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It) * "^'^''IH GOSSI P O F TH E ^EEK ^HE*WOREDIBF SPORTS FIRST MOVES ' IN FENCING is- - - fil/EMENTAKY PRINCIPLES TOO OFTEN SLIGHTED.' Position of Attention. The position of attention is the fol lowing: The feet at right angles with each other, the head erect, the right arm and foil extending downwards, the left hand hanging down natural ly, the body so that your right side "will be facing your opponent. Taking the Guard from Attention. FirstRaise the arm and foil, the hand opposite the eye, the thumb over. SecondDrop the arm and foil, the point four inches from the floor. ThirdBring the foil horizontally to the body, turning the right hand, nails beneath, at the same time bring the left hand against the hilt, the nails next to the blade. FourthBring up the foil, bending your arms, and passing it close to the body, over your head, the arms extended. FifthPlace the left arm behind your head in a curved position, at the same time drop the right hand in front of your right breast, the elbow not touching the body and well in, the point of the foil opposite your op ponent's light eye. SixthBend the legs, parting the knees, without moving the feet. SeventhPlace the weight of the body on your left leg, advance the right foot a short distance, the right heel exactly on the same line as the left. The following movements are drawn fiom the guard position: The Advance. Bring the right foot to the front without disturbing either the body or the foil, and follow with the left foot ftt the original distance. The Retreat. Bring back the left foot without disturbing either body or foil, and follow with the right foot at the same distance. The advance and retreat should be done quickly but without jumping. _, The Calls. Beat twice the floor lightly with the right foot without altering the poise of the body. This exercise is to test the equilibrium of the body, and a jfencer in good guard should be able to do it at any time. Extension of the Arm (Right.) Extend the arm without jerks with out moving either the shoulder or the body, at the same time turn the hand, placing the nails lightly over the point of the foil a little lower than the hand. ^ To return "In guard" bend the fore arm without jerks. The fencer should always (when his arm is extended) he able to see over his own wrist. Jf' The Tjunge. * The lunge should be vigorously lone, as it is the movement which brings the thrust home. Extend the krm as described, and immediately fextend the left leg, and throw for ward the right foot as far as possible, Without losing your balance, the left |rm going down and leaving the hand *four inches from the left leg. The Tight foot should pass close to the floor. Plaoe- the left foot flat, with the knee turned outside. The fencer Should lunge as far as possible, and Jvith practice will improve. r- The Rig ht Calf. The right thigh is now at right Angles. To go back in "guard," bend ,"iuickly the left leg, bend the right ferm, and throw the body back in the j^'guard" position, with the right foot. TjBome people call a long lunge lying r^own. This is a great mistake. Only ignorant persons will mistake what is ^called in fencing a "broken lunge" for ijying down. The lunge should be practiced as often as possible. ^ The Recover to the Front. "T This exercise is the one which ^^a Bspa 'ism SATURDAY EVENING,' 3 Proicssor J. I^eslaoay Outlines the1 ^ Preliminary Movements as Taught by the Joimilie-LePont Fren ch k Military School of FencingThe f French aiHi Italian Methods Differ felightlj. ^ BY PROFESSOR J, IJESLABAY. A great many articles have been written on fencing but almost all of them treat of it in general, or espe cially of difficult thrusts and parries, which are only understood by experts. "We -will here explain the preliminary movements of fencing- as taught by the Joinville-LePont French military school of fencing. How to Hold the Foil. The way the foil is held in the hand is very important, and should not be overlooked. .Hold the handle of the foil In your right hand, the thumb stretched over, and close to the hilt, the four other fingers under neath. Hold the foil with the thumb and the forefinger, the other fingers always on the handle, but loose, until the time of the parry, Avhen they should tighten to sustain it The Guard. The guard is the best position indi cated bv experience to be ready for either the attack or defense. The guard should he taken in seven move ments. THE "CYCLONE" TEAM OF AMES Iyi T Top Row, Left to JRigntWardner, end Williams, left tackle Buckley, right tackle Goode, left ^tackle Mack, left half Thompson, sub Tether, right