THE BEE HIM ele
Our Baby Carriages Have Arrived.
We are in receipt of a Carload of Baby Carriages, being the largest consignment ever
made at one time to any dealer in MONTANA.' On account of our special, discounts
and REDUCED FREIGHT RATES, we are enabled to sell these Carriages CHEAPER
THAN EVER BEFORE OFFERED. We quote a few prices below and BUYERS WILL
SAVE MONEY by inspecting our line.
No. 8. Full-sized.body, bleached reed, lined with Cretonne, No. 401. As above, still better body, bleached, shellaced and
Sateen parasol, continuous handles, S springs, patent varnished, new shape, very pretty,
iron wheels of best make.50 l alIPRICE $13.o0
P RICE , $6.50 ýPIE V83. o
No. 421. Upholstered in Cretonne, Sateen parasol, Novelty We would also call especial attention to our finer carriages,
springs, iron wheels, much finer than above, upholstered in Tapestry, Spun Silk, Wool, Sateen and
PRICE $9.00 Silk Plush, ranging in price from
No. 315. Upholstered in Damask with Silk plush roll, fine' _1 .0_ O TO ,_'3 _.0 O
bleached Reed body, gear ag above, satin parasol, - -- -
PRICE $1 1 .0 We have 50 styles, of Carriages, each and every one have
the best iron wheels made, the patent parasol attachment,
No. 413. As above, finer body, lined Satin parasol, worth novelty springs, extension handles, and are all upholstered and
$20; our P finished in the very best manner. Our fine carriages have the
R. ICE $. 2.00 rubber tire wheel, the best made, which will last for years.
Remember that Our Prices Are 25 to 331-3 Per Cent. Cheaper Than Ever Before Offerid,
SOL. GENZBERGER & CO., 5 NORTH MAIN ST.
II· IIIIB'E ~ 99BI - klYa -a ls
THE MIGHTY PUT DOWNI
Behold How Fate Treats the Kings
and Queens of the Mimic
Poor Old Campanini and Jean de
Reszke, Old Tenor and
When King Alfonso Saluted the Erst
while Favorite-Sad Funeral of
Marie Almee In France.
[Written for Tau HELENA INDEPENDKNT.1
EVER WAS I MADE SO CON
I eious of the pathos of human life as
on Saturday afternoon. I have seen
friends die. I have stood in a court
room and witnessed a man, afterward
proven innocent, convicted of an infamous
crime-watched his agony of mind, his
complete surrender to the merciless injus
tice of fate. I once held the hand of a
young girl, mortally hurt in a railroad
accident, as she whispered with her last
breath a loving message to be carried to her
affianced husband-she dying alone among
strangers. It had always seemed to me
that nothing more pathetic ever could cross
the line of my life. But I was mistaken.
On Saturday I went to the Metropolitan
opera house to meet a friend who was at
tending the matinee. I arrived just as the
grand finale of "Die Meistelsineer" was
As I passed into the foyer it was utterly
deserted. Everybody about the place 'hid
crowded to the doors leading into the
auditorium to hear the concluding effort of
the musical lion of the hour, Jean de
Rieszke. Tue applause broke forth as I en
tered the building. It was tremendous.
The great struoture literally quivered. The
sir was charged with the magnetism of ap
reciation. I involuntarily stood still as
no does when the indescribable sensation
f an earthquake is first experienced. Then
took a step.
Out the corrider to the right came a
ort, heavy man with a companion. He
asgssticulatinf savagely. His usually florid
0o was livid. Hiseyes glared in all diree
one, and he literally rushed to the street,
the open air. I did not hear a word, I
dn't need to. The face told its
own story. Not hatred or dislike o0
the artist's work, or criticism of the comrn
pany, but remorse! Remorse to have lived
so long, perhaps. How 'out of place sym
pathy would have been: but I'd have liked
to have tendered it then and there to the
idol of the opera goers ifteen years ago, tc
the earnest, honest, faithful man who hur
ried away to lose himself in the crowd or
Broadway-to Italo Campanini.
