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Patriotic Airs by the Montpelier Chorus
Address by Dr. EL F. Guyon t flTHELETIC EVENTS Childrens Race, under 8 years: Childrens Race, 8 to 12 years: Childrens Race, 12 to 15 years: Boys Race, 15 to 18 years: Young Ladies Race Boys prizes apportioned $2.00. Girls prizes apportioned $2.00 Boys prizes apportioned 2.00. Girls prizes apportioned 2.00 Boys prizes apportioned 2.00. Girls prizes apportioned 2.00 First prize $6.00. Second prize 4.00 .First prize 3.00. Second prize 2.00 One hundred yard dash, men, free, for all Sack race, free for all Egg race, free for all Potato, race free for all Five men tug of war Old mans race, over 55 years old Fat mans race, over two hundred pounds High jump, with or without weights Broad jump, with or without weights $ 10.00 First prize $6.00; Second prize $4.00 First prize 6.00; Second prize 4.00 First prize 6.00; Second prize 4.00 $ 10.00 First prize $6.00; Second prize $4.00 First prize 6.00; Second prize 4.00 5*00 5.00 Base Ball Game 2:30 prompt. McCammon Independents vs. Montpelier ADMISSIOIN FREE Presentation of Hau Arizona at me Opera Ho use _ at the Pavilion SPECIAL RATES ON O. S. L RAILROAD hrüpp All ham is not the right kind of ham though. Nice ham and fresh eggs make a good break fast. Your friend, JACOB P. S. We get the best ham and eggs in town at Hansen's Strong'« Block So Careless of Them. "All the poets seem to think Dream land a very pleasant place." "That because poets systematically Ignore the existence of Welsh rabbits and other well known engenderers of nightmare." 'H \J1 m ib Hi Telephone Trade/P \l m * at ik Ot 23 il tr \it v m A. HW £ sit as * s? lEŒk * to in m Ot J Of l il Ot Oh * il at * - - Telephone Trade - - Ot m Ot s y * Business houses solicit telephone trade. They realize its importance. It is the consumer's most convenient way of reaching the shop or the store. When the larder runs low, when the fuel gives out, when an article of furniture is needed—the Bell Telephone is a ready help to the housewife. It reaches the sources of supply. Telephone trade is not confined to consumers and retailers in one locality. The local and long dis tance Bell Telephone reaches all localities and brings together widely separated merchants and customers. s Ot Ot * Ot * a m Ot m Ot * Oil 0) m Ot Ot m a m a m a * Ot m Ot a> m Ot m at m llf * at at \l I Rocky Mountain Bell P Telephone Company 0. A. ROBERTS* Manager* m \b vl Ë m il at at m Ot il il il m Ot it .Hr school 1« child he order tp watch over the \—Cleveland Plain Dealer. V By Nose to Matrimony. "Look at her nose, that tells how to avoid matrimonial mishaps!" These the words of Pro/. Alfred E. Will New York to the students of the Northwestern University at Chicago. Professor Willis continued: broad, flat 1 nose with a hump is a con quering nose. The best nose in a woman is a thin, delicate and medium size." "The According to Professor Willis' direc tions, the young man debating over a life vocation should feel of his nose. If tte finds himself with a broad one, like lohn Wanamalter or Andrew Carne gie, he would be a successful mer chant; if he has a long nose, particu larly if it has a bump in the middle, and finds his prospective wife has the same peculiarity, he should break off the engagement immediately, will be trouble from the start. There very simple matter in the good old times. John of Gaddesden, court doc tor to Edward II., has recorded that he got rid of the disease by the sim ple expedient of wrapping his patients in red cloth. "Let scarlet red be , , raken - he ea5 ; 9 ' a " d le h , lm who *• suffering smallpox be entirely wrapped ,n !t - or 8 ° m 1 e other .1®? c ° th: } dld thuR when the 800 of the ll,u8tri - ous k,n 8 England suffered from smallpox. I took care that all about his bed should be red, and that cure succeeded very well." 'Twas a Girl Mat. married a couple of years always de clared that his first named Mat, after one friends. Learning that the ironworker and his wife had recently been blessed with a charming baby, he gweeted the father on the street: "Well." he beam ed, "how is little Mat?" A local ironworker who has been . son should be of his best 'Mat. noth tag," answered the father; "it's Mat tress."—Youngstown Telegram.