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rALBUQlTERQUE EVENINQ CITIZEN.
MOXlAY, AVC.VfcT 12, 107. r.uK iivii. TiixixniiiiiixxximixiMg 50,000 SHEEP WILL BE DIPPED NEAR THIS CITY PROF. ARCHER MAY BE UNIVERSITY OF NEW WE FILL PRESCRIPTIONS RIGHT At Consistent Prices B. RUPPE 203 WEST RAILROAD AVE NUE NEXT TO BANK OF COMMERCE. j j j j IS LARGEST OF ITS KIND TO MEXICO OPENS 'FRISCO 5 Gallons of GASOLINE for $1.35 At MALOY'S COCXXX3000CX3000CXXXXXXXXXXXJ Pleased People Every Day at X5hQ Columbus Hotel CXXXICXJOOOCOOCOOCXXXXXXXXXX) MISSING HORSE IS PROBABLY STOLEN A horse belonging to G. J. Mace, a local building contractor, has been missing since yesterday, and though the city has been searched, the ani mal has not yet been found. Mr. Mace lost a horse once before in a similar manner and it is suspected that this horse has been stolen. HOTEL A1UUVALS. Alvarnrio. W. a. Pollack, New York; L. A. Bland, Kansas Citv: H. L. lJavis, Kan as City; H. C. Phillips, Los Angeles; V. H. Arena, Springer; A. H. lie Corken, Denver; F. D. Burns, Tlerra AmaiUla; F. H. King. Cincinnati; P. R. Duyer, Los Angeles; A. 'Trlquet, Chicago; M. S. Mayse, Wellington, Kan.; Charles W. Wright, St. Louis; K. A. Sehoener, St. Louis; Harry Uu Val, Santa Fe; Miss L. Crombie, El Taso; Miss K. Patton, El Pawo; J. K. Fernamlez, El Paso; C. O. L. Ben son and wife, St. Louis; Miss Arrnond, St. Louis; L. A. Towner, Denver; ii. B. Grant and wife, Denver; A. Mul lenky, Winslow; A. J. Delaney, Kan sas City; George B. Ryan, Chicago, Charles E. Johnson, Denver; S. Lima, Las Lunas; S. B. Grimshaw, Santa Fe; H. O. Bursum and wife, Socorro; Miss M. E. Colier. St. Paul; C. E. Zimmer, Kansas City; J. F. Huckel, Kansas City; C. C. Reynolds, Raton; O. E. Herman, Denver; V. W. Hut ton, Topeka. Snvoy. F. A. Cummings. Dayton; W. E. Johnson and wife, Nashville; J. Har per, Winslow; W. E. Oswald. Wins low; Samuel D. Sample, Kansas City; J. X. Johnson, Kansas City; Frank Beemer, Thomas, Okla.; G. Mercy, Kansas City; L. Gordln, Newton; L. B. Hlnton, Salida, Colo. Sturges. W. A. Cassman. Deming; M. A. Mahans, New York; It. D. Lane, South Dakota; C. K. Schaefer, Denl son, Iowa; Mrs. C. Tracknone, Flag staff: H. Fey, Wichita; Frank Win chester, Bluewater; G. A. Lamey, St. Louis; J. A. Wilker, St. Louis; John Gardner, St. Louis; C. P. Owens and wife, Seligman, Ariz. Grand Central. J. L. Owling and family, Las Veg as; Dave Hazels, Las Vegas; J. Fath ergall, Las Vegas; Elmer E. Veeder, Las Vegas. New Metrofiolltan. Mrs. J. A. Hennessey. J. Hennes sey, Hear Canon; R. D. Lane, San Diego. Cralue. I. K. Smith, El Paso; Ed. Howard, Buffalo; C. E. Davis, Denver. Call up 597 When in need of anything in the HAKERY LINE French Bakery Co. 202 E. R.R.Ave. CRYSTAL THEATRE Cor. Stcond St. and Load Avt. MOVING PICTURES and ILLUS TRATED SONGS PHOGR M: 1 'tslihig. jtu Getting in Work. A Child Hate. (urnUul ul Nicf. SON (.8. Wlu-re the Mohawk Clou. Where the Southern Itiw !. Ck1 and Coinfortuble. Plenty of Scuts. 15 Minute-, of Amusement. lUc -A c 1 miHion lUe Alonster Will Carry Passen. gers at Big Terri torial Fair. Aeronaut Joseph A. Hlondin ar rived In the city yesterday from the east where he had his big balloon manufactured, wnich will be one of the principal attractions of the ter ritorial fair next October. "The balloon was especially made for me In New York and will short ly arrive here," stated Aeronaut Ulondin this morning. "It has a di ameter of thirty-five feet and a dis placement of 22,5uu cubic feet, and Is one of the very largest type of gas balloons made. It has a rattan car specially constructed to my order to serve the double purpose of car rying passengers at the fair and for the free flight which I will make alone. At this altitude the car can carry only three passengers at a time, while at sea level it would be able to carry five. The material used throughout in the balloon and its equipment is of the strongest and most serviceable kind. The captive iballoon will ascend 500 feet at the end of a cable the breaking strain of which Is 4.000 pounds. The greatest strain to wlueh this cable will be subjected Is 600 pounds, so there Is a margin of safety of 3,500 pounds left, which ought to assure the most timid of the small danger of the cable break ing. Rallonn Has Strength. "The material of which the bal loon proper Is made Is a strong cot ton and linen weave which for the purpose intended is better than silk. While silk