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WSON AGAIN IS
Chief Executive Inducted Into
Office With Due Ceremony.
PATRIOTISM MARKS THE DAY
Vice President Marshall First Takes
the Oath-Imposing inaugural Pa.
rade Is Largely Military in its
Nature-Flags and illumination.
By EDWARD B. CLARK.
Wasiigton, Mir(h I. -Wo- Worow
Wilson ha beini Inaugurated president
of tin' United Stiates for tihe second
tme., and Thonas it. Ma risiaill halis
cone' into Iis own is vice president of
the United Stites for the sc.ni tine
iI conilalny with the chief execentive.
For several Ilights prior to iti in
nuguration, Wiashinasgton wIs it flooi of
light. Thousands of Airieen ciizens
came to Ithe ('11151tal of thei nI ationl
from nil over Ie n Jted SI tos to wi t
ins the cerenonies attenditg the it
nuguration. 'I'le slintion of ti i(un
try it reference to its frit'ign reiatiois
sadded inore lan i oieih or serious
ness f il a diistiil iti vor (of pit t riot isn
to tile en iire procee rfirgs. Washiigton
is $1 elty of flags lt IaIl thills, but it
beetine (n11 iin es i itv of thtgs one
dbay iefore tiae erinoiles sfl lilitugu
P'resident Vilson draove front h it- White
hlouse to the cipliol with iis wife lat his
Side. Tn the cariagev w ith him were
two members of the conigress,.ionaii Coln
mit tee which hd gemwir:a chiarge of
the Ceremonies. and of which Senitor
Overtan of Noirth Carlina is chair
Vic' lreshiit a rshi. with Mrs.
Marshall in tie wrIage witlh h11, was
('scored inl like nu nsner' to the (enCpitol.
Big Crowds, Many Flags.
From nlit early hour the sidewalks
wuere crowded with persois waiting to
See the president anid "thle Iit aidy
of the land" pass niong the avenue to
the plaice of the onth-tAicing. All the
Windows commanding it view of Penn
sylvanini avenue aliso were cri'owded
With oilookers. 'Thse re(, wite and
blue was everywhere in eviden(e. T11he
only foreign flags to he seen in uWash
Ington were those flying fronm tile flag
poles of the foreign embilssies and
legations which, even though they are
located in the city of Washington, ire
recognized as being foreign territory.
Vice President Ma rshall wias resworn
Into ollice before the inauguration of
the president. The exercises took pince
In the seiite chmibteir. 'he legisli.
tive day of Miarch .1, so far sas tlia sen
ate was concerned. had been continued
by recesses until the hour of 12 noon
of the calendar Niy Mirch 5.
The president pro Iempore of the
senate presided at file ceremionies pre
ceding tie dt(iisIItlxtering of the ont h to
the vice president-elect. 'Tie president
of the United States, the imemiiers of
the cabinet, ithe foreigin anbassadors
and other nItal gu.st scied..... seats
in th eaeenbr ttev
Sttsweesor no lie.Te
met4"h ,reat tain f h
litenate -wila carry out therde of th
5' mi~snnterfor the 0iin (uat0ion(f ithpres-i
dmentitiyaw the tsited tateo.
The preshdentelectyMr Mecompanied the
thnewl chejusticen ofas t the Unitede,
the jicrnicommitei~i~e nsis irrang eets
mtee aso"tue jurgstt ias of therm
Court, ilcrr sa the foegn rbasderoftand
ministe frpepotay the membinna o o iiPes
Idtof the ntped se y.h" ve
Tepresident-ectr scofates ente
the ahoioe memberes of the husenof
rfepsentve, precedled by the vfie
cers of the house who have just relin
quashed office by virtue of the expira
tion. of .their terms, and other distin
guished guests made their way to the
Ipauguration of the President.
The processIon, headed by th'e prest
Aioect, wound through the eat sen
Ate loor, the iin corrilors of th
sepnnte an(1 through ihe rotunda of tie
enpitol to the plice set for the onth
taking. On reaching f e inaugural
stand, Woodrow Wilson took it place
dire4tly in front fof Edwird D. White,
the chief justiee of tle Unitud States,
inil tie chief clerk of the Supreme
court, Jaimes 1). Miher. The sergennt
at-nrms of tle 8ennlite and the congrew
ionial committee on arrangements werL
immedintely oi the left of the presi
dent. Thel( Vice presidtent, thle assoti
lilt. Justliee of the Supreme Court and
the(- members of the senate sat upon i1
When all were assembled Chief JuTs
lice White, having in his right hand the
open Bible upon which the hands of
mnany former presidelts have rested,
Idvilced to Woodrow Wilson an1d adI
ministered to him this oath, which is
imposed by the (Ionstitution of tlie
"You () solenmilly swear that you
will faithfully execute the otlice of
I'residelit of the United States ind
will to the beNst of your ahility, pre
serve, protect And1(1 (efenid the Consti
tution (if the United States."