end Rigtine, coach Matteson, left end. ^ Second RowDymanr ub' Nichols, right half Dreher, center Carr, sub , Ebersol, left guard Eiler,* ^ left half. #s- ^\^fe4!vS" brings the fencer from the "guard" to the "attention" position. Straighten the right arm and drop the left one, then, bring the left foot against the right, heels together. The same is done for "recover to the back," but instead of bringing the left foot against the right, bring the right against the left. '*,*'* The Salute. Having ''recovered" bring the right hand m front of the chin, the blade vertical, the knuckles out, then lower and extend the right arm, nails up, until the point is fovir inches from the floor, and to the right of the body. These preliminarj movements should be well taught before the fencer does anything else. They are the fundamental principles oi fencing. They give good balance, good judg ment and what is more, self-confi dence. Many teachers do not insist enough on that, and often it amuses an expert to see fencers trying very difficult thrusts or parries and ignor ing the first principles. A fencer can be judged only by the way he remains in "guard." The ex perienced spectators can, by his "guard," find out his knowledge of fencing. The two recognized schools of fenc ing Fren ch and Italian, differ a little, yet in the past ten years the Italian school is adopting a good many ways of the French school. Both schools have their supporters, and foreign countries have adopted one or the other. Some countries patronize both. Belgium follows the French schpol, England the French, South America both, with a preference for the French Germany both, Russia the French, and America the French, al tho there are a few Italian fencing masters. STARS FAIL TO TWINKLE MANY O F IiAST YEARS LEADING BOW L.ERS IN POOR FORM. Hanson Still Leads Minneapolis League in Individual Average, hut Is Closely Pushed by Nichols League Is Better Balanced Than It Was Last Season. With the bowling season one-third gone, the local experts are still slow in getting into form. Of the six leagues in the Minneapolis league, only one, the Tuxedos, has a pin average of 900. The individual bowlers, too, have failed to improve on last year's form, and many ot the stars are below their averages for the season of 1902-1903. Buehler. Olness and Hughes are cases. Fust is nearly ten pins below last sea son's average, and such men as Fan, Par ke and Kavser have fallen off i Sandblom, however, has shown the ' worst reversal of form. Sandblom led the league last season, but this year he is in sixteenth place with an average of onlv 176 13-24. The Minneapolis league race, how ever, is a better one than last \ ear's. With the exception of the Olympias, who are even weaker than last year, the teams are not so far apart in strength as they were before the num ber of clubs was reduced to six. The Apex team, which looked decidedly weak on paper * before the season opened has shown considerable strength in actual rolling. Both the Buffaloes and the Apex are dangerous to any of the first division teams. The Turners have a long lead just now, but judging from the scores they have been winning a good many games on their prestige. They bowled in miserable form against the Buffaloes Thursday night. The Tuxedos look strongest on paper, and should make the leaders hustle if Sandblom gets into form. The' Tasraos and the Buf faloes are still in the running. Con trary to expectations, the Tasmos seem little if any weaker than a year ago. The team pin averages of the Minne apolis league, and the individual aver ages of all men who have rolled eight or more games, follows TEAM AVERAGES. Gamcb Tuxedo f Turnei 30 Tasmo 30 Buffalo "0 Ape\ '50 Olj iupia l MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. MONARGHS MAY, // LOSE CROWNS RECORDS O F IiOU DILLON ANlf DAN PAT CH QUESTIONED. American Trotting Association De clines to Puss OH the Matter and Passes It Up to the American Trotting Register Association for Final Settlement, Peter Duryea, who purchased the famous trotter, Peter the Great, says he will ship the horse to England, Plus 27 f5 26 8" 20.G07 2,4ir 23,822 22,i:j5 Ave 901 2J 895 SSS 27 S8 15 bG 22 t1 22 t 2 'IS4 1 900 1 55 4 155 "5 6*55 .'5,972 .5 954 2,059 4 094 3)1 4 23S 1 600 4 369 .5,502 4,.ilS 1 485 1,47- 1.80S 3 592 1 467 4,049 in 2 17 5 3 175 2 17210 17121 171 7 17014 170 S 170 S 169 168 3 16616 160 2 165 16'i 163 4 lb-', 6 16.5 - 11917 *-* IS i * 4 - - sending across and then will sell them. * This invasion by Mr. Duryea will go a long way toward making a mar ket in England for the American trotter. When the auctioneer's hammer dropped for the