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TOHAV8 NKWS TOMAV Vo get
li in lli:itI.I. title ivnia rhidiIi or IS crnls a week delivered I your d'MHT) flftjr trntn bjr mall. City iceras to be real peevish. Tnrnrxic-cmiEX. Vol. a. No. . ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4,1914. KTETVIXO HKTUU.IX DU . Ml. 211. .' HI IS DROPPED HIS FALSE HUSK, BITTERLY CRY BSPAPERS OF CITY DF Embargo Lifted at Behest of Commercial Interests Who Wished to Profit by Traffic in Monitions of War It Charge of Hunt a Dailies diction on Head of American President; High Pretext of Neutrality Flimsy Subterfuge Declares "El Pais"; Mexi can Capital Gives No Other Sign of Hostility Toward Americans and No Disorders Are Expected. REPRESENTATIVES OF FACTORIES RUSH OVER TO SOLICIT BUSINESS Illy Is-ascd Wire t.. Mexico City. Feb. 4. The raising rd Hi lre brought dnn columns of President Wllsun today. The elty, however, gave no evidence of hostility too aril American residents. The patrols on tho aired were doubled dur lug the nlaht aa a precaution out today there was no wiin of app.ehcnalon on the psrt of the Mexican nulhortties "President Wilson has dropped the dared himself the friend and protec tor of the rebels,' In the seven-column headline placed by HI Tula over Us account of President Wilson's action In raining the embargo on at ma and munltlona of war. The newspaper de is re that President Wilson's motive pretexts uf neutrality, originate really tlnuea: "It waa known that Kuropeun and mar material, for the Mexican government. Similar establishments l.i the I'nlted Btalca were dissatisfied and briught preaaure to bear on the govern ment at Washington to put an end to business." Tba arihi In thc KJ I'ala continue: "The humanitarian! of President Wilson haa been put aaidu to make way for riiercantlllem. The worthy Yankee bellevea that everything In life ahould be reduced to Uollaia -nd cents. He could not bear to aee auch a propllioiia opportunity pam without a decisive blow. To ci umiilnic In tion la a labor which will aoon facllilato American meddling with our a Italia. "It la the Ural step of the Yunkeua will come Intervention. The phantom Itio llrandc." Kl Pa in then i ll on tho Mexican Mexican" and In the got eminent of "The triumph which will crown over the revolution but another and lea aa tar aouth aa Tlerra del Fucgu will ring with the hnin of victory and right over Yankee rapacity, fhe only thing that Preaident Vilain will aci imiolit.li w ill be to place In bold ltaeiiH whu. thanka to Yankee intrlgoea, aymbollxea today on thin eontl nenl the ihmiI of the honeat Ijitin race." :i Imoarcial. under the headline, barefacedly aud opproliloi.ely tho accomplice of bandita," aaya. We can hardly credit the newa the pa-eHge of arm to th villain of It la iinlielievahle that a. cultured peoplw under the influence l a head i.....i,.r.rv Hiii heciioie the iniiin lumiK'iwii out law a. "It appear Iropoaalbl,. that Preaident Wllron can b,, a man devoid of ...niem. or aba me. If the American people approve the atupetidoil it,. Uhii- ll.iuB.. it will able nation" IMtltlllll IVVTIUll. MX U'a.blniflon. reb. 4 The right to' ehlp aim and Binmunnlona acrou the Aineilcan boundary Into Mexico through the regular channel uf rom mete today waa extended to both the force of the Huerta government and the conatltutlonallata. Inatruclloiia went forth to custom agent and army olflcera on the bor der, notifying thcin of the proclama tion by preaident Wilaon raialng the tmbargo on arm. The border patrol Inaofar a It ha been preventing the amuggllng of arma, may now relax It vigilance to nine extent, though t aervbe atlll will b required to prevent mauraiid liig hand from eroaalng the Interna tional line, or to keep armed combat ant from moving back and forth from one country Into the other. The conatllullonaliat hold moat of the cuatoin houaca nil the Mexican aide of tha International line. The federal atlll occupy auch point at Nuevn Laredo and Ptedru Negra. but the ronatltutbinallatg