Woodrow Wilsn 8a(l in a firm
voice. "I do,'" Iaid he beeinme for tile
necoid t ime president of the United
States of Amerien.
Thin (he president deliver(d his In
augural aiddress 11n1 onl I its conclusion
he made his way with Mrs. Wilson to
Thomas R. Marshall.
his carriag. n.111d ws. driveni slm.owy t 4o
tilt' W llte Honse it llt h'tia (f l11-.
proevssion formneeili in onor of (lhee in
liluguiral 4 111111 ni s.
Luncheon Deferred for Parade.
III yeatirs paSt thit Preshientiil prt.1
alwa.\s hos entered( thep Witeb Itllus
for Iiclion Prior to tie review of
th114 parlirde froiml the11 t1and in front of
tlt extecutive in l (11anion. Tils luvin
lly il thel4 )a1st e1n1sed suich i deln.
thalt It was deelded tis year to d14
awvay wvit lh the luicheon feaiture.
President Wilson wvith 'Mrs. Wi'lsoni
the Vice President anad MrN. larsll,1,
ani1d two itembers of his enhinitt wveIt
immiiiediate('ly to the little inclosed strue
ture, inuchIi l11i snltry box, whichl
ha1d b1elen built In the iiiddle of tlt
great grandstand in front of (lt' Wh'iite
House an1d fron whlceb the chief ex-.
cutive viewed the paraders.
It was the gra'vity of the situation
in connection with our foreign affairs
which' gave to the inaugural ceremio
nies t heir ser'ioun tone and1( Patriiotic
fe'aturesn. The parade of the (lay was
largely military in its nturiie, nllthougli
there were ini the processioni many~i
bodien which In a sense mighit he snil
to repire'sent thie spirit of lindustrial~
prepai~r4dness of thle Uni tedl St aten for
anyl e'venItuality which mlight (come.
Make-up of the Procession.
At the forefront of the parade~l4 asI it
left the capitol we're, of (course(, the4
prsesidlent and1( the v'lee prienlttit of the
United( Staites wvith thielr gutardls of
hionior. Major General 1I~ighi L. Scott.
'. S. army, wasi thlit girand~ sarshal o)f
the ot'cnlsin. George IH. Linikisns was
t' imn rnhal of the' civie orIganiza.etionsm
wlehcl toitk part in the miaring cere
laimediately preceding the ca;rriages
oif the4 preshlnienthlit and4 i(( vleeresi den
(in1 part ies nd 11(f ('ol. lloherI N. I 1nr-I
li(r, innomn~iii t'ihniira, was the fa
moitus Uited Staltes' oitine hand14.Th
presieni't hiad s his guaird of honors
Ite squiadroni of te S'condtl Uniteid
The Vice P'residenit anid Mirs. Mart i
nhal 11were' escted~ b'lhy thle inck I 1iorse
trio~op oif (te (iver 11llii tary naem'iy.
Iniana,11 ft'e stte of whlichl thle vlIee
presilenit and14 his wift are naitivyen
The' West Point cndets and14 te Ana
napjolis endets4' too0(k pariit In thet proces
8sin. Tn addition tto theset younig nol
dIers'01( anailoi' organizatIions tere was
as largte a represenitat iont of It' foirt'es
of the Unite'd State as11 properly 'ou~ild
he spared fromi post andi gairrinon duty.
In aidditioni there were troo0p2 fromii
Delaiwa re. P'ennsylvanina, New .Tersey ,
Maryland. Virginia, andl nsme oter
staites of the Union repr''eenting (lit
A patriotic and1( plcturesque' featurr
of the ceremionies attesndinig the iniau
gurationi was suipplied( by (lie rapidly
thinining raniks of the Grand Army of
the Itepublic. In years past the noV
die'rs of the war between the state~s
have made the entire lengthi of the line
of mnarch, but this year the distanice
whlich they -tramped was shiortenied.