Every man and woman who remembers
the great tenor at his best, and who had
stood at my side would have felt equally
sad. Personally, I have witnessed his tri
umphs in all parts of the world. I remem
ber his appearance in the Opera Real at
Madrid as Jose, when the final scene in
Carmen was given as never presented else
where. The parade in front of the gate of
the Plaza de Toros was real. Fasquelo,
the bravest espado of all Spain, was on the
stage out of special compliment to the
geeat tenor, with the Toledo rapier in his
firm right hand that had slain a hundred
La Manchan bulls. It was a great specta
cle and lengthened the night's function by
half an hour.
Let me see if I can give the reader a pio
ture of the scene. In the real fight the
procession of the combatants takes place
in the arena. With that single change the
,incidents followed each other just as they
did at the great ampitheater at the gate
os Alcala. It is no exaggeration to say that
every man in that narade was known
thfonughout the kingdom. First were the
officers of the police of the capital, dressed
in ancient Spanish costume. Then the
picadores, mounted, as they should be, on
horses with "the off eye" bandaged. Next
came the chulos, or combatants on foot,
arrayed like Figaro with their soarlet
shawls. Then the banderillos, with their
short, barbed spears. Finally, the mata
dors. or killers, and, after just an interval,
the great Fasquelo-the most fearless bull
fighter of the century. Even King Alfonso.
in whose honor all this pageant had been
organized, returned the salute of the
trim little man who stood facing him
rather than the audience in the center of
the stage. Nobody can understand the
popular enthusiam for the royal toreadore
who has never lived in Spain. The Esca
millo of the night entered without attract
ing much attention and passed behind the
curtain. Then from the left Campanini,
as Jose, darted upon the stage. The si
lence 6f the Escurial fell upon the house!
It is no exaggeration to say that the splen
did pageant that preceded was utterly
blotted from the mind of every person
Campanini scored the hit of the night by
his wonderful ability as an actor quite as
much as by his voice. The king, who had
saluted Fasquolo, the pride of the penin
sula and entitled to wear his hat in the
presence of his ruler like a grandee of
hpain, rose to his feet, clapped his hands
and applauded like any other enthusiast.
After the opera 1 saw the great tenor at the
cafe Fornos, and he was apparentlv indif
ferent to the transcendant honors that had
been showered avon him.
But, it was different when I saw him last.
IHe would hlave given the rest of his life for
a riepitition of such a scene. The oxper
ionces of kings In exile. ex-presidents of
our republic and ad age tonori must be filled
with regrets and griefs.
Cumpanini was a genorous follow while
his prosverity lasted. Not that he throw
mIloney away, or gave it to his friends, but
he encouraged young singors, boulght ilum
self a pretty country place near lPadua,
wlhre he entertained guests inl truly hos
pitable fashion andh lived well, but never
extravagantly. His chief mlistake was thi
lilrnality with which he dispoutend his
voice. lHe was always willing to sing for
any charity; he was obliging to the verge
of ,enerosity with his nullllagera, 'Tien and
again he has voluntoered to sing when his ace
enciates or the second tenor wron 'iundispos
ed." I wits present at the opera tihe t.ight
G(rstor's voice failed her, The opera wats
"la Sontambuln." The utmost confusion
followed after the poor prima dlonlea was
led oil the the slage in tears. Colontul
Mapleson announced that the money wouhl
be refunded at the box; but (lnttul)enilli,
who was in the foyer with his" wife, at notce
volunteered to sing in "II Trovature."
After a delay of half an hour the certain
rose and the opera was given to the entire
satisfaction of the vast audience. The night
was saved, but for that service he posi
tively declined to receive a dollar, 'This is
only one of many instances of similar
character, all of which redound to the glory
of Campanini, but prevented the growth of
his bank account for protection against the
rainy season of his life that has now set in.