last time at the re cent sale of light harness horses at the Madison Square Garden, New York, the last of the once great stock of the Palo Alto farm, founded near ly thirty-five years ago by the late Senator Stanford at Palo Alto, Cal.. and once the home of Electioneer, Falo Alto, Sunol and Major Delmar, was disposed of. The days of the Palo Alto farm as a producing center are over. Since 1876, when Governor Stan ford, accompanied by a party of well known horsemen, including Dave Bonner, William Humphrey and oth ers, went to the Stony Fo id farm in the east and assisted Senator Stanford in making his selections, the Palo Alto farm has been a byword among horsemen. It was at that time thai Electioneer, the most famous sire of trotting champions in the woild, was pur chased for $12,500 upon Senator Stan ford's own judgment and against the judgment of every other member of his party. This great sire, the son of Hambletonian and Green Mountain Maid, was the sire of such horses as Anon, Fantasy, Borajma, The Monk, Azote. Monte Carlo, Major Delmar and Palo Alto, animals that broke record after record and made the Palo Alto stock farm the most famous breeding and training farm in the United States. Beginning with Fred Crocker, who in 1880 cut down the 1 , Tt begins to loko as tho Lou Dillon, 1:38%, would lose her title of queen of trotters. The indications are that the wonderful records of this speedy mare with those of the pacers, Dan Patch, 1:56% Prince Alert, 1:57, and Major Delmar, 1.59%, the trotter would not be classified by the authori ties of the trotting turf with the rec ords made by horses which were not preceded by wind or dust shields. It is almost certain that the records will be grouped separately in the an nals of trotting and pacing and be termed "wind shield and paced rec- ords," and the style used in bicycling records be followed. If Cresceus' record trial of 1:59% is allowed, the old-time champion will again be top. His trial was made without a wind shield, but there is some question as to its legality. At the concluding session of the board of review of the National Trot ters' association, recently, the board took the following action m regard to the wind-shield records "The National Trotting association reserves the question as to the proper classification of time performances made under unusual conditions over its tracks and declines to pass such performances up to. the American Trotting Register association without exception, but recommends that the reserve question be taken up h% the board provided for in rule 43, section 17, and disposed of." The board provided for under sec tion 17 of rule 43 is composed Of P. P. Johnston, president of the National Trotting association: William Russell Allen, president of the American Trot ting Register association, and W. P . Ijams. president of the American Trotting association. The meaning of this resolution is that some new kind of classification will be arranged. BIDDY. Brmdle Bull Terrier. where he is to start a stock farm at Chesterton, Cambridge. "I have already purchased 300 acres there," said Mr. Duryea, "and will ship Peter and twelve mares which I own across the ocean. 'The mares are choice bred ones, all of whom have records of 2:08 or better." The establishment in England of a trotting stock farm will be the first e\er made by any American in that coxintry. Many horses have been purchased and sent abroad to be sold or used as roadsters, but never before have trotters been exported by an Ameri can for the purpose of breeding. It is the intention of the master of Patchen Wilkes' farm to breed, raise and develop the produce of the stallion and matrons which he is 2-year-oldm ord to 2.251/., cured over twenty-five world's rec ords. The majority of these records were made between 1880 and 1891, and almost all were made to high wheeled sulkies. Six yearling, five 2-year-old and seven 4-year-old rec ords were pulled down by the trot ters from the Palo Alto farm. PARIS IS'ELECTRIFIED American Has New and Startlin of Looping-the-Loop. J. H. Barber, an American cyclist and loop-the-loop specialist, has brought out a new variation of the trick in Paris which Frenchmen have viewed with breathless interest and excitement. Barber rides on a wheel the in side of a loop from, the top of the circumference of whi&h a gap six yards wide has been cut. Apparently the cyclist in his whirl wind riding of the inside circle flies across this gap, defying the laws of nature. ' ' By what new mechanism, or by. THREE PEDIGJREED :BULL TERRIERS Owned by J. H. Horton, Pleasant Park Kennels, ifty-fourth Street aid Third Avenue s" '21 Gaines. 