is stronger and lighter, this very fact Is apt to be a disad vantage. It is better to have a bal loon split than to have the anchor give way, that Is, better for the aeronaut. Thus the comparative weakness of the cotton balloon Is an advantage. Moreover the cotton or linen balloon material takes the var nish better than silk and so holds the gas better. In cases where ex treme lightness is absolutely neces sary such as an air ship, silk Is pre ferable. "The most Important proceeding In the manufacture of a balloon is the varnishing. Properly speaking, it Is not varnish, but a preparation of linseed oil, rubber anil sulphur, the latter to vulcanize the mixture. When properly applied this prepara tion will not crack, peel, or blister and Is gas proof and weather proof. i shall spend the month or Septem ber varnishing the balloon and mak ing all the preparations for the at traction at the fair. It requires from two to six weeks to varnish a bal loon and from three to six coats are given, according to purpose for which the balloon is Intended. My balloon will be given six coats as It will be necessary for It to hold gas a great length in the long distance flight. View of Forty Mile. "At the height at which the cap tive balloon wtll ascend, according to a theoretical table of distances of horizon limits in statute miles pet given altitude, the range of vision afforded the passenger would be 29.3 miles. Taking Into considera tion the extreme dryness and rarity of the atmosphere at this altitude In this section of the country, one may reasonably expect to see the horizon limit extended to forty miles. "Thus the view afforded the pas senger In the captive balloon will be one of exceptional beauty and grandeur, embracing the Rio Grande valley, far reaches of mountains, nu merous villages, streams and farm ing lands. Never before have the people ot Albuquerque been afforded the chance to view this Immediate vicinity from such an altitude. The view that may be seen Includes a great area of characteristic western country which I dare say, cannot be excelled in beauty in any part of the world. "While in the east I was fortunate enough to secure a specially thrill ing -feature which will delight all, young and old, who attend the fair. "What is that?" "Well, for the present that must remain a secret, but on October 7 it will become public." JU JITSU DIDN'T W0RK0N POLICEMAN Man Who Tried It on Lieutenant Kennedy Forgot the Ofllcer'H llii Jilt lined $10 in Court. B. Massey. late of Los Angeles, who Is said to be expert as a Ju Jltsu wrestler, mixed it up with Lieutenant Kennedy last plght when the officer tried to place him under arrest anJ was badly worsted. Massey was ar rested for disturbing the peace at the Trimible barn near Second street and Central avenue. It Is said that pre viously, he applied the gentla art of Ju Jitsu to a cook for one of the lo cal restaurants and the cook was quickly subdued. When Kennedy asked for the pleas, ure of escorting the embryo wrestler to the holdover at police headquar ters, Massey promptly seized the of ficer and attempted to apply the Jap anese method of fighting to him. The officer while not knowing much about ju Jitsu. still retains a healthy American "mit" which he knows how to use. He gave Massey a gentle slap In the face and when the exponent of Japanese wrestling came out of It, he was well on his way to the hold over. In police court this morning ht Win fined $10. "Ju Jitsu may be all right." said Lieutenant Kennedy, "but I am still firm In my belief that the Filz.sim-mons- 'ortiett-Jefl'ries system is the better." IlAIll DKI'-SSKfl AXD CIIIUOPO DIST. Mrs. Bambini, at her parlors oppo site the Alvarado and next door to Sturges" cafe, is prepared to give thorough scalp treatment, do hair dressing, treat corns, bunions and In growing nails. She gives massage treatment and manicuring. Mrs. Bambini's own preparation of com plexion cream builds up the skin and Improves the complexion, and Is guaranteed not to be injurious. She also prepares a hair tonic that cures and prevents dandruff and hair fall ing out; restores life to dead hair; removes moles, warts and superfluous hair. Massage treatment by vibrator machines. For any blemish of the face, tall and consult Mrs. Bambini. Arrangements Made to Com mence Treatment at StocK-, yards Tomorrow. The dipping of sheep to prevent and kill the scabies will begin In the vat prepared at the stock