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TRAIINNG FOR BIKE RACES
Zimmerman Gives Some Points o1 Interest to Lovers of the Silent Steed. Lots of Hard Work Required to Prepare for the Champion ship Events. The Man Who Goes in for Making RBe. erds Must 4ot Expect to Take Life easy. [Written for TIa HatLUA INDUrPWDUNT. I 1Y METHOD OF TRAINING IS not easily desoribed. I do no training whatever during the win ter, but take a complete rest. Last winter I mounted a wheel only ones be tween Oct. 16 and the middle of March. In my opinion this is a better course for an American bicycle rider to pursue than to attempt to keep in shape all winter. I have noticed that the men who train even a little all winter generally go stale before the fall meets are over. My body seems to want plenty of rest and I don't think I am very different from the reet of mankind. Per heps I can stand a little more than my share of rest. In early spring I begin to ride on the road with a road wheel, doing from ten to thirty miles a day. 1 take it easy and do not at tempt to do any fast work whatover at this time. I continue this for about three weeks, or until I find that my mnuscles are working all right, and all the feeling of stiffness which always comes to me when I first begin to train has entirely left me. Then I take a racing wheeland begia work tag on a track. During my trip to England I generally worked on the Herse Hill and usually did about ten miles in the forenoon and the same in the afternoon. Sometimes I worked five miles after supper, but this was the exception. I work at about a three-minute gait for several days after taking up track work. When I find I am going all rightI tby to spurt a hundred yards or so and keep on increasing the distance each day until it reaches a quarter of a mile. After each ride I am rubbed thoroughly dry with towels; then my whole body undergoes a sort of massage treatment from the bare hands of an attendant, and then some liniment is plentifully applied and rubbed in. I consider rubbing with the bare hands by a strong, healthy person one of the most valuable adjunots to good train ing. By it the muscles are made free and pliable adl the skin is kept in a smooth, healthy condition. After a hard race there is nothing so refreshing as to be well worked by the bare hands. No amount of rubbing with any kind of towels seems to have the same effect. It seems to revive one more than anything I have ever seen tried. The effect is felt at once, and there is no reaction, as in the case with stimu lants. Regularity in work is a very important element in making a success in training. The morning exercise should be taken from one and a half to two hours after breakfast. I do not believe in taking any exercise be / I A. A. ZIMMRMIAN. fore breakfast, as some well intentioned writers on the subject advise. I have tried it, but it was not a success. It seemed to me like trying to run an engine without fuel. There was no question in my own case but that half an hour's work before breakfast took more vitality out of me than an hour's work after a Rood meal had had time to digest. I found it did not agree with me, and therefore discontinued it. If exercise can be taken isa the afternoon it should be about two hours after the din ner hour. To ride immediately or soon after a hearty meal, whether it is breakfast, dinner or supper, is of no valu to a person training. A feeling of dullness is seure to come over one and the best efforts cannot be put forth under such circumstances, I have followed no particular line of diet ing. I do not eat potatoes except in very limited quantities, neither do I drink cof fee, but nearly all other table loxuries 1 in duole in and enjoy. I drink tea in preference to all other beverages. I have found nothing better or more refresh ing in the dressing room after a hard race than some nice cool tea with a little lemon juice added and sweetened just a little. It is much safer than water sad certainly fleu from all germs of disease. I know of noth inu better. In training for bioycle ridinu the same general rules must be followed a! in foot racing, although they need not hi so closely adhered to. 