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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, March 04, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1913-03-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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Tuesday Evening,
March 4, 1913 li Pages
Leased Wirs
Fair Tonight and Wednesday.
Best Photographs of New Government Heads
B I snaw b I fl'
Mexican Troops, For hird
Time, Shoot at American
Soldiers on Guard. .
Another skirmish occurred at
10 a. nr. toeay between Ninth
.ilrv troops ana Mexican federal
i ldiers from Agua Prieta, across the
n,rnational Ddrflr again, one and
(t, h if mile- southeast of Douglas.
il xians n the number of 50 fired
' n the pat'ol at a distance of 25
i-u-- A i Jrr call brought troops
iiiii 1". Ninth ca-valrj, to the scene.
piachine Lin v. as, used by the Amer-
c r and a number of shoes were also
' oier the line from long range
) - the Mexicans returning the fire
-ru. urally r. treating to old trenches
u-p during the Madero revolution,
Wiin n haTe recently been recuperated.
Aft' r reatning the trenches, the fir-
S it-ased. Whether any of the Mex-
ar- were killed or wounded Is not
'-i.-yin Col Guilfoyle is in personal
lommand of the troops at this point
f the border and they are drawn in a
" awaiting other movements by the
'li .cans.
.1 1. Blanfnrd of the department of
j ist ice at Washington, and deputy
t cited States marshal Hopkins, hap
pened to be present on the border at
A bullet from the Mexicans went i
h-nus-h a nearb ranch house, but no
en 'iiile v, as hurt.
This morning's act of the Mexicans
as i iieved b nun to be a deliberate
itti npt to bring about a crisis between
the Mexicans and Americans.
Bitter Feeling.
The .feeling was already bitter in
Douglas and Agua Prieta as a result of
Sundays fighting. It was impossible
yesterday to get any local chauffers
to dr.e across the line.
Taunting the negro soldiers for
cow ardioe is resulting in much friction
between the troopers and Mexicans.
One trooper whipped five Mexicans
in the local deeot late yesterday.
was cheered on by the crowd. K.J
rests Wflli inane.
It has been ascertained that a num
ber of bullets from Sunday's fight
struck in the vicinity of workers at
tlr Calumet & Arizona smelter. One
man had a glove torn off his hand by a
i all The hand was uninjured. One
bullet struck the chimney of the home
of "5V. T Fitaherbert, United States
deput collector of customs here.
A machine gun has been mounted
on the water tower near the point
where firing occurred Sunday and is kept
constantly manned. It is understood
tiat at the first shot coming from
across the line it will be put in action.
Ojeda Admits Being Licked.
Gen Ojeda, interviewed by The Her
ald correspondent last night, stated
th't h.- loss in Sunday's fight with
the Ninth, cavalry, was one officer
wounded and four army mules wound
ed He said his men reported that the
I mted States troops fired first. "It
was a mutual mistake, but my men got
wisted m the encounter." he said. He
admitted that when he heard his men
a- a Americans were fighting that he
sent out a. force of cavalry to aid the
inf. ntry under fire. The cavalry ar
rived near the line only to find that
fcis men had retreated.
American army officers and men
suck to the original story, saying the
Mexicans fired on Lieut. Nicholson and
two troopers -without provocation.
Big Guard at DobrIo-s.
a precautionary means of pre
venting a repetition of the skirmish
S iraai between American and Mexi
can troops, CoL Guilfoyle has nearly
fie whole force of the Ninth cavalry
.n border patrol duty, with a machine
There was some firing near the line
late Monday. It proved to be caused
fcv an attempt of the negro troopers
iij .ntercept what was supposed to be
. detachment of Mexican troops cross
ing the line. It proved to be a party
ct Mexicans gathering fire wood with
pack animals. No one was wounded.
Anti-American Sentiments.
Col. Guilfoyle sent to Washington
today a. report supplementary to that
n" the battle of Sunday. It is said that
the report contains a copy of a nee-
(Continued on page Seven.)