now can hip arma without moieatailon through Hrownavllle, Texaa to Mato morm, from Prealdio, Texaa to tijln uga, from K Paao to Juarea a well a at auch Important point a Doug las and Nogafe. No order for the withdrawal of I'nlted Mate troop from the border III be laaued fey the war department unlm recommendation are mad by llrigadier General Bllaa, In command there. Preaident Wilaon' proclamation will uut affect proeacullun of peraoii Imllclad for for.ner Preaident Taff order. Attorney ileneral Mclleynold decided today that where federal grand June have returned Indict menta for violation of the Taft pro clamation end th neutrality law the rae ahull l prni-eeuted. Whi-ra ar MEXIG Which Heap Columns of Male FROM LEADERS OF REBEL ARMY Kvenlng lliq-alil of the embargo cm arma by the I'nil newspaper malediction on the head of that disorders would occur. false mask of the Puritan and da w hile allrgcd to be based on high In commercial interests. It ron Japan factories were turning out the embargo' and not block their giving ua what he surely bellevea to be our territory the elementa of destrue- toward our frontier. Afterwards grow a more dialincl bejund the people to have faith in the good t'cncral lluert.i, and declares: hia efforta will be inn only a triumph more Important one, hecuuae Amer relief the llguro uf Vlctoriimo "Preaident Wilaon deciarea hUnaelf thut the Yankee government permit Villa alio rob, burn and aaaaaalnate uccomptlcea of auch a horde of deerv the execration of all honor rets have been made but no Indict ineiil found to date, further action i not contemplated. Thief Dieluaki of tho. department bureau of UivcMlgation today tele graphed hia agent along the Mexican border to maae no more arreat for exportation of arn.a. They will re main on guard, however, to prevent other violation of the neutrality lawa not affected by Preaident Wilaon proclamtluD. ..Mi:itK'N KVsPAPKIIWtMX Mexico f'lty. Feb. 4. 'Itlclala ol the American embaaay were aucceaful laat night In their effort to obtain the reb'aae of Mia Victoria. Haatlng an American neaapaperwoman and Mr. Wallace, a newepaper photo grapher. Mho had been arrealed heer Mia Huat.nga wa ordered to appear before the authorities her today NO MOltl? KKll( IIVi OK TIKIS!'. WHO CKONM ItKIIN. Kl Paao. Tex . Keb. 4. While the collector of cuatuma In Kl Paao to day waa awaiting ufilcUil nollticatlon that tha embargo againat tl ahip mrnt of arma to Mexico had been re moved, repreaeiilatlves of arma and Powder manufacturers hurried to Juarea on !'" Mexican aide to seek or der from the rebel leader. Collector of Cuatom Z. U. Cobb aid he had received no notice to per mit arm to croa the International bridges. Aa oon a the oltlclal order arrive, the cuatoma Inapector wilt althdraw the prohibition againat car rying across lb bridge arm and ammunition properly conaigned to re ponible peraon In Mexico. The practice of aearching all peraon who croes the bridges will ba slopped by the I'nlted Htalea soldiers. Advleer of tleneiol Kranrlaru Vliln sent over tin a'.lorncy to Ihsnk lrlg idler tloncral lluih L. "Volt for Prca- lili'iit Wilson's action and also to ark permission to take across the river 1,50(1, noil rounds of ammunition nnl consignment of rifles which hud been held by the army. General tfcott later received notice cf I ho lining of the rmlnrio, He or. red that arms might pass through the army line on the bonier patrol, leaving the customs officials to handle the situation. The usual detachments of American Soldiers were kept on the lulled Htatra end of tho bridge! end along (he river between. lcncrl Villa left Junreg todny for Chihuahua. He expected to remain In lilliuahua three or four days before roc-cedlng southward where hia army hiia been mobilised nlonK (ho railroad north of Torreon In readiness for an attack on the federal garrison In that HKM II 11H.M V WllJi ytrr nr. ri i.cTi: t'aria. Feb. i. The French policy of recognising that the I'nlted ISatea government ahould have n free hand In