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THE JUGGLER BORN.
And Then it is not psy to Learn the Art, Sae One of the Greatest. CINQUEVALLI EXPLAINS HIS WORK. Seven Years to Leaan One Trilk..The Willful Cannon Ball and Coquettish Cigar.. Jape EIoel. *A Juggler, I think, like a poet, must be born, not made. All the same, It is not easy to learn the art, even if you are to the manner born." Thus spoke M. Paul ('lnquevalli, the juggler whose marvelous feats are the deature of the entertaliment at Koster & Uial's just now, to a reporter of the tHunday Comn. mnercial. "You would hardly believe me," he continued, "It I told you the amount of time I have to spend upon a new trick, and yet it comes so nat urally to me that as a boy running about the streets I was always juggling or balancing something, to the admira tion of my playmates." M. Cinquevalll Is indeed a born jug gler. A native of PolJ:nd, the son of a steady going merchant, who afterward lived in Berlin, the boy ran away from horne at the age of 12 because his father would not hear of his joining a trav eling company of acrobats. Although Cinquevalli was always expert at jug lingI. It was a. a trapeze and aerial performer that he spent the first seven yc'ars of his professional life. A ter rible full which Cinquevalll received when he was 19 years old, and which confined him to the hospital for eigh teen months, resulted in his giving up his elevated sphere of activity and be aoming the foremast juggler in the world. t'lnquevalll Is now about 40 years of age, with a form splendidly trained and developed, and a pleasant, smiling face. adorned with a curling mustache. He has traveled all over the world and speaks six or seven lan guages. guages. "The juggler who is to attain to any success in his profession," says a. Cinquevalll, "must have, first, perfect steadiness of nerve; next, unwearying patience; next, a quick and accurate eye, and an equally agile 4Ind dexterous hand. Even having these, he must work hard, indeed, to become profic ient. "I try to make my feats as novel and difficult as possible, and I use the most unusual implements I can find. Some of my tricks, of course, I can master in a few weeks or months, but most of them I work over for years. It took me two years, working prob ably over an hour every' day, on the average, before I was able to do that little trick or tossing a billiard ball in the air and catching it accurately in the pocket fastened to my back. "For seven or eight years I practiced the balancing two billiard balls on the end of a cue and the cue in turn on a hall placed in a cup which I hold in my mouth. $everal times I gave it up and then returned to it again. I do a trick In Juggling cigar holders held in my mouth, which looks quite simple, I have no doubt. It took me over two years to le: rn that. "Once I have learned a trick per fectly, so as to do it in public, I do not need to practice it-the stage perforn tance keeps me in trim, but I am con TRTHU R P. CURTIN'S FURNITURE HOUSE ...MUSIC HOUSE... S FOR- --FOR- HOLIDAY HOLIDAY ...GOODS ...GOODS Watch This Space Next Week for Watch This Space Next Week for Holiday Goods. Holiday Goods. NO. 4 NORTH JACKSON STREET. NO. 6 NORTH JACKSON STREET. TRTHUR P. GURTIN'S stantly at work several hours a day on new feats. "While I was learning the way to catch the furty-eI ht pound steel ball which I throw In the air land balance on my neck. I had several mishaps. One. the ball knocked me senseless and I lay uneonscious for over an hour. It took years to master that test per footl ." "I.Iy the Juggler drink or smoke?" asked the reporter. "Driklnkg and smnokin in great mod eration are not tabooed,' was the reply, "but he must be very careful not to do either to an excess which may affect his nerves. I smoke two or three cigar sttes a day and take a drink or two, but never more." "What nation produces the most good Jugglers, M. Clnquevalll?" "The Japanese, undoubtedly," he re plied. "They are so wonderfully pa tient l d agile. But they are not orlg Inal. They use only the same proper ties their forefathers used, and do the same time-worn feats. They have no invention in their art. Among ('auras Inn peoples there Is not much to choose. Different nationalities possess variou nenessary quallfications, and the union of them all may occur in one country as well as another. It Is the man, not the nationality he belongs to." Notorious Forger at Large. Itn.lne, WiL., Dec. 28.