In the commercial world it is quite the
expectation to encounter reverses. Oftener
than otherwise they are prepared for. I do
not mean in any discreditable sense, but as
a matter of strict prudence and business
forethought. Few merchants amass for
tunes without placing some of their money
where it cannot be swept away by sudden
disaster. But the profligacy of professional
men and women in general is notorious.
How few people on the stage save money,
or leave fortunes behind them. Joseph
Jefferson is the only instance of a theatri
cal economist the t this generation can re
call; Patti has saved money, but she is
spending a fortune every year on her Welsh
castle. Barrett died poor; jolly Billy Flor
ence left 100,000 "plunks" out of the 1,000,000
that he earned with The Mighty Dollar."
Lester Wallack was saved from disaster in
his last days. by a noble outburst of
sentiment on the part of the profession,
the publio and the press. Indeed, thememn
orable testimonial was suggested by John
Russell Young in the Herald. But nothing
in Lester Wallack's conduct toward the
newspapers during his later days war
ranted any such thoughtfulness;
The sadness of poor little Marie Aimee's
last days is quite unknown in this country,
where she had so many devoted admirers.
I recollect distinctly her first appearance
in New York under the opera bouffe regime
of Jim Fisk. Her success was immediate.
We had heard Tosti, but Aiwaee's vivacity
and suggestiveness was a revelation. Not
1 AN ire Rr''S' .
onO of her sruDessor lip r o thils l ti , t t'
Thel was wortly to be thougiht l rival.
l'ersigny, iMonltaland lind stave ali other
freaks were brought liver from thie gay cntp
ital, but for lifteen yIeaes, or uiintltI her voirl
failed. Aimlue was easily the popular ire rolch
Yet the end camle, lnd ia very gloorrmry iand
it was. I relnlmllber to htlve pircktied up It
copy of l.igrlto iiin lris one orir ngll dur
ing the suitunir oif 18R7i. Hler deaith from ia
tumor was announUod inll Ihalf a droerI
'lThe fullral was snt idownU at an early
hour on the I'ollownlllday. Anlother Alnmri
lrnr anul 1 undertoorltk o go, anti ilst at lth
Villccnes stantilon in the cold, raw snornillu
ir. W\Ve alighted eit It little station insalr
Nogenit, inll tlh lrrnle valley, and found ia
sloOiry cablan who drove tus throughll thel
inist several unites to th clquaint littlu Iot
tagle in wlich Aimea hald lparsssed her Iilat
daysy. 'Those wirs un splelndolr. All the
radilnnoe of ther frloitlihlts waisn 'IIr. ,A
rew trophiles and risnny phltogrinphr, iu
scriteoI with words of lftfctioinatiu renrror -
btlanrl were thi'e; but, alas, frulslity an,
liuiroad stmpellld upon every article inr the
's mlllourners appeared toi be eonfllindl to
a few neighbors, an aged hiroine ndt it
peaked-faced gill of perhapre ;I years. Thir
little child appeared utterly frienudless, and
was plunged in the deepest sorrow. She
spoke of the dead singer as "auntie," but
the hard-featured old maid servant
wouldn't clear rp the mystery, and a neigh.
bor'who intimated that she coul4 explain
positively refused to do so. The best
opinion obtainable was that the girl was s
waif that Aimee had adopted in times of
prosperity; but during the three years of
the mistress' illness the child had fared lit
tle better than a slavey.
The funeral service was brief as that of a
pauper's. In a few minutes the little pro
cession wended its way to the cemetery,
and we two Americans found ourselves
among less than, a dozen mourners. Al
bert Wolff was there, .1I remember, and fit
my heart this act of his atoned for many
of the vicious things said of him in his
lattel years. After the grave was sealed
op and the few flowers that had been
brought to the place of burial carefully be
stowed, my companion made a final effort
to ascertaint the fate of the lonely child.
She said she was goint back to the house
she had left, and with this indefinite re
ply wehad to be satisfied. Aimee's effects
were hardly worth enumerating. A few
thousand dollars would cover their value.
She had had her fling, poor girl, and
paid dearly for it in her last days.
Pronounced Hopeless, Yet Saved.