Mexico will not be affected by fhe raining of thc embargo on the ex portation of arma from the United Slate to Mexico, according to the View exprenwd In emi-omclal iilar ter here today. Notification nf Prea ident Wilson' action waa received through the I'nlted Stale embaeey Vrilerday. hut tho foreign otlice did not exprena any opinion a to Ita prob- liie loiiHeiiuenre. WAli ii itii. ir w.FitH PltKPVItlNti MMPMINTS New firleana, Feb. 4. Inpnlers in war material here began to prepare iipplb'S for ehipmentN to n lie la In ortbi-rn Mexico h a rexult of the leclalon of Preaident Wilaon to lift the embnrgo on ehlpmenta of in nil I -llona of war into Mexico. About 1U men nre working nt warehouse pack ing riflea, cartridges and machine gun. HI 17. l.MsHY MCKII.V HIHN'T IMI IIlll.U Mi l. A Vow (llleiina. Feb 4. Joae Ho- nn tea Sandoval, lawyer of Mexico 'Hy. reported to have been sent on secret inlwlon from Havana, Culm, Inst week by General Felix tHux to induce tlelieral Franclaco Villa to re nounce General f'nrranxa and recog nise I Max a the leader of the Mexi can rrlielllon. arrived here today from Han Antonio, Texas, and prepared to leave for Havana. Hundoval said he did not see Villa. PF-SOI IK.lt H PLAIN'S I'l.TI M ATI My TO M'AMAHHH Washington. Feb. 4. Itohcrt V. Peaqiiiera, confidential agent of the onstltulionalistl here, in u statement today decaar-d that a published re port attributing to General Villa a atatemenf that he would summarily xecule certain Kpanlaril when he took Torreon, was mlHiinderatoinl. When tieneral Villa laat l.aik Tor reon he raptured a large nnmner oi Spainah aulijecta who had been light ing; In the rank of the enemy, but elieeiilcntly releneed them on pa role." aald he. "llecently, however. learned from trustworthy sources that these enme Hpnniurda had vio lated their parole and had again taken up arma If rapiureii again, ciencrai V'llal merely expressed the opinion that he would be JiiHtiried In applying the penalty fixed by military lawa and usage for the offense, namely, death, ileneral tVolt In 1X47 executed n large number of Mexican olllcera who vio lated their paroles, an aurely ileneral Villa has an Illustrious precedent for his guidance " AMAZONIAN VANDALS IN LONDON DESTROY PRICELESS ANTIQUITIES Hy la-asrd Wire In KAonlng llcralil. Ulasgnw, Hcotland. p'en. t. two lestructlve fire, the work of suffru- getleg, caused heavy damage tod.iv In th neighborhmid of Perthshire, village of I'omrle, famous fur It liruidlcal and floinan ruin. The first fire, discovered In a drawing room of Alieruchlll castle. una extinguished after a number of valuable picture and some ancient furniture hud been destroyed. The second Idage destroyed th House of Uosa" with all It con tent. Captain Inch Did Only His Duly He Declares Commander of Steamship Vol turno Signally Honored by the City of London; Gets Valuable Giits. f ty 1rascd Wir In F.vemliig Herald. 1 4 London; Feb. 4. ('inn. Fran- 4 4 cl Inch, commander of the 4 steamship Volturno, which wa 4 burned In mld-Atlsntlc on far- tuber 11, 1I1S. with a loss of 4 IIS lives, waa presented today with the freedom of the city of 4 Ixmdon. The gift wa arcom- 4 paiiled hy a gold medal, a gold 4 wat.il and chain, a purse nf 4 gold and Lloyd's stiver niedul. The presentation wa made by the lird Mayor. A diamond 4 and sapphire pendant and a 4 silver lea service were present- rd In Mrs. Inch. 4 The lrd Mayor and William Marconi, the wireless In- 4 ventor. delivered euloglnitc 4 4 apeechea. Captain Inch declared that he had don nothing hut hia duly. FIFTH AUEnUElGUN-TOTERS III PAR SDH ILL DE CALLED Oil CARPET lEev. Charles F. Aked Accused of Heterodoxy by Miuisters of San Fracisco Buy Cities Organization. RESIGNATION ASKED AS FEDERATION HEAD Ban Kralu iM-o. Fell. As the reault of crlticlsmi. ilm led by tho 1'rcalpy tcrlnn MluiHtera' aaaix latlon of I ho Han Francis- co buy cities ugalnat a dcclaru- tlon made Holiday by III" Kev. t'hurles F. Aked. 1. li., a clergy man of International repute, he 4 probably