-Robert Smlth, alias James O'Connor, a notorious for g',. escaped from the county jail last night. t('Connor pried the bars of the bath room apart and crawled through th ' opening to the top of the cell and watedlt until the ofllcer came In. Then Ihe droilpped dwin oll the steps in the front, ran through the door and thence lnt.o the street. The discuvery was not made until this morning. O'Connor was well known tI, ofierem In large tle s as il clever all round thief, and had done service at .loll t and Waupun. No clow to the prisone' has been ob tained. Out in a Blhnard. Mr. J. P. laize ,an extensilve real es tate dealer in DesMolnes. Iowa, nar rowly escaped one of the severest at tacks of pneumonia while In the north ern part of that state during a recent .blissard, says the Saturday Review. Mr. Blaise had occasion to drive sev eral miles during the storm and was so thoroughly chilled that he was unable to get warm, an inside of an hour after his return he was threatened with a severe case of pneumonia or lung fever. Mr. Blaise sent to the nearest drug store and got a bottle o fChamberlaln's Cough Remedy, of which he had often heard, and took a number of doses. He says the effect was wonderful and in a short time he was breathing quite eas Ily. He kept on taking the medicine and the next day was able to come to DesMroines. Mr. Blaise regards his cure as simply wonderful. For sale by all dhuggists. A Trusting Juryman. Some people are too trusting for this world. At a recent triab the prisoner en tered a plea of "not guilty." when one of the jury put on his hat and started for the door. The Judge called him back and in formed him that he could not leave until the ca,- was tried. "Tried!" cried the juror; "why he acknowledges he is not guilty!" A Cure ~r Croup. When on a visit to Iowa. Mr. K. Dal ton, of Luray, Russell county, Kansas, called at the laboratory of Chamber lain & Co., Des Moines, to show them his six-year-old boy, whose life had been saved by Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, it having cured him of a very severe attack of croup. Mr. Dalton is certain that It saved his boy's life and is enthusiastic In his praise of the rem edy. For sale by all druggists. Hobby horses, sleds, doll buggies. etc., at the Bee Hive. AS IN YOUTH Ayer's Hair Vigor CORDIALLY INDORSE RESTORES nU tol t HAIR ALL OTHIIE Dressings "* can cordlially Indorse Ayers Hair Vigor, as one of the best preparatlions for the hair. When I began using Ayer's lair Vigor, all thle ront part of my head --aout Wilf of it-was bald. The use of only two bottles restored a natural growth, which still continues as in my youth. I tried several other dressings, but they all failed. Ayer's Hair Vigor Is the best."--Mr. J. C. ParUsan, e Converse, Texs. AYER'S HAIR VIGOR PIRIPAMED "T Ir.. Am YE ., LOPELL MAS. OOOsaessc0000o 00 RIPANS TABULES Are Just an old, old remedy In this new shape. @0® OO Doctors have always given this prescription-in water! We have them in this shape simply for their handiness. RI C TA MLES Ie. Isre as B:mvl lcjJ8 and J~l Nutrltten - sTi. ail yid N Ril T SaTMk LUWU cure for up. premed aond painful menuruation and a certain IVllIATIVi for all female irngu li..* 4i.'.,Id witl aWlittlmlt astete ne endac stamp for prticu sld "(;ruide for Ladie,." Inlat on havnlo !hZ l tola bdga o (14a eq 1lrers adeas IwB r.BOW urA. a.. (t. T* pla t.en B'd'. P.0. mo sass. Mw test I.o sale by Pope. O'Connr, allew. Montana. To the East, To the West, S To the Town That You Like Best; - -= BUT- - Dean Uses p.m saao see .e . THE NEW AND RIGHT WAY EAST AND WEST The Great Tranconheuti Routt Passengers Ticketed t3 at. Paul Cbky New York, Philadelphia Wiggi Spokane, Portland, Seattle, Tacoma, San Francisco. AND ALL OTHER POINTS. (lmmoaa.tIou . a YNisnepoibd ad It Peel tot all points k md saUd . C.boretble Ietil.e.c sad Pmhui "ilesingma" tem bafe, mmokla~~m r dam .i,~~,_I- ~ rror · m r lad s d a l g a m e s a te ea t a - m u wlam rtsm bllam". Sd. . S4 ~ q. TIME TABLE. Not U. bi 'mJaiwerwggeaI... 311s p DU1AUT f1POK ILUUA. jNo.3& Athatiq fzpme. imtboata.. IlMaw3 0. L. Deisd LwEa. 1 .Uv....... . ehrta, itlwr suults cne Ma . allUt . F1?r ocigTikgt*S. C. U DUTTONI.~a. g.týO NOTICE O IITOCKHOLDERI MElT ING. Notice is hereby given of the meeting of the stockholder, of the First National bank of Helena, Montana, to be held at the banking offte of slad institution be tween the hours of 10 a. m. and four p. m., on the Ith day of January, 1856 for the purpose of voting on Increasing the capi tal stock from jib , to UMIS,0, and con solidating with tbp Helena National bank of Helena, MontLea. Also amendments of the by-laws proposed and flied with the sccretary of the board, the election of eleven directors to act for the ensuing year. and such other business as may ble sally come befocA the meeting. GE. P. COP. Cashier. We Clear the Decks for Action, A MONSTER SALE q= AT THE NEW YORK ORY GOODS STORE, LADIES-Within a very few days, or as soon as our in. ventory is completed, we will inaugurate a sale which for cheapness will make our previous efforts pale. This sale will last for days and weeks, or at least until our great stock is reduced to proper dimensions. We promise the most extraor. dinary, startling and radical prices we have ever ventured upon. New Yor Dr Gouis Store HELENA, MONTANA.