'I rain for the dii tance which after a little experienee you fidd best adapted to your epa!ihrtios. home men have the power to stay loug distances at a moderate pace, brat cannot spurt at all, while others can do just the iopposite. A very few can do Loth. Frank Shoreland is a wouuarfui exampxoLLle of a man that can both stay and srort. llle record of 413 miles intwenty-four hours places him at the head of all riders as a esayr, and his ability to do the lest unle of thi.ktdistanae in two minutes end forty-two secoaus, shows that he should not be oeveridoked when it comes to a drivine fiulsh. I have: inot met another man in whom both there qualities were so well developed. O)n the other hand, there is Gierrge t. minith, the holder of the world's rocord for a quarter of a mile-:::1 2-I. This reourd stamps him as fi it olass at the aboit distances, but the handleapp.ere generally allot hinm from sixty to 114) yards in a mile in races with men like 'laylor, Windle and Tyler. It von have found out the dist.nce von can ride best try that distance abunt olres a week and have some one hold a watch on you and clock each quarter of a mile. At each attempt try to improve seack quarter a little, but hold en.ouh !orwer in reserve to do the last quarter faster than any of the others. Practice with the thoughk in your mind that the race is always won in the last quarter and not in the others. If one has trained for short distances, say five miles and under, it is certainly very hurtiul to try very much longer distances. In England I had trained for the short distances, and without any prover prepara tory work entered and rode in the bfty male championship. I had aleadiy Oon the one and five mile championshis.e, and wanted the fifty also. The lesson that I learned in that race was a costly one. During the lat ter part of that race my legs began to feel numb, and while they kept at work, vet the life seemed all gone out of them, and for several miles before the end of that race 1 thought they would not last the race out. They did not reach a normal condition for about three weeks after this eaort. 16a, examiattaone msade since thea I learn tai the ause of this was that my heart 4d failed to propely do its work owing to tae ezeeaeive trapon uon itt for so lon a timel In other words my heart lhad not bean trainedfer lha dietaae' racing. I eannot advise say oge to rain for pleasp.re Taking a little exerette to keep ftae ggoe ting entirly out of prAi0tloe I very often called training. That is not my xer tlane, however, I am often ask ed' I a pleasant time during my En lish trip. I always answer "Yes," becampe ters wee a great many pleasant things conneoted with it and 1 met a number of very agreeable people who tried to assist me in every way. But I don'ttbhink most people weald have called it a pleasure excursion to be obliged for five months to follow a strict routine, each day exactly like the other. It got to being very monotonous and at times I felt like quitting. I keep a record of the miles I ride while in tralaitag and I find that I had ridden over twelve hundred miles this year before I was able to win a race. 1 now that I am one of the hard men to get "fit," but I have very little trouble after I once reach perfect condition. Ia getting fit for a race I am oumpelled to train much longer and de more hard work than most of the racing men. If I stop my work for a few days and then race I .nd that my lunge are the first to give notice that I have neglected my prac tices, and if the distanoe is considerable or the pace fast I feel quite exhausted at the end. I generally recover very quickly though, and it is rarely more than ten or fifteen minutes before I feel strong enough to start again should it be necessary. I have met nearly all of the prominent racing men of Germany, England, Ireland Wales, besides those of America, and I do not think there is any branch of sport that contains more men with good education. with brains and more thorough gentlemen than cycling. The question of machines is one of indi vidual preference. 'Ihere are so many high grade wheels that a serious mistake cannot be made. Racing wheels are now made as light as twenty pouids and as high as twenty eight. The lighter weight wheels ire all right for persons weighing 125 pounds and under, bat for persons weighing more than that I think a heavier wheel is much preferable. Whenever the absolute rigidity of a ma chine is sacrifloed in order to save a little weight a good wheel is spoiled. Nothing is-more aggravating than to find a wheel spring under at each hard push on the pedals when near the finish of a race, beoause at that time one generally needs all advan tages, and every time the wheel sorings a great deal of speed is lost. Since I neran riding a safety about a year ago I have used a wheel made by the Raleigh Cycle com pany, of Nottingham, England. The one I now have was beilt for me, but does not vary much from the regular stock racer. It weighs between twenty-six and twenty seven pounds whuh fitted with Thomas pneumatic