is apparently no loss patriotic senti ment hero than In any other city of tho Union. A llttlo Inquiry easily dovelops tho fact, however, that In many quarters tho old bitterness against the North still survives. I was told of ono man who sleeps every night, as ho has since Appomatox, under tho Confederate Hag. 1 was told of a woman, who, In reply to tho query of her grandchild as to what Hags woro meant In tho story, ''Under Two Flags," said: "I suppose H means tho Hag of tho United States and our Hag." Doubtless this man and woman aro but types of a fairly numerous class, who still cherish the memory of tho lost causo, and look back with deep rcgrot to tho days bo foro tho war. But after all tho won der Is, not that such a class should oxlst, but that It should not I bo more numerous than It Is. When wo remem ber tho proud place which tho rich, aristocratic families occupied under thq old reglmo, remember ,tho luxury In which thoy lived, and the undis puted social and political supremacy which thoy enjoyed, It Is moro than can bo asked of frail human nature that thoy should bo glad and rejoice ut an ovent which reduces them to poverty, and took away from them forever tho prestlgo of powor and place. When a man whoso namo has been borno with honor for a dozen gonoratlons; who has been ublo to afford his family every luxury and comfort; who fought through tho great war as a brigadier or a major general, finds himself at tho end of that war re duced to tho necossity of dally labor by which to earn tho means of supply ing to his family tho barest necessar ies of llfo I am outlining a roal per sonal history which camo to my know ledge It Is hardly to be expected that ho should admit oil' hand that ho had beon wrocg, and rojoico that his cause had gone to dofoat. Looking at it from tho South side of Muson and Dixon's lino, tho wonder, as I havo already said, Is not that tho South should bo so llttlo reconstructed, but that It should bo so largoly reconciled. Tho samo guido who mado tho re mark about ownership and tho rule and tho enjoyment of Charleston; ob served also that thero had beon moro painting and ropalring dono in tho city during tho past four months than In fifty years preceding, and that ob servation can be easily bolioved. In all tho city I do not think thero aro twenty residences that have beon built during tho past ten yoars. I doubt If thero aro a hundred of any consider able size or cost that havo been orocted slnco tho war. And it Is this very fact which constitutes ono of tho charms of tho placo. Tho men who designed tho old colonial mansions had a flno ap preciation of tho requirements of tho climate, and fitted tholr architecture to the locality and tho Burroundlng conditions with tho rarest good taste. Surely nothing can bo moro hospit ably inviting than thoso old houses, with their cool, deep vorandus, their wide doublo doors, their countless windows and tholr fragrant roso gar dons. It was our good fortuno to be ontertalnod in ono of them, and tbo memory of tho groat chambor which was put at our disposal largo onough almost to swallow up tho six room fiat which wo call homo horo and tho gracious hospitality which mado every hour of our stay a dolight, will abldo with us a long tlmo. C. F. S. Tho national guards of Colorado banquottod Funston tho other day and ho spoko on tho toast: "Tho Eighth Army Corps." But ho doubtless had in mind sovoral civilians whoso corpses ho would liko to talk about. s Kansas Clips In a recent poctlo olTuslon Miss Mary McLano of Bute "sighs for a d,0'" to lovo." o. women In Kansas committed sulcido In Kansas last week because of troublo with tholr husbands. During tho past year Kansas has had but eight strikes and only 250 mon woro ongaged in thorn altogether. A Hartford sympathizer of tho' Ta gals and Moros calls Gen. Funston "a mlnuto bundlo of Kansas linnu- denco." With meat at twenty cents a pound and potatoes SI. 50 a Imslicl it is well to know that spring fovcr and a loss of appbtito is hero. Evory painter In Ft. Scott h'as struck except thoso who exercise tholr artistic temperament In making shallow checks rosy. Bronson is suffering from a now band, which is practicing rogularly and has made, as tho Record says; "wondorful