They added to the picture of (lie pa
rad~o as they moved by the presidesitial
reviewing stand wvith their 01(d flags
At night Washington was nsgiow
with firteworks and with the combined
effects of gas and electric light illumni
nations. In addition searchlights
show~ed the heavens here 'nd there,
and one great shaft of light illumi
nated the apex of the Washington
monument while another lighted up
and brought 1ato bold relief the dome
of the capitol. -
PRESIDENT 'HAS NO
AUTHORITY TO ARM
SUCCESSFUL FILIBUSTER BY
STONE, LAFOLLETTE AND
ARMED NEUTRALITY BILL
DEFEATED BY FILIBUSTER
Dramatic Scenes Enacted in Senate
Chamber at Closing Session Continu
ing Throughout 26-Hour Session to
Adjournment at Noon Sunday.
Washington.--Presid en t Wilson in
formed the country, in a statement.
that he may be without power to arm
merchant ships and take other steps
to meet the German submarine me
nace, in the absence of authority from
.An extra session of Congress, the
President says. is required to clothe
him with authority, but it is useless
to call one while the Senate wori
under the present rules which pirmit
a small minority to keep an ovc r
whelming majority from acting.
The President proposed, therefore,
that the special session of the Senate,
which he called to meet Monday, re
vise the rules "to supply the means of
act ion and save the country from dis
"A little group of wilful men." says
the President inl his statement. "rep
resenting no opinion but their own.
have rendered the gpreat Government
of the Inited States helpless and con
The President's statement in full
"The termination of the last session
of tie Sixty-fouithi Congress by con
stitutionai limitation discloses a sit
nation unparalleled in the histo-y of
tle country, perhaps unparalleled in
the listor-y of any modern Govern
ment. In the immediate presence of
a crisis fraught with more subtle and
far-reaching possibilities of National
danger than 'any other the Govern
ment has known within the whole
history of its international relation3,
the Congress has been unable to act
either to safeguard the country or to
cindiente the elementary rights of its
'.'More than 500 of the 531 mem
bers of the two houses were ready
and anxious to act; the House of
tepresenttives had acted by an over
whelming majority, but the Senate
was unable to act because a little
group of eleven Senators had deter
mined that it should not.
"The Senate has no rles by which
debate can be limitet or brought to
an end, no rules by whicb dilatory
tactics of any kind can be pirevented.
IA single memnber- can stand in the
way of action if he have but the phy
sical endunrance. The result in this
c-ase is a complete paralysis alike of
the legislative and executive branches
of the Government.
"This inability of the Senate to a.ct
has rendered sonme of the most nec
essary legislation of the session im
possible, at a time when the need for
it was most pressing and most evi
(lent. The hill, wvhich would~ have pe
mitted such combinat ions of capital
*andl of organization in the export and
import trade of the (countr-y as the cir
cumstant(es of international comnpeti
tion have made imperative--a bill
which the business judgment of the
whole coun try approved and dtemand
ed-- -hits railed.
Other Measures Lost.
Thelu. opposit ion of one or two Sen
itors hits madet ( it. impsi bl5ihe to it1
crease the mnenmbership of the inter
state (Commer-ce (onmmission or to
give it thle alt ereid orgn iza tion nec
essary foir its efficieniey. The conse
vat ion bill, wvhich should havye r'eleas
ed for tnmmei a te use thle inerctal ire
sources which are -;till locked up in
the public lands, now that their re
lease is more imper-ativ-ely necessary
thatn ever. and the bill which would
have mad.' the tinused wvaterpower of
the -ouintruy immediately available for
ind~ustr-y have both failed, though
they have beeitnuder -consideration
throughout the sessions' of two Con
gr-esses and hnve been twice passed
byThe Huse of liepresentatives.
"Teappr'opriiations for the Army
have failedl, along wvith the appropria
tions for the civil establhthment of the
Government, the appr-opriations for
the Military Academy at Weost Point,
and the general dleficiency bill.
-"It has proved impossible to extend
the powers of the shipping board to
meet the special needs of the new situ
ation into which our commerce has
been forced, or to increase the gold re
serve of our national banking system
to meet the unusual circumstances of
the existing financial situation.