tires. The all absorbing question now with wheelmen is, will the trotting record be broken? I am of the opinion that the rec ord of Nancy Hanks, 2:0514, made on a kite shaped track, will be beaten by a bicycle on a circular track. I have never tried a kite shaped track and am therefore unable to ex press an opinion as to whether it is faster for cycle racing than the circular tracks. My record of 2:06 4-5 for a mile with a flying start was made on a half mile track. I think this time can be lowered on the some track. Within half an hour of the time that record was made I had ridden a mile in 2:08 4-5, and this had taken some of the snap out of me or I think the last effort would have been somewhat faster. I don't know the time of the two fastest heats trotted, but think that the times on the cycle will compare favorably with them. Business and training should not be at tempted. One or the other will suffer. The cares of business have a depressing effect and to train to the highest point the mind must be free from all worry. Late hours cannot be indulged in either. A regular hour for retiring must be rigidly followed or the best results will not be ob tained no matter how careful and well all the rest of one's work may be done. If you wish pleasure ride for exercise, but don't train. A. A. ZIMMItMAi. Guaranteed C.ar. We authorize our advertised druggist to tell Dr. King's New Discovery for con rumption, coughs and colds, upon this con itioli. If vou ano aillluied with a euuiih, old or any lung, throat or chest trouble, end will use this remedy as directed, giving it a fair trial, and experience no benefit, you may return the bottle and have your money refunded. We could not make this afer did we not know that Dr. King's New Discovery could be relied on. It never dis apooints. Trial bottles free at U. S. Hale & Co.'s drug store. Large size 10 cents and t1. ( o to 'T e Hee Hive for a baby carriage an d ave l:thi. per cent. Opporteltsy. "aster of human destiny am I, Fame, love and fortune on my footsteps wait, Cities and fields I walk. I nenetrate Deserts anrd seas remote, and passing by Hovel and mart and palaoe, soon or late I knock unbiddem ones at evey gate. If sleeping, wake; if feasting rise before I turn away. It is the hour of state And they who followme reach every state Mortals desire, and conquer every foe Save death; but those who doubt or hesl tate Condemned to failure, penury and woe Seek me in vain and uselessly implore; I answer net, and I return no more. Jao. J. Ioar.r.s But fail ye not in this respect, Beize every opportunity to travel Over the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway. This is the advice of Oro. H. Huiarona, General Passenger Agent. Chicago, Ill 8500 Reward! We will ptary the above reward for any rase oa Liver ('olmplaint,; l)y.poair.. Sick leandacir, In Linsetion, t'n atilpati,, or, ( "iativanop we ran 5o euro with Woren's 1'getahie live- Pills, wh.n the directions are strictly ra:nplie I wi it. they are scurly t egethbia,. asnt erv r fail to give ratis ltactia, Sugallr ('r ald lal-go hboxes, 5 ctals. Beware of eonnterfetts and imitations. 'lhe tsaine sol d by H. M. Parchen a& Co.. heleas, JAPANESE CURE A new and Complete Tl'rratmeat, eonsisting of Rippnritoriur, I)hotinogi in ( apaunroe, lBn ina Flox and 'i',l; a a -i.'. t ts I s re.fr l,. , In re eal n ,r s r.litary ,i ,, e i man i o hii r H ii sn-an aad fterolf, wr'aknria',*; it is alwa;iy a groat beotneit Ie tot. gen.ral h,.tt' . '.'la fr-t diCio'l, ry - a mndicalue , r inilortu an opertio Ati wi th knife ciani s n.'br o ernmater. 'i i. ltemi.dy ateer aet kov Ka, t lll. $i Io.,, ; Ior rot by tail. h yh saiflr frni thia terrible dteiilelr,. ii i e n- itirl y giv n with .ire. InI r.funl tbtemoa'y t not ci~rur tired Ieudiat n i is,, ar nrp ',O onaraatne ae .-d b rI I I'taleen to ., drugise ole ntate. ts, lea. a Mot. MVlontana Uri'Qrsitj. University Place, Near Helqna FALL TERM BEGINS SEPT. 8, 5'osrsa of lotrantlioa: 1. College. 2, College Preparatory. 8, Blsleses. 