1H.ijisen 27 '2Is if hols JO 3Muellei 50 4Buehler 80 5Ruge ' 0(iatland 27 7J*!no8s ''0 SEicher 1" 51Hughes 30 10Id/al 27 11Fillmore 27 12Mathesson 24 ISMarshall 12 14Sloan 24 15Kiussow 14 16Sandblom 24 17\pall 27 18McXaught *o 10Ed Fetersou .. 17 20Sowden 2S 21Final 22Malison 24 21Kaiser 21 24Fan 2 : 25Gro^sei 2". 26Parkei 12 27Fust . 24 2Sr. Hitchcock . 2 5 20Paike 25 30Speiser 10 31Heln 27 32Bartlott 21 ,i,iI'i ancis "6 "54Nobis 9 WBarnes 9 3(5Henniug ... S 37R E Hitchcock 22 uSHeinnchs 9 ^9Carpenter ... .27 RAGES. 1'iue. 5 10 5 3 6(T - J2! -.510 "49 4 942 ". 4-.K 2 725 5,424 4,872 4 S"i1 4 201 2Mb , 4 270 2 483 4 2 57 4T5S 3 27 \ T. 189 18825 1^.", 18-520 1858 1831 18126 1818 18024 18012 17918 17S19 178 17722 177 7 176-1J 17b 6 17523 17a 9 173 SODA. White Bull Terrier. what variation of the old loop-the loop tricks he defies nature he has not yet divulged. He appears to ride' thru the air over the gan, and that has been enough to thrill the show-goers of Paris. AMES GLAIMS THE TITLE "CYCLONES" THINK THEY HAVE MADE BETTER RECORD THAN THE IOWA STATE ELEVEN. Special to Tho Journal. Des Moines, Jowa, Dec. 12Ames' Cy clones, since the decisive defeat of Drake here Thanksgiving Day, claim the championship in Iowa football for the year 1903. The claim is based on the v following comparative scores of teams w ith which both Ames and Iowa have played the present season* Ames 0, ML-iiiesota 45. Iowa 0, Minnesota 75 Ames 42, Gnnnell 6 * * Iowa 17. Gnnnell 0 Ames til, Simpson 2 Iowa 32, Simpson 2. Ames 43, Cornell Q. Iowa 6, Cornell 0. Ames 16, Drake 0. ' Iowa 22, Drake 6 Total scores for Ames against oppon ents 112. Total for Iowa against opponents, 77. Opponents' score against Ames 53. Opponents' score against Iowa 83. Ames challenged Iowa repeatedly for a game this season, but Iowa has always found some excuse to refuse. Twice a game was arranged, but Iowa refused to play. Ames, because of this refusal and the better showing in the comparative scores with teams which both schools have played, claims the championship. The Ames squad was coached this season by Dr. Ristine, formerly of Harvard. He will return next year and will have all his old men except three. T J The Main Traveled Line to Sioux City and Omaha is the North western Line (Omaha road). Five trains a day with connections in Union Pacific union depot at Omaha for Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo, *Safiv Lake jCity and all points in 'Oregon aiid California. Thru, tourist cars for California Tues- day," "Thursday and ^Saturday every week. Get tickets and information at 600 Nicollet av 7 'Minneapolis, Minn. ' -* ' 4*J y *^ GRACEVILLE'S PLUCKY HIGH SCHOOL SQUAD rec- the Palo , Alto far se - 1, Conw^ay, 2, Captain Vallancey 3, McDonnell, 4, Bailey: 5, Buhl 6, Beauheu 7, Counter, 8, Costello 9, Vallancey, 10, Studdart, 11, Hartnett, 12, McNevin, coach 13, Hallett 14, Dyer 15, Buhl. Way CHAMPION OF GERMANY HILBERT JONKER O F ELDORA WAS ONCE ONE O F EUROPE'S MOST FAMOUS SKATERS. Special to The Journal. Eldora, Iowa, Dec. 12.Hilbert Jonker of this city, aged 86, was for a number of years a resident of Bre men, Germany, and held the cham pionship of Germany and Holland as the fleetest skater of those countries. Mr. Jonker thought it no task at all to skate from Bremen, over two hun- BEAUTY. White Bull Teirier. dred miles, to a point in Holland where he was born, and among the boys and,the girls of Bremen he was known as "Old Holland." He still retains m his possession the skates with which he won fame in the old countrj, and they are ver jt- "ifa. *" HILBERT JONKER. crude and clumsy-looking affairs. Each is about two and one-half, feet in length and they are shaped like oldffaghioned sled runners. They are made of a very superior quality of metal, however, and capable of stand ing a great'Strain.'^i^ "^y-\^t *- -^jr V1- * Seme Football Mottoes. ,-1~* la The rooters of the University of Chi cago have .adopted the motto "For Chicago I Will." This suggests other university mottoes. For instance- *& ^ ^ 1* MichiganDo Chtcagd I wih NorthwesternBlestnbesthe A home ru i a greater feat than a touchdown WisconsinYou can't keep a good man down MinnesotaLives of winners all remind us that it pays to be on deck, and depart ing leave behind us footprints in our, rival's ngck, Tfie people of Llncpln,* Neb., boast of ha-rins: the largest Creamery In fhe w orld. uot oiil in capacity for butter-maklug, but in the siw of the plant and the floov space of the building. DECEMBER 12, 1903. "*.'