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'ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN".
THVKSn.W. JVM A11V SO. 1908. LEGAL ADVISERHOW TO LEAVE JAPAN Henry Denison. American, the Last of thd Foreigners to Quit Atlkado's Service. Paris, Jin. 2!. If the news had ot out two week before the Paris paper? stopped declaring war be tween the United States and Japan they would have found another ca sus bell! In the fact that Japan is about to dispense with the services of Henry W. Denison of America, who for year.' has been the chief legal adviser to the Japanese for eign cftioe In Tokyo. "The decision of the government to release Mr. Denison," says a pri vate letter from Tokyo, "is In accord ance with Its policy for some time past to employ foreigners only so far as necessary. It was to be expected in the ordinary course of events. Denison is practically the sole one left of those foreigners, chiefly Amer- leans, llrltish and German, who In the last two decades of last century had so much to do with the reorgan-. Ization. development and Judicious ims statemen was given t . Rankhead, Bryan the application of Western Methods in press by a confidential friend of Mr. Florida the Japanese governmental depart- Bryan, who has always been chosen k a Cu"berson, Daniel. Da men.. I to make announcements , In beha o . Frazier. Gore. Johnson, Japan having reached the point Japan toward his nation tnat ne nas ..... fAmaiiMid art Inns j r- "In addition, 1 unaei.u..u, x.. . i i ....... t roo rnn 1 1 I i 1 den of his duties, and wltn nis u- , vanclng years has felt keenly the de sire to return to the United States, especially since hU visit to the Ports mouth conference with the Japanese in her occidentallzation, lr l may uw M,..tw 0ivUhle lan(1s na1 "elected his guests aipna that word, when she uelleves she can did not em politlca 1 adv isabie . or ,lbruptly .' i,.n on,? tnd The statement if carefullj edited . ,. ., in. continue in jiii.-t - v. t., wnt.,ta ut-viiinrn inn iiium.ivn. ............ . on her present foundation, she now could nave been put in ve ords. n clash w)tn reluctantly parts with Mr. Denison's "Mr. Hryan wants the nomination , corrl,,or her , distinguished services.' Indeed. It Mr. Bryan feels that he rta" some te , made cautious in-; ,av L regarded as a high tribute to oe elected against an ma he accepting. He had to , .Kii.tt n,i An Indication of the republicans eat. name, and under ' iitics was not to delegates. I if there developed among tne "real "The services both of his British democrats" any opposition to his re ninl Herman colleagues, who held nomination he would withdraw. This posts of any Importance in the work announcement was interpreted mis of reorganization, wore dispensed takeniy to mean that If such opposl with by Japan long ago." tjon were really felt by thoso demo- Of his many distinguished services crala had fought for him In for Japan, Mr. Deniso,, perhaps will nis prev0us campaigns and they "he best remembered for the part he jui, teu him about U now he played as adviser to Baron Komura , Wl)uj qujt. But it develops that a nd the otner Japanese delegates at , .,real democrat," according to tne Portsmouth, where, as well Informed Bryal, definition, Is one who is al newspaper correspondents who were wa"ys for the nomination of Bryan Jbere knew, not a single move was under any and all circumstances. made by Japan without his opinion ana assent. IMIp Cured In to 14 Days. PAZO OINTMENT Is guaranteed to Dlngyorap?otrudlng pile!' In 6 to forming him f thetr opposition at ref""ded- 60 thlUptTtheUnt,itnJ:e of his ,rr.v.. these PUOPOSVUS FOR BUILDINGS. 