yards Jusl south of the city tomorrow morning, Charles Chadwlck & Company having made preparations there lor handl ing eight to ten thousand sheep per day. It is expected that a total of 60.000 sheep will be dipped these during the next week. The dipping plant Is a simple af fair. It Is merely a long bath, 100 feet long, which Is filled with a so lution of lime and sulphur. The sheep are driven into this bath and as It requires them about two min utes to swim Its length, the disease Is eradicated when they reach the other end. Ten days after the first dittoing. It Is usual to dip Infected sheep a sec ond time, in order that the "bugs" ,. ..a v ...... ...... ."'. . nnu In sheep wool before the first dipping,- may all be killed. The dipping of a large body of sheep is somewhat of a spectacle, even to those who have witnessed It before and It is likely that hundreds of Albuquerque people will visit the dlppery to see the sheep swim out of their scabies and other disease breed ing vermin. The sight of the big flocks which are now moving this way for the pur pose of being dipped. Is alone worth seeing. The sheep are reported on the move and many of them, will ar rive at the di PTlng iplant ready for treatment at sunrise tomorrow. The grazing is tine all over the country and the care which has been exercised In keeping corrals clean has had Its effect in the better condition of the sheep. SCALDED FIREMAN ' GREATLY IMPROVED Spreading of rails on the Santa Fe railroad is given as the cause of a wreck which occurred Saturday af ternoon, ninety- four miles out of Al buquerque. Kngine K 5 7 drawing a string of freight cars on the main line between Urants and Horace Sat urday afternoon, ran into a ppot where the the recent rains had soft ened the roadbed, and the tracks gave way under the train, throwing the engine, tank and one water car into a five-foot ditch. Kngineer Friend escaped Injury by Jumping, while his fireman, W. Ban croft, was caught and quite badly scalded by escaping steam. The fireman was brought here to the railroad hospital on train No. 8 Saturday evening and at the hospital it was reported today, that he was much Improved and is in good shape. NATIVE LABORERS GO ON A STRIKE The telegraph companies are not the only ones with strike troubles. Twentyfive native laborers employed by the Santa Fe at Kennedy, where a new depot is being built, struck Saturday morning because one ot their number had been discharged and when he went to the foreman for his money, was told that he had nothing coming. According to the men, they receive $1.40 a day and board themselves. The company conducts a commissary and issues goods to the laborers on credit, the charges being deducted from their wages. In the case, which caused the walkout, the laborer, ac cording to the books of the commis sary, had purchased goods equal to the amount of his labor. There were thirty-five men In the gang and twenty-five of them quit. FAST HORSES FOR TERRITORIAL FAIR B. L. Davis, of the firm of Schyler & Davis, locating engineers, with of fices at Denver and Los Angeles, who has charge of the surveying the Bluewater Land & Development com pany is doing along the Sunta Fe coast lines west of this city, was an Albuquerque visitor yesterday. Mr. Davis Is the owner of several of the fastest running horses on the turf of the country. Two of them Theo dore Chase and Chester who have been racing at Denver, have Just been (brought to New Mexico, to await the territorial fair. Mr. Davis Is of the opinion that there will be a larger number of horses at the ap proaching fair than at the fair of laM year. Subscribe for Tlie Citizen and get the new. Vji'.i. if-V i- - 'a.;- I - - ''V S r - r S OI'KX Tuesdays Thursdays, Saturdays and SuikIh. 10 to Id a. ill., J to 5 . in, 7::iO to 10:30 p. in. AdmiMsloii Including Skalce 25. LADIES I'ltEE. 7 . Officer Expected to Take Him . Back For Alleged Offense. une lot or genius has ever been a hard one and the case of Professor Harry Archer, the exhibition roller skater, who performed at the local skating rink last week. Is no excep tion to the rule. The talented Ar cher came from San Francisco where he followed the calling of giving skating lessons and performing fancy roller stunts before admiring specta tors. But though popular he became tangled In the meshes of difficulty In that city. Lust Thursday Chief of Tollce Mo Millin received a telegram from the authorities -of San Francisco asking him to arrest Professor Archer and hold him until called for. This was done and a so .ill otll.