From a letter written by Mrs. Ada E.
Hurd, of Groton, S. D., we quote: "Was
taken with a bad cold, which settled on my
lungs, cough set in and finally terminated
in consumption. Four doctors gave me up,
saying I could live but a short time. I gave
myself up to my Savior, determined if I
could not stay with my friends on earth I
would meet my absent ones above. My
husband advised tme to get Dr. King's New
Discovery for consumption, coughs and
colds. I cave it a trial, took in all eight
bottles. It has cured me, and thank God
I am now a well aud hearty woman." Trial
bottles free at I. '. .Hale & Co.'s drug
store; regular size, 50 and $1.
Excursion Rlates to California.
On the 15th of each month the Northern
Pacific railroad will sell found trip tickets
tctalifornla roints as follows:
Ilcrlna to San Francisco and return, go
inlt vin Portland and returning suame way,
'1 San Franoiseq, poing via Portland
andi returning via (O.gden and Silver liow,
To Los Angeles, gring and relurning via
Portland, entering Stian Francisco in dle
dirt ction either coing o r returning, $ 9.
To Lot Anglesio, going via Portland and
4lti Francisco antld returnuing Stlo riotle,
To Los Angeloi, soing via I'ortlalnd and
-ni Fr0 (aneieco and retutrning via Sacra
tIlirlli lind OgdeIt, $9t.510.
'ickets will be limited for sixty dtavs or
goiltl. pallang;, with reeturn st llany timtle
wit hin the ital limint it' six itotlht.s.
A. ID). Ilti.l. (;till. Agt.. lilih a. Mol nt.
lti t.s. , iei:. 0. I'. A' 1. A., hi. ':a l, Mllun .
A iWa\':i lIu -)oun'lt Iau i ItII ti'.ut,.
In irolltlulgating ecteric cig itations or
artitalt lntg superflcia s ntiluontalitties
and ,philosopulhial or ptsvchologaluatl ubse'r
'ttiosla, i ntt,'ro of u. atituttliousa ponder
sioty. Let your stt!tttulntts pIu'ss.Ls : lali
littd ct lle illlt,, Csonllplacte cotllproh'nusi
bleti.'sis, tOtItlllue Otlt OO. itistLne0 ll itl an
cutiotratetd ou'unteiy. Eseli..tew all colt
cltlera ollu s ol .tut tte:lt af ruliit, , j eju
bitb lnonlell lltld asiinll el nIl'oatu tiollt. In
|tr lli f0 itnlupris hLOu othell tiloh s.IDI' io
ity of the Wi'uontsin C('entral lints, and olwhyi
you tand so mltiy othe a uset, this thloroutgh
'ltrot frm ,It, l antt Mtlu ltutl uiis atol
Ilut th tit t.l., slllitl It to dilwauk:eo, t'hiticao
andt pointsi .it aid aolnt I, it. Is not nteces
uslry i tous\eoawlrtnkers. Let vaur exte' -
p riatlertt i s eat titnitniss tiant Iniireteditateltd
ox tiattis h ave intelligibllity anid tvera
oit.usvivc ity, withotrt thodomuttdtde or
thlasunit toutmbast. Seduloufly avoid all
nill ptoly.y hi ptrofunllditv, tsittiaceons vcit.
ilty, ventbh, lual vatbosity Raud vandilo
queant val lin.y, shun double etntendres,
prurient jo.it tan . tiferous profanity,
otbscurelk ;pip lalarta.. t other words,
talt pitt lt t ainsibly, uand trut h
rully say'tth WitIsous illOntral lined is the
route, ind fhat euds'ip
of John Turk, a Pio
neer of Helena.
89 Doses Taken at Once Did
Not Kill, but Succeeded
in Curing Him.
tJohn Turk, Cascade, Montana, took 39
doses of a so-called "San Francisco Quack's
Medicine," at once, and was not killed,
as promised by rival doctors. In Septem
ber, 1889, he called on Dr. A. C. Stoddart,
visiting physician for Dr. Liebig & Co.,
Liebig World Dispensary, San Francisco
and Butte City, who had offices for two
weeks at the Merchants Hotel, Helena.