4, Nor nnl. 5, Music. (e, Art 7, Military. Als. Instruoeton le (i ' u,,oo ilranches. Able Istructlon. elegant buildlcg. Send for Catalogue to the Presitlent, F. P. TOWERE. A. %q.. ID.. CQtrs rt Bpeelisate 7Prom Ltebig olfi Diapen&ary. Their chief pecaitlit, el fah Frcistco, will vist Mar»evill} Amerian Hoese, Oct. 18 and 14; Phillipburg, Modiis Gread hotel, Oct. 15 and 1; (iranite, Moore Hose. Oat, 1 "ad llt f]Meoals, The lorenoe, Ot 1i sand it, and at Merchants Hotel. Helen. Oct 1 to 4. Dr. Lebig & Co. believe that a p al jphysi. elan's eaoees entirely depends ehble skill and ability to cure disese. Reaeing this fEottwon tr years ago they gave up soute caes and family practioe, and have devoted al time to chronio dhesea mua'edisease, w.sterlag lest health and vigor in old and younr, and to-day have the me. jority of chronic cases to treat west of the Mr sotri river to the Paciflo eocen Making spOcially to order from measurem.ot, brace and apli anoe for alldetoralitie. No physiotan can per form twenty-ive men's work, no brala is capable of doing so. He who pretends to ourN all diseases, be a bedside physician, a surgeona, a chronio disease expert, etc., etc., claims impossibility. Dr. Liebig & Co.'s sucoes dependa upon special work, doing only ofioe practice and treatin a certain class of dieases as specialists. Chronic privatband secondlary diseeae, often called in-. curable, are speedily oared. Diseas of the eye, ear, nose, throat, blood and nervous system, and genito, urinary and reproductive organs re ceive eareful spacial attention. It is a well known fact that surgeons and physicians treat ing only a special class of diseases obtain great skill end are universeellv noceseful. Dieases ot men treated ounfidenti.lly and never referred to )eiocate and romplicated diseases of women skillfully treated. Thle Lebig V'orld Dispensary is the largest in corprarted mediceal nd surgical institute in the world combined under one management. l)ivi aions in Kansas City, iitte (City, Les Angeles and fan Franciso,. The okl, the tried, the trusty. Not hers, to-day and away to-morrow, but here now. first, last andi all tshe time; com bining skill with reliability has brought unpar ailed success to Dr. Lisbig & Co. an the past twenty-four years. DRIh . OPIUM, TOBACCO-Drunkennose, Opium Babit, and excessive use of Tobacco de stroy millions of valuable men ondwomn n yearly. Dr. Liebig & tco. give .ottesfit treatment by the Chlo,rtde, Cinchinides and the latest ooth ode, which ove omes the habit perfectly and rmuanently. Consultation free, personally or by letter, and sacredly confidential, BAD BR,&T,:TI--Catarrh is very prevalsnt in Montana. It destroys the parity of the breath, the hearing, the eight, and If neglected extends down the mtembrane of the thrst and bronchial, attacking the lungs, heart, stomach, bladdr,. kidneys and whole mucus membrane of the body, destroying the vital organs. Dr. Liebig & Co.'s treatment ts satfe, speedy and scucessfnl MEN'S DISEASES-While some might won der that a large and resiuocsible Dlspensary like Er. iebig& t'o.'s shouldl specially treat private dieases, seminal t reakness spermatorrhea, gleets stricture. varicoels, syphilis, blood poisoning, skin diseases,. and all chronic ail ments of men that unfit them for life's duties or its pleasures. All reputable physicians and family physicians treat ouch diseaee.. We have never known one above doing so, nor one to re tose to do so. Why ahould Dr. Libig & Co. not treat them also. when they are specialists for all ihusiii lmi. a nd as it c- p tedl ta ilier epsccd to do so, and have more facilities and greater num bere to treat, hence acquire much more skill and experience, and certainly can treat above special cases far more succelsfiilly than lhoseo ho do notspecially treat thern. Indeed, half of the extensive practice of D:. Liebig & Co. are of eases that have been badly treated by so-called "care ails"--men suffering from destroying dis eases or results of abuse or excessee. 'lhe sad lemson and terrible experience, and their peni tunce--as with the prodigal son-brings many a wayward, yet noble man to a life of rectitud.), and whatever the ]'lCarisaical may think or say, Dr Liebig & Co. prepose to be good Samaritans and oure them, and then say: " o sin no more." Mr. MBrve (sill, a wealthy ea::tti, and stock man, of Emmitt, Idaho, was a helplcss invalid. conliied to hod two years, givn np by all the he-t doitors in Idalco. lie Ihad to bh turnedin bed by rheet., h,:d two men nurses to attend him was sinking fast from a spinal alffection and paralysis of lower ext romities; went under treat, ment April, 112, is now able to drive out morn sng ani eveni.g. His case was complicated with valvutar disease of heart and nervous debil ity. He paid Ir. tItodart $2,000 for his services. Write for pirticalar, to Mr. ,lil. Mr. Thonms Goif, of I67 Hlyland street. Helena, states that hi owes his life to Dr. Liebig & Co. He was a helpless cripple ot crutches, given uD to die, and has lten cured of inflammOatory rheuma tirns by Dr. Liebig i ('o Sichti chronic cases sern only to yield to treatment need by the cele bratied speria'ists of the l,islhii World Dispensary, as I tried otuers first and failed. 