,"It would not cure the difficulty to
call the Sixty-fifth Congress in extra
ordinary session, The paralysis of the
Senate would remain. The purpose
and the spirit of action are not lack
ing now. The Congress is more defi
nitely united in though't and purpose
at this nioment, I venture to say, than
it has been within the memory of any
man now in its memebership. There
is not only the most united patriotic
purnose, but the objects members have
In view are perfectly clear and ~
"But the Senate cannot act unless
its leaders can obtain unanimous
"Its majority is powerless, helpless.
Crisis of Peril.
"In the midst of a crisis of extra
ordinary peril, when only definite and
decided action can make the nation
safe or shield it from war itself by
the aggression of others, action is im
"Although, as a matter of fact, the'
Nation and the representatives of the
Nation stand back of the Executive
with unprecedented unanimity and
spirit, the impression made abroad
will, of course, be that it is not so,
and that other Governments may act
as they please without fear that this
Government can (1o anything at all.
"We cannot explain. The explana
tion is incredible.
"The Senate of the United States is
the only legislative body in the world
which cannot act when its majority is
ready for action.
"A little group of wilful men, rep
resenting no opinion but their own,
have rendered the great Government
of the t'nited States helpless and cou
"The remedy? That is but on-3
remedy. The only remedy is that the
rules of the Senate shall be so altered
that it can act. The country can be
relied upon to draw the moral. I be
lieve that the Senate can be relied on
to supply the nicans of action and save
the country from disaster."
At the same tIime the President
authorized the further statement that
what reneedered tle situation even
more grave tha n it had beeni supposed
(lat it was. was tihe discovery that.
while tihe President under his general
Constitutional powers could (10 much
of what'he had asked tile Congress to
empower hit to do. it had been found
that there were certain old statutes
as yet ulrepealed which may raise in
superable practical obstacles and may
nullify his power.
The old law referred to by the
President was adopted by Congress in
1819. and referred to the resistance of
American merchantmen against the
attacks of privateers and pirates, but
excluded from vessels which might be
so attacked "a public armed vessel of
a nation in amity with the United
Technically, Germany is not at war
with the United States and submarines
are "public arned vessels" of Gar
TWELVE SENATORS DEFEAT
VOTE ON NEUTRALITY BILL
PRESIDENT WILSON INFORMS
COUNTRY IN A STRONG
"In the Midst of Crisis of Extraordin.
ary Peril" Few Members of Senate
Hold Up Action on Legislation so
Needed and Desired by President.
Washington.--Twelve Senators, led t
by Senator LaIollette and encouraged c
by Senator Stone, Democratic chair- s
man or the Foreign Relations Comm1i. I
tee, in a filibuster denounced by Pres. dl
idlent Wilson's spokesmen as the most
rep~rehensible in the history of any C
civilized nation, defied the will of an I
overwhelming majority in Congress I
up to the last minute, and denied t
the President a law authorizing him
to arm American merchant ships to 1
meet the German submar'ine menace. f
I'nyielding throughout the 26 hours i1
of 'onltinumous session to appeals that h
t heir defianc'e of the President woul I a
be humiliating to the country; uncom- c
pr'omising inl a crisis described to them n
ats thme most ser'ious to the nation o
simnce (lhe Wam' Betwveen the States, La-.1
Pollette andl his group of supporters a
refused a majority of their colleagues b
an opportunity to vote on the armed r,
Ieut rality bill. and it (lied with the
Sixty-fouthl Congress. To fix respou- a
sihility before the country, 76 Sen
ators. 30o Repumblicans and 46 Demo.
('rats'. signedl a manifesto proclaiming
to the w~old~ that they favored pas- r
sage of the measure.
This dleclaration, embodied in the
record of the Senate, referred to the
fact that the 1-ouse Thursday night
had passed a similar biU by a vote I
of 403 to 13. and also recited that the
Senate rule permiting unlimited de
bate gave a small minority oppor
tunity to throttle' the will of the ma.
Text of Manifesto.
The text of the manifesto is na
"The majority of United States
Senators favored the passage ofth,
Senate bill authorizing the Presi
(lent of the Untited States to arm
American merchant vessels, a similar
bill having already passed the Hloure
by a vote of 403 to 13.1
"Under the rules of the Senate al
lowing dlebate, it appears to be im
possible to obtain a vote previous to 1
noon March 4, 1917, when this session 1
of Congress expires. We desire the 4
statement entered on the record to
establish the fact that the Senate fav- I
oredl the legislation, and would pass
it if a vote could be obtained."