Mr. Turk had suffered for years with
Rheumatism, Impurity of Blood and effects
of mercurial Salivation. He had four of
the best physicians in Montana attend him,
and they failed to relieve him. Dr. Stod
dart exantined him, sent his prescriptions
to Liebig Dispensary, San Franoisco, to Lie
prepared. Alter Dr. Stoddart left, Mr.
Turk met the local doctors and told them
what he had done. They laughed at him,
and acid "that San Francisco quack would
kill him." He was so frightened that when
the medicine from San 'Francisco came he
put the bottle upon a shelf at his house,
707 Park stset, Helena, and it stood neg
lected until December (nearly three
months) while Mr. Turk suffered day and
night, had not slept half an hour at a time
in years. Being in gieat agony late lu
)eoemnbur, at miduight. his eye caIught
sight of the so-called "Quack's?" mcdi
cine; ('TIlE Qi'AC(K lirPP'Ns 'ti) IITYriE THE
MONTANA iIiMFIl:.iI. lI('ENSE AND IS .A DI)lY
QUALIFIED PIY'l I('IAN AND SIilIItEON FOli 0MN -
TANA.) I e, in desperatiin decided toi kill
himself with the "Quack's' medicine, as
he was told by former attt:nding doctors it
would kill him, so he swallowed half a
Iiontllh's mledicine at onlce- -3 dloseis-and
foil asleep, sleet until noon next day, and
never hles had a paitl or achie since.
The above reads like fiction, but truth is
itranlgor, and to prove that the abhvo is
rue, write to Jolhn 'Turk, Casciade, Mlon
ans, or call on AMrs. E. V\er'ley, or Mrs. A.
Li. D)unb.r, 707 Park avenmt. Itlunnl, Miut.
)lir. Stldlart, eititi7; ('ti,. will have
)lices in 1Helena at Msrchants hltel lit Ito
Ith of each monltht. iontana oflices S East
Broadway, Butte. Call or write.
feretlly tihe follitirl,,i Notlir acppearli' in the
Sill Ir cis'o (c'hroililte . m
"' iCadge , - - had betei 1 ,ikl. 111i\ llt two
[ii I h' li tii ih l' llllll i oIl. ;, 'r il t lllilll.
At tiltc hir il' ll'n ii it'. i tf ilie d 'l hii.
lliahel'e., hitld i ,i tllo ah dioi l r ci . [ll ll tei tielik
kitlllr 4 v I,"l ' .l to e tlr llft h' k t clll l lltiionall idl
hIc po, ted c uiietlv lWi ' Thuis iendied thii lil
eof olai of lhsa aio, lc p lllll'lnll I lllt i i'l kiiiei i
hlil·i(( . I lk,' litu~id)i . i f. ( l" n h lir) ii llt -
hlityv \ den tIt wva-tl- tol It"till tofneglc ti ealt ly
,vta)'liItt i tll rdi I' duty dCtP u.Ir a
......... IF" YOU -
Ure lroublted with diahietr , rt',lt'l, or atiy
viegetlllbitc it plehsm kiit ioi lk. $LiOa pack,
lage, 0 t fu llr $'.1 .l tr tjclit n l yoli tir
arc, ti far 18O.UU
JN THE DISITRICT COURT OF THEI FIRST
judicial district. state of Montana and Lewis
and Clarke county.
In the matter of the estate sad tuardianship
io William D, Whitehead, May It. Whitehead
and John C. Whitehead, minor heirs of J. C.
W hitehead. deceased.
It appearing to this court from the ietition
this day presented and filed by Jeannette White
head, the guardian of the persons and estates of
William D. Whitehead, May E. Whitehead and
John C. Whitehead, minors, praying for an or
der of sale of certain real estate belonging to
her said wards, that it is necessary and would
be beneficial to said wards that such realestate
should be sold.