1 will explain to any one wiho calls. John I lris, a pioneer of Helena, suffered drceadlully from Mercurial calavationi Chronic liheuinatism and Impurity of Iood, tried many doctor, bhut continred to suftlr until Dr. itod dart, of Liebig Worldl lispilusary, of Ban F'ran ciii' and Kansas city, apeedlilty acuri him. Mr. Turk is well known, Ask Mr. talter. Holier Ileardware 'o.. or tudg0 Allan about hitm. Mrs. Alemeds Martin, I;:ii P'ost tctrcet. Spo kane. has ibeen restored to perfect It alth, after trying nima Icladiing i thysiciaits. hco came to see l)r. itoeld:crt on crctehtrs; was partially parse lyztd andi conmlplltey Itroken dos.n from anre las irostratioin. Today shc is completelyoured. Tilhousands of eitc chllronic cases are being cured biy D)r. lieb gt 'i,, all usor the west. thle doctor will be in Montana fronmi an Fran ciaco,. and has offices at room 15. Mirchante He tel. Iaec!n;. Oct 1 to 4. ('all or uaddrncs: ain t ra.rclfn office, 400 Geary street. Blutte City oflice. 8 '::,it Droadway. C UMMONS-IN 'THE DISTRICT COURT I of the first judicial district of the state of dMontannc, in and for the county of Lewis I and ClIa hko. Beulah B. Myers, plaintiff, vs. Willis M. Myers, defendant. The state of Montana sends greeting to the above named defendant: You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above samed plaintiff in the district court of the first judiotal district of the state of Mon tana, in and for the eoauty of Lewis and Clarke, and to answer the comnplaint filed tbeorin. within tien days (excliunve of the day of ser.vice) after theo service on you of thi soumtonso. If served within this countv; or, if serveA out ol this county, but within this distriot, within twenty days; otherwise within forty daclv. or judgmelt by default will be taken atamnst youn, accoi ding to the prayer of said eoms: lait. T'he said action is b'ought to obtaln cc judgmenIIt and a deaoorn of said court dissolving the bonds of matrimony .xiesting between the plain tiff and delendant ons thir ground thalt sinoe the marriage of plaintitf and (lfendant, defenrdast has treated plaintiff it its a cruel and inhuman manner, by striking, beating, pounding and wounding plaintiff at divers and soundry times, and purtlcucllyly on the 13tb day of April, 11.21, it a ranoh near 'i'hrc:e Forks, Montaina, and also on or about the i5th day of IhDecsaibr. 1a.l1, at Phil brook, Montana. And also on the ground that tie defend ant disregarding hle duties as a husband towards the plaintiff, hae been guilty of habitual drunkenno.e for more than one year immediately preceding the couamence meet of this action, all of whiteh appears more fully in plaintilf'e com,,plnint oi file lherin, to which special reference is hereby made. And yon are hereby notified that if von fall to appear ana answer the said coin plaint, as above rsauired, the said plaintiff will apply tc, thl couii for the rellef de maanded In the con ilaint. Given under my handnd sd the oeal of the i district coats of the first judiccial district of the state of Montanau , n and for the county of Lewis and C(larli,. this lth day of lap tembe'-, in the yeair of ricr licrd, one thou Sand eight hundred uand ninety-two. It)liN BEAN. Clark. By H. i. '1 HOMPIcOO , Depotl :lark. E. L. Knowles, attorney for plaintiff. PAuR. BOYS AND GIRLS: We will give to th4 boy or girl obtaining the largest number of subscribers to THE WEEKLY INDEPENDENT, between now and the 1st of January. 1893, a first-class railroad ticket fromI'Helena to Chicago and return, a ticket of admission to the Fair, and free board at a first-class hotel during the stay in Chicago. There are no condi tions attached to the offer except that with every name sent in the sum of $2 shall be remitted in advance for a year's subscrip tion. Names may be sent in one at a time as they are secured. They must'be accom panied with the statement on the part of the sender that he or she desires to enter THE INDEPENDENT'S World's Fair contest. AIAS SU.FMONS-.N THE DISTR. C rt,,prtrnf the First indict! iI trict of the state Montana, in and for the connty of Lewis and Clarka. Lenn'lolman, plaintiff. vs. August Nagel and Geneievse haselt F. B. Wallace and A. M. Th.rnburgh, co-partners doing tusiness under the firm name and style of Wallace & Thorn burgh. Patrick A. Comer and Timothy Wilcox. defendants. The state of Montana sends greeting to the above named defendants: You are hereby required to appear in an aotion brought against you by the above named plain tiff in the district court of the First judicial dis trict of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke, and