-er Is expected J from Califo.mit any minute to take charge of tn prisoner. The charge made against Archer Is embezzle ment, but as the prisoner explains it tne trouble hinges on a diamond . f . He claims a lady patron save him a valuable diamond ring as se curity as for money owed him for skating lessons and that he pawned the ring to realize on the debt. By the courtesy of the (police the pro fessor was ipermttted to give his thrilling skating exhibition 9 the lo cal skating rink under guard of a police officer.. It was not made pub lic until yesterday that Archer was a prisoner and nothing In the per sonal demeanor the man showed that he chafed In vmfitierent. It was noticeable, however, that the skating expert went through his stunts with unusual sprightllness and that he seemed to enjoy himself to the utmost. Languishing all day In the city Jail with nothing ti d but eat and read novel.', h j welcomed the opportunity every evening to stretclt his limbs. The performance given by Professor Archer last week was of no mean or der. It Is safe to state that he is the most expert ro"er sliater that ever came to Albunuornue The exhibition he gives consists of all kinds of fancy roller skating, the climax of which is a slide on an In clined wire. He does this dangervjs feat on roller skates at every per formance and never yet has niie to grief thereby. Dressed as a hobo he mingles grotesque comedy with his performance, exciting laughter at his pantomime Jokes fully as often as ad-j miration for his expert roller skat-1 ing stunts. In fancy skating of nil kinds on special skates constructed for the purpose, he excels. One of the most difficult feats he performs Is coming to a dead stop on one skate on which there is but one roller, and then starting up again without the aid of his other fnt. In fancy figures and spinning, his work ap proaches the marvelous. During the exhibition Arcner takes numerous tumbles and before the performance is over his garments are completely besmeared with the iblacklsh prepa-j ration which covers the floor to fa-, clllt-ate skating. r The pcrformanoe' of Professor Ar- cher attracted unusually large crowds to the rink last week and succeeded In Interesting many novices in the healthful sport. Card signs, "TtoorTis ror Rent." "Board." etc.. for sale a the office of The Evening Citizen. Wm. Wallace McClellan Justice of Peace, Precinct No. 12 ALBUQUKRQUE. N. M. Notary Public Collections made at Korber Building 124 N. Second Street From 9 to 12 a. m. and 2 to 4 p. m. Residence 723 N. fourth St. Consult a Reliable Dentist Full Set of Teeth jf Gold lining $1.50 UP V U Gold Crowns $6 mfk Painless Extracting.. .500 w ALL WORK A BSOHTTFLY CCAR AJJTEED. DRS. COPP and PETTIT. ItOOM 12. N. T. ARM I JO ULDfl. ooooocxxocxaxxxxxxxjcxxjooo M. L. SCHUTT 219 South 2nd Stroot Real Estate and Loans Agent for -Traveler$' Insurance Co., I litcitf. Corn- Life and Accident, The Strongest Company Writing Acc'dent Insur ance in the World. UOOCOJOOCXDOOOOOOCOJOOOOOCXJ ! W. PATTERSON Livery and I v i i i-c 1 i 11 Btnlile-M 311-313 Ve fellver Avenue. Telephone 57. AUityCKHQCK, XEW MEXICO. Attendance Promises to Ex ceed Any In History of Institution. The University of New Mexico will open Monday, August 19th, and from reports, the opening attendance will be larger than ever before In Its history. A feature of this year at the uni versity will be the large attendance of students from outside of the ter ritory. A number or "ppllcatlons have been received and all students desiring to come here will be admit ted after those from Xew Mexico are attended to. On Thursday. Friday and Satur day of this week from two until four o'clock In the afternoon, mem bers of the faculty of the university will be at the Matsnn book store to consult with students, parents or guardians relative to classes, etc., at tne university. AH members of the university fac ulty have returned from their vaca tions and they are busily engaged In preparing their work for the opening or tne university. Among those who desire to attend the university this winter, are a number of young men and young women who desire to secure work In private families for their room and board. Altogether, the members of the faculty say the coming term prom ises to be a very busy one for stu dents and Instructors. The one year old son of F.IIkU. Pina, who resides at Ninth and Cop per avenues, died this morning after three days illness. The little one, Rasaita Pino by name, contracted a cold which devel oped Into pneumonia and took him away iuite suddenly. Mr. and Mrs. Pino have only been residents of the city for a short time. Funeral arrangements have been completed and the services will be held at 9:30 o'clock tomorrow morn ing, from the San Felipe church. In terment will be at Santa B.irlia.