1 men were as valiant ad an army Department of the Interior, Office of with banners. But Bryan came here Indian Affairs. Washington, D.C.Jan. fresh from a little investigation of 10 lt08 Sealed Proposals, plainly 'his own, conducted down next to the marked on the outside of the envel- I soil, and the yells that had greeted ope "Proposals for Buildings, San 1 him. throughout It were still ring.ng Juan School. N. M.," and addressed in his ears. The valor of his oppon to the Commissioner of Indian Af-, ents fled tumultously. In these two fairs Washington. D. C. will be re- ! days not one of them hits ventured reived at the Indian Office until 2 to suggest to him an Intimation of a v.k...orv m ions, for ! hint thaf there could be any possl- ocioiK v. ..... -. furnishing materials ana laDor iu construct school building and hos-j nltal at the San Juan school. New ; ilexico In strict compliance with the t. Mnr.!Hnns which may bo examined at this office, the of- llces . .u m Movlcati Santa e. . N". M. ; Citizen, Albuquerque, N. M.S Ei-cTiine Herald. Durango, .,oio.. Builder and Contractor. Los Angeles, Calif.; Builders ana iraaers r.x- hQr,DO t. p9l.l. Minn.. Minneapolis, I Minn., Omaha, Nebr.; Northwestern Manufacturers' Association, St. Paul, Minn.; U. S. Indian Warehouses at Chicago, 111., St. Douls, Mo., Omaha, Nebr., and at the school. For rur-. iYior Information ftDDlV to Wm. T. Shelton. Supt., Shiprock. N. M. C. F. IiA R It A BEE, Acting Commissioner. The Price, or Peace. The terrible itchlna- and smarting, Incident to certain ekin diseases. Is nim by senator New-lands. The first almost instantly allayed by applying ha)f ()f the thlrty democrats besides SbWFSrnlbyV All Drurgg1st..25Mr. Newlands were at the dinner to- 1. BRYAN DID NOT QUIT Confidential Conference Faded When Nebraskan Arrlved He Wants Nomination. Washington, D. . Jan. 2!. Wm. J. Bryan has authorized for publi cation the statement that If there Is a committee In Washington or else where, the purpose of which is to wait on him and Induce him to with draw as a possible democratic candi date for the presidency, tne commit tee has not materialized. Mr. Hryan doubts Its existence. His position as to his candidacy has not changed. He is not seeking the nomination, hut will accept It if the rank and file of the party decide that he is the best man to make tne race. He said further that his judgment on the matter will not be swayed by the council of a few; men or a few papers whose loyalty to the par.y is of doubtful character, but will be de -7 tne mu , ot . ."" - '" ' ' " ,.., n A not a tons l - .,.., huoniiui n ruiPi npt mi valuable - - hl pmsn. The tnought of a volun ""- ,...,. , tn is'1Vw, ri.n.nrrllp nominee this year laiy iniiniuwiiiiinii v.i .... Tlio Itryan Opposition llHl. Mr. Bryan has been in Washington two days. He came preceded by the onrarently well founded report that Ttlat mistaken Interpretation led sev eral Influential democrats to say pri vately they were against another campaign with Bryan as flag bearer d , expreM their Intention of in - --- . ,.,,, , h.t onny ui " being the democratic candidate not only tnis year, out us ojicu a .. likes, and he Is young enough to make six more races before he reaches the age at which "Uncle Joe I annon is now a canuiumc. n, ,,;,,) .hP 1.1pm of nv opposition to his nomination in Den- ; ver He (,a(d several limes i.may th.iit he was readv and eager to meet the guardians of the party," but that none of them had appeared. It was for that purpose, however, that he came to Washington. It was to talk ovt.r wlth senators and representa tives certain projects of legislation, which are of interest -to the demo crats and out of which they can make campaign material. His talks with senators will he v.i,i n,,iiv at 4hn dinners clven for EVANS FLEET BLOWS (IN) ON "THE HORN" 1 -tA hohmam ose aiT S. : W tf THt "5r tyLA MRS. ADA JEAN M'KEY night, and others are to go tomor- row night. Those present tonight . McOreary. Mr. New- H(..s A, KwM, nr ,p ...vonllon. Mot on v is air. itrvan kilmk i" uc ... - he alreauy nas nis piauorm iio-imi ed, and the Denver convention will dutifully endorse it. And Just to demonstrate further the character of his grip on the convention, he will not go to Denver himself, but will permit the "real aemocrai iu thlnas for him. Mr. Bryan will leave )( (1 Washington .tomorrow night for -n- a J)0cket edition of Cassia Chad other Southern trip. Wednesday k.k and Mme. Humbert, has lived there will De a recruueti talk of nersuadlng him eo retire But he will bu back heic later In the week, and the fiddler crabs will i!iot I. to their holes agaui. ORIGINOilWlfl BE Artist Ward Jlust Wait I'utll He ieta Ills Dlvry Wife Will New York, Jan. 30. Julia Kuttner and .Ferdinand Pinney Earle. the original affinities, are soon to be married in Paris, thus fulfilling the strange compact which set aside tne conventions of society and shocked its proprieties last September, when the artist eent his wife and baby away to France to get a divorce that he might be free. Through the influence of C. F. ,-i..v.. v,. f-ihor nf Mrs. ruK.