Thirteen Senators declined to sign
the declaration, but one Senator, Pen
rose, Republican, of Pennsylvania, an.
nlounced that he wou'd have voted
for the bill had opportunity been of
fered him. The 12 who went on record
with the 13 members of the House 1
agaat granng to Pre.ide.t Wisn..
L.EADER OF SUCCESS
FILIBUSTER. IN SENATE.
ROBERT M. LAFOLLETTE.
he authority in the crisis were:
Republicans -- Clapp. Minnesota
P'umnmuins. Iowa: Cronna, North D-u
kota;', enyn, Iowa; ILaollet t. Wi - I
r-onsin; Norris. Nebraska; WVorksl.,
)emovrats-irby. Arkansas; Lane, tc
Oregon. O'Gorman. New York: Stone, eI
Missouri; Vardanma n, Mississippi---5. n
79 Senators Sign Manifesto.
The 761 Se'nators who signed the tU
manifesto were: al
Democrats - Ashurst, lankhead. al
Beckham, Uroussard. rlryan, Cham
)erlain, Chilton, Pletcher, Hardwick. pi
iitchcock, Hollis, Hughes, Husting,
Faimes. Johnson, South Dakota; Kern, t)1
,ea. Lee, Lewis, Martin, Virginia; hi
Jartine. New Jersey; Myers, New- p,
ands, Overman, Owen, Phelan. Pit!. )o
nan. Pomerene, Ransdell, Reed. Iob- m
nson. Saulsbury. Shafroth, Sheppard.
shields. Simmons, Smith. Georgia;
;mitlh. Maryland; Smith, South Caro
ia; Swanson. Thomas, Thompson, er
Pillman, Underwood, Walsh and Wil- ga
Republicans-Borah, Brady, Dran- dc
legee, Catron, Clark, Colt, Curtis.
illingham, Dupont. Fall, Fernald, pi
Elardkni Jones. Lodge, McCumber,
lcLean. Nelson, Oliver, Page. Poin.
lexter. Sherman, Smith, Michigan; E,
Smoot, Sterling, Sutherland, Town
,end, Wadsworth, Warren, Watson
Of the seven Senators not record- a
id. three, Gallinger and Goff, Repub- B
ians, and Gore, Democrat, were ,
ibsent on account of sickness. Sen
ttors Lippitt, Republican, and John
'on, of Maine, and Smith of Arizona, ho
)emocrats, were absent from the city.
5enator Culberson, Democrat, did not W
-each the Senate in time to be record
Dramatic Close. 47
Hours before the end, Senators who
ought throughout the night to break
own the filibuster conceived a way thi
a thwart LaFollette's plans to oc- c
upy the center of the legislative th
tage at the dtimax of the bitter fight, to
ts execution brought the session to a ph,
ramatic end, with LaFollette fight- to
ig for a chance to deliver a speech pi4
n which he had worked many days,
le saw friends of the doomed legis
ition Inflict the death blow he plan-.l
Instead of LaFohlette, Senator
fitchcock, leader of the majority in )
mvor of the bill, talked out the wan- Ch
ig hours of the session, He timed in
is opportunity to the minute Sen- mnE
tor LaFollette entered the Senate to
bamber shortly after 9 o'clock in the pr<
orning, prepared to take the center mt
the stage for the last act of the Pri
agedhy. When the moment he had ly
iosen arrived, he addressed the chair, coi
ut Senator Hitchcock prevented his of
The forensic struggle which en- I
Lied seldom if ever had been eqtualled in
the history of the Senate. Voices int
'ere strained to shrieking, and pa
ireatening fists were shaken at the Pr
residing officer while the crbwded
oor and galleries looked on breath- thi
masly. But the incident soon passed hr
rithout violence. The chair recog. Pr
ized Senator Hitchcock and LaFol. en
ette's opportunity was snatched away. 1c3
The closing moments of the session M
vere tense and impressive. Ten minu
es before the end, Senator Hitchcock
ad made his last appeal for unani
nous consent for a vote on the bill.
laFollette objected, The Nebraska by
3enator, prefacing his closing remarks10
rith a portion of President Wilson'a t
Ilddress to Congress asking for the ai
mnthority aboumt to be decnied, solemnl
laid: -l 11
"It is unfortunate and deplorable ~
hat 12 men in the Senate of the an
Jnited States have it in their power to 1k
lefeat the will of 75 or 80 mn mbers
>y one of the most reprehensible fill- Al
>uaters ever recorded in the history
if any civilized country,"
Senator Hitchcock paused while
uin words echoed through the chamn
uer. LaFollette stolidly glared to. Ai
yard the Nebraskan, who presently Fh
dded that perhaps he should apol- Ge
>gize for the violence of his words. Ce]
'i'You are perfectly safe," La~ol- en'
otte returned without rising from his sai
hair. "No one can answer you' ba<
No one did, for the hour of noon gr4
ad struck, and the Sixty-fourth Con- dol
Teas was ended. ed
OATH OF OFFICE
FOR SECOND TIME.