DOUGLAS, Ariz., March 4. According to advices received from Colonia More
los, tiat place or somewhere ia the vicinity is scheduled to be the first
battleground between the Maderistas, bow said to nasafeer 700, under Mateo
Ortiz, and former rebels under Rojas, said to be under way from Chihuahua to
aid the Haerta forces.
The Ortiz force is being strengthened daily by the arrival of large nHmber of
recruits, both from this side of the line and from Bavispe river towns.
The town of Opata, of 2500 people, sent an armed force of 300, and they are
said to have brought 25,000 rounds of "30-30" ammunition with them.
Cumpas and Mocteznma are organizing forces to support the nacionalista
cause. Prefect 0. Bracamonte, of Moctezuma, is said to have written his resigna
tion, to become effective as soon as his force is equipped and ready for the field.
Nacozari is a hotbed of the contending elements. The Pilares, the mining
section, and Campa are in the hands of the Maderistae. A federal garrison is
holding Nacozari.
Agua Prieta will not be attacked for some time, according to the local junta.
The rebels will wait until sufficient force is collected to take "the town and capture
the Nacozari road at the same time. Agua Prieta suffered farther depletion yes
terday when 20 Mayo indians sent oat to the southwest on scout duty, over
powered their captain, stripped him of his coat and other insignia of rank and
spared his life only on condition that he notify Gen. Ojeda that they had gone to
join the nacionaKstas. The rest of the indians in garrison are quite restive. They
refuse to answer bugle calls or engage in garrison duties. Yesterday they secured
green hat bands, the nacionalista colors, and are boldly wearing them.
Active recruiting continues this side of the hue. The junta claims that no less
than 100 crossed Sunday. Ranchers on the border say 30. crossed. The Maderistas
are doing al in their power to discredit Dr. Saenz, of El Paso, who claims to be a
peace delegate of de la Fuente. Saenz returned from Tucson -yesterday, claimine
to have won over both ex-governor Maytorena and ex-secretary Padilla of Sonora
to the Huerta regime. When questioned on thi line local Madensta leaders l
n i'70-e3 fheir shoulders and nrodu:ed a telnTT-m titA vrnnda-ir mpii lvo i
Maytorena, urging them to stand firm to
a '
Appropriation Bill Defeat
ed Because Labor Union
Prosecution Is Prohibited.
WASHINGTON. D. C, March 4.
President Taft today vetoed
the sundry civil appropriation.
bill, carrying $113,000,9vv. because of its
provision which prohibited the depart
ment of justice from using Its anti
trust appropriation in the prosecution
of labor unions and farmers' organiza
tions. The bill also contained $72.W
for El Paso and Douglas. Ariz., claim
ants for damages because of Mexican
bullets during the battles, of Juarez
and Agua Prieta.
The house at once repassed the
sundry civil appropriation bill over
president Taft's veto, by a vote of 2i9
The house, after repassing this bill
over the veto, adjourned sine die at
An attempt to repass the same meas
ure over the veto was iB4e in the
senate, after it had been accomplished
in the house, but it failed. The senate
adjourned at 12:35.
Ovation feif Clark and Cannon.
Just before the house adjourned,
or,ib-oT- rinrir called former speaker
Cannon to the chair, and an affecting
scene of farewell took place.
ene of farewell took place.
RruuLbAr Clark told the house that he
T iolated no confidences in saying:
T could have been sworn in as v.&
president of the United States if I had
wanted to, but I preferred, to stay with.
Speaker Clark and Mr. Cannon re
ceived an ovation on the adjournment
of the house.
Pall Blecks Indian BUI.
The senate finally agreed to the con
ference report on the general deficiency
bill, thus disposing of thar measure.
The indian appropriation bill then
-,. ;m t-fiA nnlv measure to be dis
posed of. but senator Fall declined to
the-senate to accept the comer-
TTHrt, JiecMse RwmmtW
- I, Tii of lb Xmeha HMttans from
Oklahoma to the Mescalero reservation
in New Mexico.
The house later also agreed to the
conference report on the general de
ficiencv bUl. leaving the indian bill the
only measure not finally disposed of by
the house.
Federal Bulldin far Jii i'ase.