* FRAMED GOOD JOKE ON OLE AT LEAST IT LOOKED THAT WAY JUST THEN. Subsequent Happenings Incline Jok ers to the Belief That Ole Is Getting Educated too FastSharp Pl an lo Nail Venerable MooseSuccessful in Part. Any man kin work like a nigger'n do his best'n then git nothin'n grin'n bear it like a little man. But to hunt a wise old bull moose ter a week'n 3ist git a scheme to combobbleate him agohv* where it is gom' to work all right'n then drive him right inter some other feller's hands that's h1 an' repeat fer fair. Philosophy of Colonel Wheaton. They were four of the most expert hunters, and most utterly abandoned jokers who "ever "held on" deer or moose, and their one ambition when the season" opened this year was to kill a particularly wicked old bull moose which has "used" within- a radius of five miles of town for more years than the memory of man run neth to the contrary, in utter defiance of the rifles and woodcraft of the na tives and to make life miserable the while to the fifth member of the party. Arthur Wilder, Andy Clair, I. D. Rasmussen and Will Nisbett were the sinful quartet, and Ole Finnis, elec trician, and a man of the most seri ous turn of mind possible, was the fifth, the intended victim of every job the tour could put up. Now Ole, good man and expert hunter, pos sessed a limitless fund of good na ture as well as a boundless capacity for gold brick buying, and a service able inclination which made him eager to do far more than his fair share of "driving," wood and water carrying, cooking and camp work generally, which made him a perfect joy to his four comrades, who took advantage of all his failings to the limit. But this was the time Ole got back. The quartet owns a perfectly ap pointed house boat which they keep on Pokegama lake, and from which, and from town, they were t cover the whole swr ee p oenabled f countro y the old bull aforementioned ranged over, and from which they did their deer hunting between whiles nobler chase. Their plan to capture the moose was marked by all the simplicity of genius, and one sure of successwhen you can work it. It was simply to cover the whole ranging radius of old Bignose casual ly, as it were, and not so as to give him the idea that he was the object of their search, locate his feeding ground, being careful in the operation not to "come betwixt the wind and his nobility," and once getting his din ing apartment located to allow him to enter it unmolested and go to feed ing. Then they were to boldly fol low, getting into plain view of the wily old fellow if possiblefor well they knew he feared nothing he could seeand make' dining material of him before he could make his exit," And in the execution of what came to pass, this happened, according to Andy. 0 f the v " "Ole," said Andy, "is getting edu cated too fast altogether. While we were trying the country around Jud Roman's place, Will killed a buck that would go well over 200, and asked Ole^ to help him lug it out to'the road. Of course Ole was glad to do it, tho .he expressed the fear that Will wasn't stout enough to hold up his end. es pecially as it was an infernally hard country to carry thru. That was right I into Will's hand, and he immediately stumped Ole to an endurance contest, the * first man to ask the rest before reaching the road to lose. "Well, Ole took him up and they started. The buck's fore legs were put over Ole's shoulders, and the hind ones were to be over Will's, but they weret not, or for a " $**** shortbalanc way. W r ha Wil l reall did was to e the whole deer on poor Ole by holding up the hind feet in his hands, and the whole way out, and it was two miles. good, he didn't carry ten pounds weight at any time. *Wl\en we got to the road Ole was in a perfect lather, Will hadn't turned a hair, and Gl$ couldn't understand it to save .his life. "Of course the bet was off, but it set Ole to thinking, and next day he came back at Will most beautifully. .Ole didn't go out that day, as we were only after deer, and* he wanted to get a lot of bread baked, so Will thought it a splendid chance to put up another job on him when a snag iabbed a hole thru his breeches leg, just about such as would he made by a bullet going thru his thigh. We had killed a doe just before and Will splashed about a quart of blood over his leg and let it freeze on, after which we lit out for the houseboat. . , **Just before we got in sight of Jt L_. took Will on my back, and began" tie. Illinois-1- t-,r - * *Jh 4J**-. hollering for help, at the same time running with him as fast as I could, yelling that Will had been shot, and was bleeding to death. Ole acted as if he had bit again, and came running, a flask in his hand, a large part of the contents of which he poured down Will's throat, not having much trouble in inducing him to swallow