will resign us presi- 'dent of the Hun Francisco church federation according to announcement today bv fir. Aked himself. Nn action la due until the next meeting of the executive committee of the fed- 4 4 rratinn. February IS. "Hut the 4 probability la." !r. Aked said 4 today, "that I shall accede to the auggestlon for mV rcrtgnu- Hon. "I wnl elected unanimously to llin presidency of the feder- a tlon during my absence from 4 Bi;r) Franclaco; hot now that this matter h mine up It would seem that my election was not unanimous? in spirit. I have no doubt that ninety. nine .In n hundred nf the federation would wlah me to continue; hut I had rather resign than hurt the feelings of the hundredth. 4 "The whole thing has a comle side. An I understand It. the thing these brethren fil tejt In 4 la my theories on the birth of e Jesus. 4 "I said nothing Sunday In- consistent with my pat public uttrrunies which ! been open to nil the federation. I can't make nut what nil the fuss Is about, but as far n the pres- Idency of Ihe federation goes, I think I Khali resign " 4 (Ily lsasr U'lm lo FvcnliiR tli'rald.l Han Framvscn, Feb. .4. When the Ili'V. Inn b a F. Aked. a clergyman of International renown, li rmerly pantor of the Fifth Avenue H.ipllsl church. .Vcw York, takes the chair February 13 next, as president of the Church Federation, oltlclal, i.l San Francisco, and ex-olllciu ua chiiinnan of the ex ecullve commune of tluj federation nn will on culled lo rule on a com munication from the Pi'cgiiyicrtun Mlnisteis usniM nit mil of the Han Francisco bay cities anklng for 111" resignation us president because ol unorthodox utterances from the pulpit of the First CnngrcKaiionul church last fuinlay. Ir. Aked said he did not adhere lo and would not siipiioii the doctriii. of Ihe miraculous conception und birth of rhrist. "My conclusion upon tills question," he announced, "la that tho faith ol Mark and John and J unes end Paul la good enough for inc. It I good enough for any Christian. These men say nothing about Jcaux having come Into Hie world In a miraculous way I prefer to aland with them. What do we mean hy saying Ho waa divine It is a lineal ion i.l iiiiantity and not ol iiuality. There is divinity In us. but an much mole In II; ill that I pre f.r tu call Htm divine. Perhaps It Would be littler In speak of the ill vlneness of man and the divinity ut Christ." Tennis Challenge Kcflvil. London. Feb. 4 meat 111 Ham challenge for the liwight F. Havis intcriialioiinl lawn tennis trophy, won last year by Ihe l iiileil Htalea team. was sent by mall lo tile I'nlted Klates today. . Memorial Fountain for Wireless Hero of the Titanic t Ily l.rascd Wire to I nlng Hers i.l ,vi'W hu h, reo. n ioii n in ..v ... n. ... hi i. begun soon, according to . Hot tomley. architect, on a memorial fountain at the baae of Ihe llarge blfice lower In llainrv I'ark. to the memory of Jack Phillip. w Irelea c iterator of the Titanic, and other of his era tt. who b-at their live at era heroically d g t r duty. The nuinea of winieae operator to be Inscribed arc for the present: Jaik Phillips. H H Tit.inlc. April It ItllS. Atlantic ocean. H. latwrence Prudhunt, 8. n. Ilosefrana, January 7. 1 S 1 3. I'aciilc ... can. Houald Campbell Perkins. H H Htate of Calirornla. Auguat 1 Mii. Pacific ocean. Ferdinand J Kuehn, H. H, Monroe, January 3. 1I4. Atlantle raean. Htophrn F Hcxepar.ek. 8. Per Mariitielle, He pi ember . 