-a cemetery. The funeral of Michael Queenen. who fell and broke nls leg some tlm? ago, and who died last Monday at St. Joseph's hospital, was held at 2 o'clock today from the parlors of B. K. Adams, the Central avenue un dertaker. Mr. Queenen was 55 yeais of age, and had relatives at Sandusky, Ohio, who telegraphed Instruction that the body be iburled here. The Interment was at Falrvlow cemetery. Highland Livery Saddle horses a specialty. Best drivers In the city. Proprietors of "Sadie," the picnic wagon. DAMDROOK BROS. Phone ROB. 112 John Street Eastman Kodaks Supplies Finishing for Amateurs. 1 loan Kodak free. HAWLEY On the Corner The Leading Stationer. P. Matteucci riRST CLASS SHOEMAKER AND REPAIRER GRKKN FRONT, tOS North rirtt TTXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXI ii Tile Parisian Beauty Parlors 120 South Fourth SI. Hair Drmlnr FcLal Mature Shampoolof Electroloils Scalp Treatment Mankorlnf Children's Hair Culllnc We manufacture all kinds of Ladles' Hair Goods. Com plete line of Switches, Pompa dours, Puffs, Wigs, etc. We carry a complete line of Alleen Berg's Celebrated Creams and Tonics, which are especially prepared for this climate. Your patronage Is re spectfully solicited. Mr. and Mrs, James Slaughter, Proprietors miHIITITTTTTt TTXIITTTtV Your Credit is Good with E. M AH ARAM Clothe your family on $1.00 per week ate Wt Cmntrml REMEMBER ! I Guarantee every pair of GLASSES I Fit to be ABSOLUTELY CORRECT C. H. CARNES, O. At YANOrVS, 1 14 W. Central o. Where to Dine Well Santa Fe Restaurant Open Day and Night. MeaU at all Hour. Firtt Class Service Private Dining Rooms in Connection. Fresh Lobsters and Blue Point Oysters Received Daily. - - UnderSavoy Hotel C. E. SUNTAAGG, Proprietor oeoeoeoeoeoeoeoeceoeoeoeo Convenience - Comfort - Security The telepfaoB make tbe .do tie lighter, the cares n and the worrie fewer. TOTJ NKiJS A TELEPHONE IX TOUR IIOMB THE COLORADO TELEPHONE CO. OmD9O90max2aK)acmiyKm09Km( !3eoeoooeoooeoeosK TPIjY SCREENS Door creen as strong; a an ordinary door at prices that Sefy eastern-mada screen door In both strength and price. Window screens that are as strong as a door at 7 cents per foot at th SUPERIOR PINNING MlfxT T7 T7 T TTT "XTTTtTr T)t3fmr TJTTTT TXTKTn nililM WUXV lJLU eoeoeoeoeoeooeoeoeoeoeo HENRY'S Cleaning and Pressing Works Ladies' and Gentlemen's Clothes, Cleaned, Pressed and Repaired. Goods Called for and Delivered. Out-of-town Orders Given Prompt ttention LET US CALL FOR YOUR CLOTHES MRS. ROSE HENRY, Albuquerque, N. Mex. 109-1 1 1 W. Silver, Rear Savoy Hotel. Tel. 480 OOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOC THE VALLEY RANCH If you want to got to a cool place In a hurry, wire ua at Glor-k-to, N. M., tolling us wliat train you will take and come on up. Our wagon will moot you. Tho round trip fare to Glorlcta Is $5.60; the stage fare to the ranch Is St and the rate at tlie ranch Is $8 per week. We will try to ere that you liave a good time. The iiing la good. THE VALLEY RANCH Pecos, New Mexico University of COLLEGE, ENGINEERING, NORMAL, PRE- fa I PARATORY AND COMMERCIAL COURSES No Tuition for New Mexico Students. Board and j Room on the College Campus. Term Begins Mon Cl day, August 19, 1907. I W. G. TIGHT, Pfesident Safety of the Checking Account When you pay your bills by check, you carry no money on your person, it is ne t necessary. Your money is safe in the Dank. You can write out a check for the amount you wish to pay you check against your money in the Hank. Your check book is of no value to anyone The checks you issue are good only to the p.irty to whom they are made. We offer exceptional facilities for both large and small accounts. We solicit your account. THE BANK OF COMMERCE Albuquerque, New Mexico. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $200,000 '.9 fJlS0f )! oooeoooeoseo)oosjoj Tbe telephone preserve your health, prolong year HT nd protect yoar bnute. JJ11VJV DUllxLJllir New Mexico