.AFFIRM PLEDGE TO UPHOLD
DONSTITUTION OF THE UNIT.
:REMONY AMID MUCH WORK.
lef Justice Clark Administered Oath..
-After Which President Kissed
Bible and Was Warmly Greeted By
Washington. - President Wilson
>k the oath of office for his second
ni at noon Sunday in his room -
('apitol. aid wias formally inaug.
Id lontday with public cerenion
lecting at great national expres.
lefore a desk piled with I'xecutivo
siiess laid before him in the clos
K hours of ('ongress. and surrounded
ieimbers of his official family. thw
sident reaffirimed with iplift-i
ld and grave features his promise
uphold the Constitution in whateve'r
isis may confront the nation in the
oimentous four years before it.
After ho had repeated the oath
ken first by Washington a centurv
id a quarter ago, he kissed the Bible
the passage reading:
"The Lord is our refuge; an ever
esent help in time of trouble."
Chief Justice White administered
e oath and was the first to extend
s . congratlulations. Wringing t li
esident.'s hand. the Chief Jusiice
)ked fervently into his face a mo
nt. and said brokenly:
"Mr. President. I am very, very
Members of the Cabinent thi.
Dwded up with expressions of r
rd. Mr. Wilson received them w'
smile, and then turned back to h
sk to complete his interrupted tas. -
tESIDENT URGES VOTES
FOR TENNESSEE WOMEN
thorts Tennessee Legislature to R'
consider.-Cites Party Pledge.
Washington.-President Wilson Iel.
raphed the president of the Tennes
e senate expressing an earnest hope
at the vote by which that body kill
a woman suffrage bill a few days
:v would be reconsidered.
The measure already had passed the
wver house of the legislature and the
esident said lie felt the upper house
is shirking a moral responsibility
ten it refused to accept it. The tele
[on. W. R. Crabtree,
"President of the Tennessee Senate:
'May I not express my earnest hope
t the senate of Tennessee will re
nsidler the- vote which it rejected
legislation extending the suffrage
women? Our party Is so dlistincetly
dged to its passage that It seems
me the moral obligation is comn
IINESE CABINET VOTES
BREAK WITH GERMANY.
3ekng.-The Cabinet decidedl that
ina should join the United States
breaking off relations with Ger- 4
.y. This decision was submitted
the President, who refused to ap
ive the Cabinet's action, saying
.ch power rested entirely with him.
3mier Tutan Clhi Jul Tsin immedate-.
resignedl and left for Tien Trsin, ac
npanied by several other members
the Cabinet. The resignation of
I entire Cabinetn is expected.
~arliament is virtually unanimous
favor of the the opinion of the C'ab
t. The leadlers of ali the politic'al
'ties are adversely critic'ising t he
~n official statement issued from
President's office says that the
ak between the President and the
amier we adue to personal differ
en rather than to the foreign pol- 4
)ON RESOLUTION IS
SIGNED BY PRESIDENT.
Washington. --- President Wilson
;ned the Moon resolution adopted
Senate and House, which post
nos~ until July 1 the effectiveness of
lIquor amendments to the postal
proprliationi bill. Tfhese amendments
shibit the shipping of ah-oholic
unors into states which preCvent their
mnufacture and sale and c'los'e the
lited States mails to neOwspIpers or
y publications or cards carrying
CONFERS WITH FIRST CHIEF.
2uadalajara.--The newly appointed
serican ambassadlor, Henry P.
steher, presented is credenttas to
n. Carranza and after the formal
-emony hadl a long personal confer
30 with the first chief. The ambas
lor was escorted to the palace and
ak by a troop of cavalry. He wras
toted with a ruffle of drums and Bi
irish of trumpets and the band play.
"The Star Spangled Banner.'