110, Lake Michigan. Ueorge f. Kcelea. H H. Ohio, August 2. I". Pacific oeenn. Silt lit MUST GO, SAYS Secretary of Labor in Annual Report Protests Against the Employment of Armed De tectives and Guards. PRIVATE WARFARE MUST BE STOPPED H'.f leased Wire to r.rcmnf flerglil , WaBhlngloii. Feb. 4. Pi -oteat agsliisl the uhu ul lircarius and 111'.' Kecointnendallous luailo liy I'oin employment of aimed guards and I mlaaioner Ileneral falnlneMi of the private detective In labor disputes and strikes was mule bv Hccret.iry W. II. IIhoii. ol Ihe depirlinetit of I i.ior, 1 in hi In el annual report submitted . lodav to I're, idem Wilson. He reel ommends thai congress enact e.;i!a- lion "vwihin its constitutional Ihiula-, Hon to regulate this business In ihe .,..... ..r e and order." , peace The use of llrearms.' said Heue- try Wilson, "In a specie of rival of warfare In connection with labor strikes, calls for seilous considera tion. Oroiips of men on both sides, without military or police authority for It. have used llrearms With fatal eftect In Ihe coal stt ike in ami! lorn Colorado. These arms and Hie am munition hava doubtless been pro cured through Interstate commerce; and many of the armed men are said to have been Imported Into Colorado I rom other states through a business concern engaged commercially across state line In supplying corporations with an armed and trained private soldiery or poii.e in number running into nunurcua anu even inuiisanu. m connection with the Pere Marquette strike in Michigan, armed guni'ds. furnished by agencies In other states supply lug men to lake the place ol local strikers, accompanied those men to tlrand llaptda. They were thero turned back by the I'nlted Stale mar. shal under Instructions from the dis- trlet Judge. In the Calumet copper mining rerion, armed guards under contract with the employers were for warded to the lixalily by ngcncle III; other states. t'n relations of capital nnd la nor, , Secretary Wilaon lakes advanced ' ground. "The relation of employer, and wage earner,' sav he, "is no longer M-raoiial or individual, because lioili employers slid operatives ad in groups. "II Is obvious." Ihe report Says, that this niethoil of employment. generally necessary for success in modern Industry, may give to em ployers great contractual advantages over wuge earners. I Mess wage earn ers also act collectively through Ihelr own ugcnls. lin y are often ai a prac Hi al disadvantage. Kmployers who act collectively In hiring wage earn ers urn often averse to dealing with gents of wage earners who collective ly offer their services. They desire to rontract with wage earners Individ ually. It la upon this point that la 'j U.r disputes f leipiciilly spring up become acute. In moat Iuhlhh vvnlch employers acenrd workmen practical recognition of the right of collective bargaining wblcli they themselves exercise, fair rol.iAona are maintained. In any circumstances, differences must be expecteil lo arise. in sio o case Ihe department of labor mlitm possibly llnd a common ground for agreement which the disputants. In their eagerness for advantage or In the heut of their controversy , nau overlooked." In that connection. It Is suggested that congress clearly delinc Ihe func tions of tin. department of labor In the iiie.luilu.il of labor disputes and vote an appropriation inb"iu.i u- to meet Ihe requirement oi incniiuoo wolk. In that way. it was suggested, 'the welfarn of wage-earners could be Insured while the prosperity in inployeis and the peace and goon rder of society at large were con served. Amicable settlements between Ihe parties themselves, without medi ation, ale inaiiiteaiiy nri in in.- ol der of preference. Mediation comes next. Aroltr.itloii third. Hut any of three I preferable to strikes or lock nut.' tin. aiiccea already n'-hieved bv the I department of labor, mi the a'ljusi- menl of labor controversies, dcinon- sirales in tile jungment oi rciciar Wilson, that such dlspiilea Ileal Iv al ways may he adjusted to the protll of all Interests; and he believe tnal tne department "properly equipped, I fr-.... I.l I... mI.I.i Iii inake mediation ! progressively popular with both ths employing and the wage earning In terests of tha ceuntry." The report c ontains a review of the labor controversies in which the good oltlces of the department of Isbor were exercised during the ten months of Its existence. In practically sll of them, agents of the department were successful, although In the Colorado coal strike and In the Michigan cop per strike no peaceful solutions yet have been reached, because, li was pointed