progress." Ablleno Rollector: "And now Mac Arthur says ho did it. With Funs ton muzzled it's safe for all of them to como out of tho woods." Thero is going to bo a Hellstorm at tho Democratic convention this year. Ho lives in McPhorson and is a regularly elected dolegate. Carncglo has given Hutchinson a library and tho government has given her a public building but sho can't dccldo now whoro to put cither of them. Tho Kansas City Star Is authority for tho statement that a tramp stole a soup-bono lu Kansas and pawned It for enough to buy a first-class ticket to California. Mr. and Mrs. John Tennyson filed a deed In Bourbon county, giving forty acres ol land near Untontown on which stands a church, to "all who trust in God." The politicians aro all out rustling votes and Copoland county is ao de serted just now that Topoka imported a hypnotic slccpor and has him burled allvo this week. An Atchison man found threo snakes in a halo of hay and tho Lawrenco Journal asks what tho esteemed Globe has to say now about tho lino quality of Atchison whiskey. Out in Western Kansas a prominent girl eloped with a jolntlst but thn climate around homo didn't agree with them and thoy moved to Okla homa within a fow days. Tho "Natlvo Sons of Kansas" just organized may havo somo excuse for living now but how Is It going to delect Its members when tho genera tion now coming on grows up? Mr. Frollck of Ness county sold his farm for $1,000 tho other day and tho Hutchinson News ventures tho guess that ho is going to havo a good tlmo with Ills namo for a fow weeks. Eugene Waro has been elected com mander of tho Loyal Legion of this Stato. Ho will need ono back of him if ho has tho usual luck of pension commissioners In making enomlos. II, O. Tudor, of Holton, recently held un auction salo of Shorthorns and 122 head went at an average of $110 each, ranging from S75 to S300. Tho total deal amounted to S15,400. Noticing that another visit of tho stork Is expected at tho homo of Presi dent Roosovolt, an oxchango suggests that possibly ho had bettor quit hunt ing mountain lions and shoot storks. Ono of tho graduates at tho Colony commencement spoko feelingly on tho subject "Solitude." And then tho school chorus rendered that beautiful anthem: "I'm All Alo-o-ono, Yes all Alo-o-ono." That now Topoka administration which was going to collect such big revenue for tho city off tho jolntlsts etc. turned In tho munificent sura of $238 in March and $173 in April total police fines. Tho Wichita Eaglo has an idea that the causo of tho recent dust storms was tho fact that tbo Kansas soil just naturally rovolted against being mixed with that raw immigrant Rus sian wheat seed. Tho Eldorado Ropubllcan an nounces that It will shortly appear In a brand now dross. Bont Murdook has probably spent on new typo what ho camo vory near putting Into that congressional campaign. Solomon, Kansas olected u council and mayor on a ticket declaring tho prohibition law ropoalod and tho first thing tho council did was to Impose such a heavy lino that every jolntlst In town had to go out of business. Tho Mlddlo-of-tho-Road Populists aro trying to got tholr convontlon changed to tho samo dato ns tho Dem ocratic convention and thus keep tho Democrats from nominating somo Populists on tholr tlckot undjgobbling un their voto, Tho determination with which somo of thoso follows hang onto llfo would bo horolo If It wasn't so pitiful. Necessity Is tho mother of Inven tion. Ottawa has a scourgo of worms on tho trees and thoy havo a habit of dropping oil and down tho necks of podcstrlans bo an Ottawa man has in vented a collar button which when touched In tho right placo throws tho collar button off and enables tho wearer to go after tho offending worm. and Comments 7 Tho Ottawa Herald say that if tho Miami county newspaper fight goes any further something absolutely now and novol in the way of nowspaper back talk will havo to be introduced. A team ran away in Leavenworth and ran tho tongue of tho buggy through soven sack of wheat on a wagon ahoad of them. But ono sack remained between tho end of tongue and tho man on tho wagon. Bert Hughbauks, a cowboy, living noar Anthony, succeeded In lassoolng an American eagle last week. Tho bird