Senate and house conferees early this
morning agreea uu ure uiuui -- .
buildings bill with a S3,00,000 item for a
J - m fc k At nMnftlllD tlKil
postofllce site in -ew iur. ony biiue
iimintpl tiv- the house. Provision is
marl in this bill for i. federal building
at El Paso to cost I3M.9M. Douglas.
Ariz., and Las Vegas. J. m., are aiso
proviaea lor in me puunv uuuumg um. .
The senate also agreed with the house
conferees on an appropriation for one
Department of Labor Created.
President Taft today signed the bill 1
creating a department or labor witn a
cabinet portfolio. President Wilson's
nomination for this place will be Wil
liam B. Wilson, now a retiring Repub
lican in congress from Pennsylvania.
Wilson to Fill 3Iany Offices..
To president Wilson will fall the
task of filling over 1460 places made
vacant by the refusal of the senate
to confirm appointments by presiden?
Taft since December 2. The places
that became vacant with the adjourn
ment of congress include practically all
appointments outside of the diplomatic
service, the army, navy, marine corps
and allied services.
Arizenan et Confirmed.
The list of federal Judges who failed
of confirmation included Richard E.
Sloan, of Ansona; John M. Cheney, of
Florida: Peter J. Hamilton, of Ala
bama: for Porto Rico. Clinton W. How
ard, of Washington; Charles S. Cutting
and Charles C. Mumford, of Rhode
Island, for district judges; S. B. Kings
burg, John A. Matthewson and Charles
F. Parson, for the circuit of Hawaii.
Federal attorneys in five districts;
United States marshals In six districts;
more than 58 consular appointments
and many collectors of customs, sur
veyors of customs and registers and
(Continued n Page Five.)
to- -- - -,, w.f,.....- j
Madcnta primp Jes.
WiUott Selects Cabinet
Washington, D. C, March 4.
President Wilson's cabinet is com
plete and it remains only to formally
send the nominations to the senate,
either today, if the ceremonies permit,
or else tomorrow. Until actually
nominated, the list is unofficial, hut
the list is definitely accepted to be
as follows:
Secretary of state Win. Jennings
Bryan, Nebraska.
Secretary of the treasury Wm. G.
McAdoo, New York.
Secretary of war Lindley M. Gar
rison, New Jersey.
Attorney general James McHey
nolds, Tennessee.
Postmaster general Representative
Albert Burleson, Texas.
Secretary of the navy Josephus
Daniels, North Carolina.
Secretary of the interior Franklin
K. Lane, California.
Secretary of agriculture David A.
Houston, Missouri.
Secretary of commerce Represen
tative Wm. C. Redfield. New York.
Secretary of labor Wm. B. Wilson,
WaamKBSWiWSWlm -Jgi!tmm
T-liE.TWua-T3 orev
Mrs. Wilson, bin relatives and friends and president Wilxon himself have unanimously agreed that this In the
best likeness, of all the photographs that have been taken and published, of the new mler of the cantry. since he
firxt become a figure in national politics. Alee president Marshall Is also Inclined to believe that the above Inserted
IlkeneKH of himself Is better than any other that he has had made. - '
Orozeo, the Peacemaker, Is Willing To tlay
DoWn His Arms Or Fight ToRetforeJDrder
Rebel Chief Is'Visited at His Camp i'n Carrizal and Shows a Patriotic Spirit; Would Like to Return to His "Mine at
' Cusi.
This tall warrior of the north. I
. . . I
who has been the dominant figure
during the three years of -the revolu- I
tion in the republic has assumed a new
role, that of .peacemaker for his people.
There art. no strings attached to
Oroxco's pOtio proposal?, as he told
them to me Sbnday afternoon at the
abandoned ranch houne in CarrixaL
Unlike the sullen Salazar, who is ready
for peace "if, etc.," Orozeo says he is
ready -to quit the field, return to his
mines in western Chihuahua and cast
his sword Into a miner's pick. There
are no conditions attached to his state
ment that he wishes peace. Neither
are there any evasions of the point
blank questions as to terms, as shown
by Salazar at Guadalupe. Peace is what
the people pf Mexico wish and the wish
of bis people is his guiding light,
Orosco said. There is no reason to
doubt the sincerity of the big man of
the mountains. Neither is there proof
that he Is not a patriot, who has been
fighting for his people. Personally, he
says he wishes nothing, which is the
acid test of patriotism, whether Mexican
or American.