-miw.in. , " , ;, Earle, It Is expected by the r'tives ui uku. .. ----- ner that the divorce decree will be granted by the French courts within a very few weeks. Just as soon as that obstacle shall have been removed there will be a wedding at whicn, it js said, the for- mer Mrs. Earle may be among tne ura. pals in this remarkable romance is now in the French capital. Miss Kuttner's mother is with her as chaperon and very recently Earle joined trie party. Wliy Suffer from rtheumatlsm? Do you know that rheumatic pains can be relieved? If you doubt this Just try one application of Chamber lain's Pain Balm. It may not give you relief from oain but will make rest and sleep possible, and that ortniniv -means a srre&t deal to any one afflicted with rheumatism. For sale by All Druggists. REFINED 11 LIVED BY For Years She Promoted Get- RlclQuick Schemes. Involv Ing Many Prominent Men. New York, Jan. 30. For the last tl.ree yeurs Ada Jean McKey. blue . . whlte-hnlrpd. r. fii.p.i m.,1 mui ln uxury aolely by her wits at the expense of credulous Gothamites. She has a criminal record ln three cities, and a dozen aliases. She was the promoter of half a dozen paper enterprises, and get-rlch - quick schemes sprang mushroom-like from her fertile brain. Earlier ln her career she victim ized a score of prominent men at AVushlngton, congressmen, senators, ambassadors and diplomats. Wm. Jennings Bryan nad President Mc- Klnley fell for her game. Her photograph Is In the rogues' gallery In Boston, where she served a year in the house of correction In 1902 for larcenly. She operated in Washington In 1900, where as a palmist she proposed to Issue a book entitled "Hands That Have Made Empires." She was arrested In Chl cago ln 1904 for obtaining money under false pretenses. From Chicago she came to Net York. Her first victim was a woman for w hom she acted as a housekeep er. Later she met Dr. J. J. coone, whom she bilked for several hundred dollars for expenses ln an effort to organize a company to exploit a gold mine controlled by him In Colorado. Encouraged by this she branched out. Her success was astounding. W Ith. In a year she was moving In literary Bohemian and financial circles, living ut fashion-able hotels and dining with society women at the Waldorf. She was u familiar figure In fashionable socle'y and club life, and all the while was leaving a scattered trail of bad checks from the Battery to the Bronx. Arnnni her aeuualntanees were many men of affairs, congressmen senators, soldiers and financiers. She .assisted In receiving the guests at a reception tendered Sir Caspar Pur don Clarke at the Hotel Manhattan One of her winners was "The Golden Age," a defunct magazine property of which she gained control and started to revive. She nad print ed 5.000 copies of a prospectus and sold stock right and left, took ad vertisements and collected ln ad vance. Incidentally she promoted ln connection therewith the "Inter national Progress Club" and "The American Touring Association." Through the Countess Von Boos F'.rrar Bhe became an official of the Industrial Training Schools of Am erica, and used her position to extend her acquaintance. Through a rall n ad official, from whom she obtain ed an advertisement for the "Golden Age" she met his wife, and by her was proposed to membership in an exclusive fashionable club. This also n is profitable. When the bubble burst the other day. In an exposure of her operations hundreds of New York women of fashion found they possessed souvenir-: of Mrs. McKey's acquaintance in the way of worthless checks and notes of hand representing thousands of d'.llars. Little Is known of Mrs. McKey's piil. s;ive that xhe was bor in Madison, Wis., and that her parents were weillhv. When the SLomach, Heart, or Kid ney nerves get weak, then these or gans always fail. Don't drug the stomach, nor stimulate the