nil1, parties lo the contiover sles could Hot oe induced to accept mediation. Inning the lis. si year elided June So, 1 ta I J. I Is;.;.' Immigrants came In Ibl country, an iin reaae of "I'.H.l t ".'a over tho previous year, (if those J l'.l.,i wen. in i ceil ii anu i years of aKc. It. lit were under 14. and I.:K9 were 4 'i or ov er. Twenty-' alx per cent of til" aliens admitted lliey were totally illiterate. Tile bulk of the iinuilui atlon came from the countries of southern and eastern Kurope, only I ' per cent coming I rem northern and western Kurope. Wbll" the Inimintiiln.n incriaaed 43 per cent during the 1 i"t year, tha number of e'.cluslons of arriving aliens Imrcaed only 24 per cent T hat aas due, the r- ! rt Indicaiea. to the financial nnd physic, il Huibllily of the bureau of Immigration prop erly to supervise l!ie great number uf arriving aliens. I'nder exiallng arrangements of the t.V'.It Japaneso who applied for ad mission dining the year, were ex cluded. Ihlllciililes In enforcing Ilio railed t'bineae exclusion law wers duo iiptaed, vvliii a vlctv to the enact ment of additional legislation and th helling of more money with which to protect (hi. borders of the country. It was said that t'blnese coiitlnuallr were being smuggled across both th northern and southern borders of tho (country, and that lliey come In th I i oris of enlrc as "merchants." "sttl- I,,1V,.B." n,i ,,,, f ,1V1.M when tbev really are laborer. immigration nuieaii, were can.-u in tne attention or congress, out were not suoinltlcid In the secretary s re pori. "With the sympathetic cn-oper. tlon of congress." says Hecrotary Wll "on. in conclusion, "the department of 'labor can effectively serve Industrial tin crests, not only without injury to nv hut with l.enent to all. LITTAUERS GET SI, 000 FINE Former Confressmftn and His Brother Have Jail Penalty Suspended But Get Warning from the Court. (Hy I - wil Wlro lo Kvrailng Herald. New York. Feb. 4. l-uclu N. Lit tuner, a former congressman, unJ hia brother, William, were fined fl. n 0 a each and ncnlcnced to alx months In Jail today for smuggling Tho court, however, a nape tided sentence as lo Ihe Jail penally. The brut hers had admitted bring 'Ing into this country without paying uuty, valuable- Jewels purcnaied In I Venice, and Intended for gift for William I.IHniicr'a wife. In suapclidlllg the Jail sentence Judge Thomas Wariicir trio ortendcrl that this would not bv hi policy In .the I ul me The Lit toilers were paroled ill the custody or their counsel The stay of sentence means that thc court will .watch their conduit for five years unit tne j, hi penalty will tiling over lliem during thai time. Their fine , were paid promptly. Grandpa McAdoo Busy With a Baby christening of Granddaughter to Celebrate Location of Regional Reserve Bank in San Francisco. I Ily laa-sd U lr tu f. veiling llcralil I. o Ang. i. a. Fell. 4 -VA hue bankers were given ii htartna to- day on Ihe I Icd.t needs of sou! 1 1 i California and the Ue 4 hi rn In I it y of u regional reserve hank al Han Fr.i nc iwo, a baby took up most of the turn, of 4 Willlnni il. McAdoo. sc i. i.irv of the treason, who, Willi I'avid 1. 4 4 Houston, secretary ol aurn iiittne, 4 4 forms the govcrnuieni s fedeial 4 lesirve organisation comiiiis- sum. The baby, a girl, sued three months, is the daughter or Mr alfd Mia. tiliilles T. Maltlll of 4 4 Albainlira, and the gi aiiddaugli- 4 4 ter ot Mr. MrA'l who saw her 4 for the It 1st unio upon his arrival beat night. 4. After Ihe hearing it was planned 4 to cbnsien the hahy in the pres- erne ol In r grandfather. The 4) name chosen is Nona McAdoo. 