arose right in front of him and ho spurred his pony and caught tho oaglo about fifteen feet In tho air. Atchison Globe: An Atchison woman has no old musket, carried by her ancestors in tho Revolutionary war, to hang on tho wall, so sho has purchase tho knife tho physicians used In operating on her, and has had It framed. An army raulo at tho fort nt Leaven worth, whilo being shod at a smithy, dollboratcly wound tho hitch strap around his neck and then fell to tho lloor, dying later from bis injuries. Now watch for an epidemic of sui cides in that town. When tho politicians were gathorcd at Pittsburg at the county convention an agent for a rovlvallst passed cards among them on which was printed tho advice: "Como with us, und get r'ght with God." Thero was no perceptlblo diminution in tho hotel lobbies, how ever. Tho Atchison Globo tolls of a man who had a dog to which tho neighbors objected. Tho man took tho dog into tho country and shot it. Tho dog beat its master home. Ho repeatedly attempted to kill tho dog and now tho neighbors aro knocking on him for cruelty to animals. Yates Center News: When tho day camo for taking tho collection In tho Sunday school, the children were asked If thoy remembered any texts appropriate to tho occasion. A little boy hold up his hand and repratcd: "The fool und his money aro soon, parted." An Ohio minister said that women sinners will occupy a hotter placo in tho post-mortem bako oven than men sinners, but tho Hutchinson Nows savs "women sinners will go to no such placo. . Morgan evidently has mado other tarrangoments for feminine pun ishment. Tho Atchison Globo, commenting on tho wall which goes over tho land each year about this time over tho small number of boys in tho grad uating classes, says that sometimes boys amount to all tho moro becauso thoy didn't havo tho life scared out of them in commencement exercises. Eldorado Republican: Thoso scientific liars aro at it again. A short tlmo ago they said thoy could not only produco llfo, but prolong it indefinitely with electricity. Now they say thoy can lay an electric wire along a corn row and produco roasting oars in thirty days, rain or no rain, and that thoro will bo four or five ears to tho stalk. Great thing for Kansas. Exchange: A Topeka man sent a Chicago bride a present and with it was tho following letter: "You will find in tho box a thingamajig which has something to do with eating grub off a table. I don't know what Is. It looks Hko a cross botween a harpoon and a hay fork. It may bo for spear ing pickles, or It may bo for stacking chopped cabbage. I am so old-fashioned that I don't know; you will bo so happy you won't caro." Lawrenco Journal: Owing to tho fact that tho present pension commis sioner Is likely to bo called to his post of duty at London immediately,) Mr. Waro will leave at onco for Washington to familiarize hirasolf with tho work of tho pension office Tn common with tho whole peoplo of Kansas tho Journal rojoiccd at tho appointment of Mr Waro, and be llovos that ho will make a uv,st oxcol lent officer, but the chances aro that ho will resign within a year. There is no discord -so jarring to his oar as political clamor, and his offlco and his room and his llfo will bo filled with It In Washington. lie will havo to moot and argue with mon who, ho will know, ought to bo kicked down tho front stops;Jho will havo to turn down requests that ho would honor If the monoy camo out of his own pocket; ho must mako friends of onemios, und enemies of friends; ho will seo his motives distrusted and his host ac tions harshly criticised; ho will havo to ouduro in silence the unjust abuso of unworthy mon, and accopt with resignation tho criticism of worthy but misguided ones; , ho will bo bar rasscd and encompassed about by a hordo of vultures, and his days will bo filled with angor, and .his sloop will bo dlsturbod with his cavorting of nightmares. Tho Journal wouldn't trade, if it had it, tho Iquiet, stronous, successful, happy llfo that Eugeno Waro Is living now for all tho olllcos within tho gift of President Roosevelt, and beforo tho proscnt year of graco is ended, Mr. Waro will agreo with this view of tho caso. I h J' m r i m VI ll m n yrtsgggajsa SSffiteJBMgia - - - -'