Heart or Kidneys. That Is simply a makeshift. Oet a prescription known to drug gists everywhere as Dr. Shoop's Re storative. The Kestorative Is pre pared expressly for these weak In side nerves. Strengthen these nerves, build them up wi h Dr. Shoop's Re storative tablets or liquid and see how quickly help will come. Free sampi test sent on request by Dr. Shoop, Kaclne, Wis. Your health U surely worth this simple test. All Dealers. W 8 LISTEN: ADVERTISE IN THE ALBUQUERQUE CITIZEN Issued at an hour when people have time to read J000C000CK0C ST. PIERRE TO BE REBUILT Love of Homo Draws Natives Back to Earthquake Island. Ht. Pierre, Jan. 30,--A city rising from total ruin Is what the traveler now beholds whose path lies beside the once flourishing St. Pierre at the foot of the famous Polee, In Martini que. Time is gradually effacing the once popular 'belief that St. Pierre would never again be the home of human 'beings, and nature, with her cloth of green, by slowly blotting out the evidence of the fearful devasta tion of five years ago, Is bringing back' to hills and basins the beauty which made t. Pierre the garden spot of the West Indies. SHU living ln respectful fear of the peak which In -an hour snuffed out the llvee of thirty odd thousands of his fellow Islanders, the pioneer Is not hasty In entering the fallen city, but builds his home Just beyond the limit of the green covered ruins. Today the new settlement can be described only as A Ashing village. There are probably a doaen houses Just to the south of St. Pierre, bor dering on the Carribean, where the most adventurous of the pioneers have located to take advantage of the excellent catches to be Had near the great cliffs of Aux Abymes. The never falling dread of a return of the monster, which Is the popular superstition, came out ot tne moun tain and laid waste to the city, shows itself ln the new architecture. Ins-.ead of the artistic ilttle domi ciles of atone with their attractive red tile roofs, the newcomer has built for himself an inexpensive thatched hut, bare of everything out absolu.e necessities; ait of which he can leave at a moment's notice and suffer little loss should occasion de mand it. The fisherman's boat Is moored at bis very door, and his mast Is always standing and his sail is always ready ON of the suffering and danger in store for her, robs the expectant mother of all pleasant anticipations of the coming event, and casts over her a hadow of gloom which cannot be shaken off. Thousands of women have found that the use of Mother's Friend during pregnancy robs confinement of all pain and danger, and insures safety to life of mother and child. This scientific liniment is a god-send to all women at the time of their most critical trial. Not only does Mother's Friend carry women safely through the perils of child-birth, but its use gently prepares the system for the coining event, prevents "morning sickness," and other dii- $ i. oo per bottle. Hook " U a BmU M containing valuable information free. TT f fT7" & fl7l The Bradheld Regulator Co., Atlanta. Ca. U fUUtLisUtJJf "l figure that an advertisement placed in an evening paper will be read at least four times as well as one placed in a morning paper. The reason is obvious: In the morning people are too busy to read at any length. They look over the headlines, and possibly read the articles that are of special interest to them then throw the paper aside. The day's work is before them, and must be done. But in the evening the work of the day is behind them, and they have the time, and also a greater inclination, to read. After supper, in easy chair and slippers, they will take up the evening paper and read it to the very last line." These are the sentiments of one of Albu querque's largest merchants. Think it over and decide if it is true. CK)O0OOCC000CO J. D. Eakln, President G. Gloml, Vice President. Consolidated Liquor Company 8uccasors to MELINI A EVKIN, and BAC1IECHI tt GIOMI WHOL.KBALM BMALKHm IN Wines, Liquors and Cigars W vrytbtna In neck t9 outfit tf aQit fanldloos bar compute Have Ikjcii appointed exclusive agents in the Southwest for Jos. 8. Sehlltz, Um. U'mp and tiu louis A. U. C. Ilrewerles; Yelleetone. f.reen