It is hereby ordered that the next of kin of the
said wards, and all torrete interested in the
srid estate. apoear behore this court on 'Itleday,
the fiftil day of April, A. 1D. 1892. at 10 o'clock is
the forenion of said day, at the comrt room f
this court, at to cout housena in the city of ltil
ena. ilnuty of Lewis and t larke, state of Ilon
tana. then and there to show crine wlhy an order
Plhould not 1:o granted for the sale of such estate;
and it is further ordered, that acopy of this or
der be published at least. four suceer.ire weeks
before the said day of hearnr in the Daily lnde
Ipndoet, a newspaper printed aned .blishel d in
the said city of Hoeena,. counllty of Lowls and
Clarke. state of Montana.
ItOhA('E t. BUCK, Jtdgo.
Dated Mlarclh 4. 1e92.
A. C. biotkin anti The. Shed. attorneys for
BIDS WANTIED--¥OR THE ('ONhStRUCION
and completion of the Montana state bnild.
lng at theWorld's t'olutmbiau exposition, Chi
P'lns,. specifications and details can he seen at
the following places:
Offiue of seretury, Ilelena, Mont.
IGalbraith i. Fuller. Missoula. Mont.
tiallratlh & Flller. Irvingston. Mont.
teil.lers' erxchange, Chicago. I II.
All bilds rmst be aeompspanied by a certified
check for $2.i;lj.
inhe uard of World's lair mtanagers reserve
the right to reje t any and all bhid.
All bidle must be filedl in the otliee of the seea.
retary on or bLtfor 12 o'clock noon of Friday.
JAS. t. ItlA\SAY, Feeretary
Rooms 31 and 35. Montana National dank
Building. ltetena, Montt
?N1 II Ft' OF Stllt'll. 1E11;('TION.---Ntl
tlice i hieroly givon that tan inllal utmeting
oft thut Iruntenl snd l lltihted r'otcr t or school
dlintriet o,. 2. I.owis ald Clarku county, will lie
hitd at the slhoitl hloin it, said itlttt'ilr , vit,: at
lit.eslahr ch.ol. I ,win, slid ilanl, o collnty, I tin
tiani, titi i'turdav, April 2, l"ltil. for lhe puorpose
of oric gll oneitr tiiut ,it t ' strE' t lril of tllrne
ycale, tn ' for the ranlsatuiiio tf atle otheIr ollni
her o I xenl.t ma. litW lry co ia hifori it. 'lio
pIol l, will le oipe'itiI ai t foi r I.. ll. iii1 i losie at
saix i,'icock pio. n B y order of thl bioard of
J. .I. I'AN',;
N. ('0111 IS II i"REY GIVIN TAIt' BOOKS5
will it,. oieitl for reittviniticsubscrittrtions
tiho illc citii i rt,,ih of I itt Itoltn, Missoeuri
lier \t'al iv and Iiatotiiu hailrnltad cut ttltayat
It; i , ii ltc i . Ill. ti tIw :: itl ltd y of April. 1tl.2
a: re u I':. hu\lutau:t Naiiouti u tink building,
A. 1ti 'imta '.oot,., ,teliohi tarpt'nhtr. Johnt
1. \\ilr,,t. Arthil . t I .oI ,ltatrd \'alter hi.
Iutlo. Daitt l od tli ta, onti,,l ai art hl', 14 , 4.
J1OHN A SC11NI[l)l1i,
Public HBtdlcinyJ, Uliurclo rrld
Dweilinqs tlecor'atnd ill lt th Latest
Style. 'iut.iuhq, K ,II::,lninnilgl, CtO.
J'. 0. Box i:i.i, I ,t1.INA.
FreiIiht and( Tranrstbr Line
II i:I,EINA, MONT ANA.
All kintl.s of rttrolhandlse and other freights.
includilnig urne., lirtiupt!y transferred from the
depot. tlOrders will receive prompt ahtentlit
UOUie at J. Feoldberg's tore and at the d.'pe
xml | txt