it. Then I helped him to get Will on his back, Will all the time begging us to take his last message to his wife, and Ole ran like a deer down to the boat, up on the prow, and shot Will head into three feet of ice wr less time than it takes to mention it. - overr hisi "And we didn't put up any more jobs on Ole. But there was too much Viking in him to quit before he was even all over. We started right the next day to corral the old bull got Jud* both his big boys, and old Billi bedam, the Chippewa who tepees out there, to help us, and two days' hard work put us wise to just where he fed, and how to get at him. And at daylight next morning we started. But going up the bank from the houseboat Ole slipped, fell, and sprained his ankle, or said he did, so he had to be left behind, swearing a blue streak at his hard luck. "Well, we had three miles to walk around the lake till we reached a little hill from which we could see the houseboat, and as we caught sight of it, it flashed into flame like Mt. Pelee on a tear. Of course, we thought the blamed Norwegian had gone to sleep and let the boat catch afire, and the whole posse of us ran back the whole three miles, expecting he'd be roasted alive before we got there. ate n "And when we reached the boat what do you think we found' Oh, nothing but an old vinegar barrel he had dug out of Jud's warehouse, stuffed full of dry moss, old rags and every other burnable thing he could find, saturated with kerosene, and set afire on the stern of the boat where it would light up the whole interior, especially as he had propped the rear door open. And there were his tracks, ten feet apart, piking right down the lake bank. Old, Billibedam grunted: "White man heap dam fool," but we knew better. We tumbled right there and went back faster than we had re turned when his fake blaze first broke out. But we couldn't travel fast enough. "When we got to the feeding ground we had worked so hard to locate, there was Ole with a grin a yard wide on his phiz and there was the big bull as dead as Julius Caesar. He'd put up the whole thing beautifulb*. He had a canoe hid down the lake. He wa9 watching us thru Rass's field glass. He had started h'"s fire at just the right moment to head us back. And knowing we could not see him once we got fairly started back, he had dusted down the shore, crossed in the canoe, walked right up on our moose and killed him too easy. Yes, sir! Ole's getting educated. And alto gether too fast for our comfort to boot." t- C. C. Kelly. SPIEL O F THE HAS-BEEN Stave of the Good Old Tune Is Abkcd , * for Earnestly. ^ * Oh. sing me the song of the bowl and stein. The song of the lnight-haye-been. The song of the Uav when vour kic* was full, The song of the now-and then Oh. tell me the tale of tbe time yoq had Wbu niotiev was cheap as dirt. Aud you Opened wine in basket lots At sl^-amJ-a-half .per squirt. Ob, spin ine the yarn of the used-to-b'% Ob, serv'e me the .good old con. And ease me a spread of the wily slave, I'm listening, pal. go on. Once on a time dawn, at Brighton Beach Or was It at old Jerome? Yon backed a horse at one hundred to one And saw* that horso come borne And you scattered eohi from the sixteenth pol0 Clear down to the lower turn, And^vhat yjm hnd left was too big to tote Anfl too solidly packed to burn. * Oh. tip me a stave of the good old tune ^fhat for suuimer/5 yon ve lived npon, Then touch me up for a five or so, I'm listening, pal, go on. , - Remember th^ time that yon broke the bank Down at the Braneh one night You stacked so high that the ceuing bulged And the dealer was out of sight? Let's, beat- again of the men you've 'staked And the horsos you gave awav My eyes stick out ami my ears expand \ t ever word \ou sav. -Jnst slip me a slice of the dear old dream. Of tbe dear. d ad p&st and gone. . Thcr set me'down for a singlejice, ^ I'm listening, pal go on. onlyy !c' Oh.stcaible to me it will come again, You mmt get another start Artd you'll thins of the fellow* tha$ helped jtm *nencl ' AwTthen gave yon the marble^ heart. You'll soon get back to vour former gait, Fov t&e turning io1n is near. 'And the time at hand whf jotir hick must brwric After many i wcdir jeai. ind tell me. then, of all you have known, * J slinll be Hie "only one " Jiei me ll. you off to another steii. |*~ -v - ' I'm listening, jial: go on. I ' IiOW Rates South via the^ North- ^ I Winter Tourist tickets are now on sale to points in Florida, also Havana, Nassau and many other points in the South at special low rates. ' For in for-thation call at 6001 Nicollet av. Minneapolis, Minn, s J * . ft Louis Star. western Mne.lSllfell^ fS # * * -**&:&-*- .s &~ gf