to answer the compiaut filed therein, within ten days (excusive of the day of aervice) after the service on you of this summons, if served within this county; or, if served out of this county, but within this dietrictlwithin twenty dayse; otherwise within forty days. or judgment by default will be taken aainst you, according to the prayer of said complaint. ' he said action is brought to foreclose a cer tain mortgage described so the complaint and executed by the said August Nagel and oiene vieve Nagel on the 25th day of July, 188i9, pon lots numbered thirty-one (31) and thirty-two (12) in block numbered one hundred and thirty four (11t). in the Aling addition to the city of Helena, in Lewis and Clarke county, state of Montana. to secure the payment of a certain promissory note made by August Nagel on that day for the sum of 41.100, with in terest at. the rate of twelve per cent per annum, to Matthew Polles & Company; said note with interest as aforesaid being now due and payable by reason of non-payment of the interest as pro vided in said note and mortgage, said note and mortgage having been eeiigned by the said Matthew Belles & Companyt to the plaintif; and said toitiaggd indebtedness baving been asumed by the defendant Patrick A. Comer for valuable consideration; that said premises may be sold ans the proceede applied to the pay nment of a.id iote, intereet, taxes paid by plain tiff ln hrual property, attorney's fee and costs; and in case said proceeds are not eRtlicient to pay the same, then to obtain an exocution against the dfenudauts Auguost Nagel and Pat rcer A. Comer for the deficiency, and also that the defeodiaot and each of theta herein, and all persoeus claiming by, throunh or under them. or oit her of them, may he barred and loreclorsed of all right, claim. lienu. equity of redemption in and to esid lpromises "aintiff aosi for other and further relief as appears more fully in said com plaint. AneL you are hereby notified that if you fall to appear and answer the sail complaint. as above roequired, the said plaintiff will apply to the court for tihe relief demandedsl in the rcomplaint. (iven under my hand andl the seal of the dis trictcuert oi tihe Wtcrt judicial district of the siate of Montana. in and for the county of Lewis and Clareo. this nth day of htc. Seasl etlomler, in the year of our Lord. District -onec tlhoucsand eight hundred and Court. ninety-two. iny-to JOHN BEAN, Clerk. By IT. R. THOMPnirN, Deputy A lerk. LELE & CRAVEN. Attorne-s for Plaintilf. NEW SIOUX CITY ROUTE * * IAsT. e a Passengers for the East from Heolena and other westernt points will 1lfid thej NEW ROUTE via SIOUX CITY and the ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R. not only desirable as- to time and equipment, but one of the mnost attractive, passingl through Sioux City, the only Corn Palace City of the world; Dubuque, the handsome Key City of Iowa; lRoc;ktord, Illnois, a new rranufac turing city, that has become a "world within itself," and Chicago, whose growth and enterprise is the wonarltr of the world. With ele: int tree Chair Cars, and Pull mane Palace Sleeping Cars on every train between Sioux City and Chi. cago, and with a close connection with the Union Pacific trains at Sioux City, the Illinois Central R. R respectfully pretsents its claims tc the new and t-very way desirab SIOUX CITY ROUTE. For folders and further particty Tars call upon local ticket agent, ol address the undertigned at Mal Oheater, Iowa. J. F. MERRY, Aost. General Passenger AguntL R-ock and Ore BREAKERS AND GnRUSMERr ("THE BLAKE STYLE.") This Style of Rock Breaker, after 20 years' practical test, hal proved to be the best ever designed for the purpose of Breaking Quartz, Emery, Gold and Silver nr And all hard or brittle substances, also for making RAILROAI BALLAST OR CONCRETE. Our adjustable toggle block [Pat. No 227,5541 enables us to adjust the machine while in motion to th< size of any stone or particular product. There are other improve ments possessed by the machines not equalled by any othe: in the world. Gold Medal awarded at the Massachusetts Mechanics' Associa tion, 1881, and Silver Medal (special) at the American Institute New York, 1882. Farrell Foundry and Ansonia, Machine Company, Gonn GRANDON CAFE. GE CORNER SIXTH AVENUE AND WARREN. Is Generally Renovated and Under New Manageme& $7 PER WEEK. -... TERMS; TICKETS, 21 MEALS, $8. SINGLE MEALS, 50 CENTS. MRS. M. C. WARMKESSEL. PROPRIETRES A. . PRESCOTT 41)EALER INº Marble and Granite MONUMENTS 4ANIzu * HEADSTONES. Iron Helenla, eucit . In•. enatnam. Seeml Ne. I, Pewes 1oe. Peeseffm S. Us MELENA. MONTANA.