4) The christening is expected to be the most Important event of the day. lis l!ir bankers already 4 have dec tiled In favor of Han 4 Francisco as u reserve city Want llraiw'li al las. Angeles. Ijis Angeles. Feb 4 Hunt hern California hankers told Kecretaries McAdoo aud Houston of the federal reserve iiiganiiatinn rommlitee to nay Unit they favored the ratal !:.). nniit of a regional reaerve batik at hen Franclaco In serve for seven slates California, iireg.ni. Washing ton. Nevada. I'tah. Arixona and N' Mexico The bank want a blanch of ih regional hank t las Anelew SHORT llilO SHARP IS PERU English President of South American Republio Taken Prisoner by Military Revol utionists in Lima. RUNINO KNIFE CUT TO THE QUICK Merciless Reduction of Official Salaries in Economy Cam paign Cause of Violent Up rising. Ily Ia-aard Wlro la Evening lien Id. ) ' Lli ia, Peru, Feb. 4. Tho presi dent of the republic of Peru. Gull- Uiino llilllnghurst, wag taken prla- ner today by military revolutionist. Tne rebels attacked the presidential palace this morning under the lead" ' rahlp of Colonel llenavide. Gener al Knriuue Varel-i. premier and min ister of war, wi killed In the fight which ensued. lr. Augusto Durand, a former rev lutlonary louder, took possession of the palace. The attack on the palace began ut 4:30 in the morning. In habitants of Lima ran 4nto the street, alarmd oy Ihe firing. Sol (Iters were ordered to fire volleys In to the air In order to prevent the formation of crowd In tha atreet and they kept the psnlc-atricken people moving from place to place. A civilian bystander wag killed by ' bullet. President Bllllnghurst wag later taken hy the rebels as a, prisoner to. allao, from which port he will las aenl Into exile In a foreign country. 'eru's sudden revolutionary trou ble is due prlnclcally to President Itllllnghursr esrnest effort to . place finance nf hi country on a sound basis. ills scheme for doing this Involved the strictest economies throughout the public service and nut orally proved unpopular, particu larly among officeholders, who saw their salaries and estimates pruned with a merciless hand. At the end of last year congress refused In vole Ihe budget, and Pres id. -in Itillinghursl Issued a decree during that the old estimate would remain in fores till the end of 1911 Petitions from many of the pro vinces were presented tu Ihe presl dent asking for the dissolution of tha ingress, but all Ihe political psrtlr . posed this step as unconstltu- t 'null I President llllllnghiirst Is the son of an Kiii;llshrnan, but was horn In I em His mother was a Peruvian, lie is about f,.1 years old. In MtU his father waa drowned In a tidal wave. Young- IlllUnghurat was edu cated in Peruvian schools end was i brilliant scholar. He wrote several hooks In his esr ly manhood. He look an active part In the war between Peru and Chile, and later became mayor of Lima, ihe capital. He became president III H 1. 1 1 in her. 1913. fr Augusto liurand. who lodsy seised the government, has led sev eral revolutions In Peru, tie fought against President Pardit In 1901 and agaiilnt President Lugula. In 1J0S. After hi followers had been defeat ed and had surrendered In the gov ernment troops in the latter year, I'r I inland escaped to Chile hut he returned in Peru some lime later and coniiniied conspiring against the sov eminent. I'r toirand was generally auppns 'd to be the lender of the agltst'i n againat President nillinghurgt. SHOE TRUST SCORES POINT IN CONTROVERSY (Dy Icase1 Wr to rvtwetngr Oereld. Ilnaton. Fell. 4 --The I'niied Khcaa M.n hllierv company, which Ihe gov ernment Is seeking to disWnlvs be- unse of its alleged violation ot the Sherman law. won a point today when the court disallowed nnd ion bv the government to amend tha or iginal bill of complaint. The orig inal bill d l.i re lhat the company intended tn acquire nr had acquired a monopoly of all shoe machinery business. The desired amendments would hava limited Ihe alleged mo nopoly to one class nf machinery. Counsel f,,r the company contend Dial the governments desire to amend the bill Indicate S failure lo csialdlsli ita case. Vet. -ran. isf Montana sed. Vew Y"k. Feb. 4. Ot. Isnie C. l.ogue. former suigeou on the Mon itor sod believed lo be tne last sur vivor or Ihe famous battle with the Mi-Tlnia" dvaJ at bis home in Hell more. 1. I. lis waa born tn Otisvtllv, Oiange utility, New York. In 11 J.