Itlver. V. II. Mc Brayer's CV!ut Brook, Ixxila Hunter. T. J Monarch, and other brands of whiskies too numerous to mention. WE ARE NOT COMPOUNDERS But sell the straight article received from, the best Wineries Distilleries and Breweries In the United States. Call and Inspect our Stock and prices, or write for Illustrated Catalogue and Price List. Issued to dealers only. for work, should Mount Pelee give the slightest sign of unrest. But, de spite all his fears, his superstitions, and his precautions, the Tebullder of St. Pierre Is constantly gaining neighbors. Kach day the little steamboat from T'ort-de-'Prance carries tourists to tho new settlement, landing them at the first of the Jetties, to grow on the dlte of the old. These people must have guides. They pay well and so the guide follows the tourist and places his hut among the fisher men. The 1'lrxt New Ilullclig. A business like government has built a fairly satisfactory hotel In the middle of the mass of ruins. This was the first new building to rise on the foundation of the old. Next bar racks for housing gendarmes were built, and then, encouraged by this, one of the mercantile houses of Fort-de-France erected a branch udjoln lng the police station, and thus the nucleus of the new St. Pierre was formed. The (determination of the native to rebuild his beloved city Is worthy of one of greater cultivation and civ ilization, for a single view of the city makes It apparent that his task Is to be no easy one. Over the greater part of the ruins Is spread a layer of volcanic mud and ashes from ten to eighty feet deep, which extends Up the valley, covering the former aqueduct. which supplied the city with water for all purposes. To re phice this waterway must be the first task of the rebullders, and. In this, nature will aid them, for where the mountains about the town formerly gave it a few streams, now there are Is an ordeal which all women approach with Chas. Mellnl, Secretary O. Bachechl, Treasurer. hundreds pouring down from every part of the volcano. Already in the little village beside the ruins one can see the beginning of such water rum as existed formerly throughout the city, from which ln the morning the housewife drew Iter supply for Ihe day. Next, one will note the beginning of what ln time will probably be an other great cathedral. There on the hill back of the new born village stands the little shrine, protecting from wind and sun 'the miniature crucifix which has survived the most turbulent times, to be a guiding post and a source of comfort to traveler and settler alike. Here the traveling priest occasionally gathers his little flock, with rough volcanic rock for benches and the shrine serving for an altar. This is the beginning of the new city a city being founded ln fear and yet ln love. Memories and asso ciations are gradually drawing back the people of ot. Pierre, who turn from their work of rebuilding a hun dred times a day to rest their eyes on the crater of the great volcano, hoping against it, but yet fearful of again seeing the great cloud of smoke and ashes they remember was the forerunner of the former city's destruction. BUYS ALFALFA RANCH IN RIO GRANDE VALLEY Piirt'liUM-r Wum Offered Advaiuv of $1,000 lor Property. Anthony, N. M., Jan. 30. J. ri. Iferooks, of Kl Paso has purchased the S. P. Miller alfalfa ranch near here he ranch, which Is one of the finest in the Kin Grande Valley sold for 110,000. Mr. Brooks also purchased the machinery and stock already on the ranch. An evidence of the rapidly ad vancing prices of real estate ln the Irrigated portions of the valley is shown by the fact that the purchaser of this property was offered an ad vance of $1,000 the day after he bought. A Cure for Misery. "I have found a cure for the mis ery malaria poison produces," says It. M. James, of Louellen, S. C. "It's called Kleotric Bitters, and cornea In 50 cent bottles. It breaks up a case of chills or a bilious attack In al most no time; and it puts yellow jaundice clean out of commission." This great tonic medicine and blood purifier gives quick relief In all stomach, liver and kidney complaints and the rvlsery of lame back. Sold under guarantee at All Dealers.