Orozeo in Deserted Village.
In the "sala" of the most pretentious
of the abandoned ranch houses in Carri
zal, the deserted village of the Chihua
hua plains, Orozco's staff members were
squatting about a big dish of frljole
beans and tortillas ui-m -n-. arrived
Sunday afternoon. One was Col. Augus
tin Estrada, the commander of the
Juarez garrison at the time of the- mu
tiny; another was CoL Luis Bstrada,
dressed in slate colored fatigue uniform
of the federal army and wearing a six
shooter; a third was a pale lad who
wore spats and specs and who read The
Herald to the group in perfect Spanish.
There was nothing military In the ap
pearance of any of the men, unless it
was. Louie Estrada's uniform ana
wicked looking pistol. But even that
was neutralized by a big sombrero and
a standard gage smile. Augustin Bs
trada needed a shave about two weeks'
worth; CoL Dominguez wore a pair of
leather puttees with buttoned shoes, and
the learned lad had a haircut coming.
We had arrived from El Paso on the
down train for Chihuahua in company
with CoL Pedro Lloya, who had been
with Orozeo after Ojinaga and who was
one of his most trusted aides We had
driven three leagues which means nine
long, American miles behind Jacon and
his broncs, from Villa Ahumada station
to Carrizal. for a talk and a few photo
graphs of Orozeo. Col. Lloya arranged
for the interview with Orozeo. who
was resting in his quarters after the
long ride from Coyame in the pack
saddle, which had been improvised from
cowhides slung between two patient
horses. After a cup of concentrated lye
called coffee, and after refusing a dish
of frijoles because we had had a big
lunch en route.we sat in the cool of
li'p ,ido x- rincrth'i-se f .r i h .If hour
before ilrficn av i
T'k r , r. in. ti li-
c: lita.i
. mIUTCf '"tr, . li1. i , ri""Mf"""""""""""B
-bHeBbS? "it v 'ifPaSMBBflBBBBBsB
I BBBtttExBizjr?y tfjJz" wJ'?slii?5 jCvS5'5 mkPSbHIIIIIIIIIbIBI I '
. -' " Tat tn. f dHBNnnia. 'vvn -L it ri it t rr-r- TrTgimr i
By Norman M.Walker-
through the arched entrance of the
J?1" honse fr2,m,fci?eth2a"t,Be"
Franklin never, walfced the streets oi
Philadelphia with less pretension than
Orozeo entered, in his long-legged.
' saddle-sore stride. A little thinner in
face and limbs than when be was at
the Juarez custom house, the man who
had made history in -Mexico during the
lat three years was the same simple,
mountain man who 'was In camp across
the river at the first- stepe of. Juarez.
His beard had got a week the best ot
the camp barber during the Jrip from
Coyame; his mustache, red like his
beard needed trinfmlng. ' But the half
bashful smile war the" same big, boyish
display of teeth.
He was dressed In olive drab. -which
had a suspiciously similar appearance
to the American army riding breeches;
tan puttees and shoes, a gray flannel
shirt and loosely tiecU tie. a -piece of
twine for a watch chain, an army hat
that there wsls no mistaking , for that
of Uncle Sam's warriors, atid a belted
overcoat. This was the dress -uniform
of the commander of the northern- reb-
els. No braid, no brass buttons, lace or I
insignia of rank. Kven .the beautifully
jeweled and engraved sword which had
(4..l.. n vanl Vlr.n th. llAanHfllllv ff
been presented to him at unmuanua Dy
hls friends was rust-coered in the cor
ner of the room, with neither belt nor
chain to attach it to the waist of its
owner. Like the expensive rifle which
was given him in Juarez, the sword
was only for display, and th'er is about
as m,uclt desire for show in the ego of
Orosco as there is in a well bred army
Orozeo Interviewed.
Orosco sat on the upturned end of a
soap box. spread his long lees apart.
tilted his sombrero back on his head
and announced that I could fire when !
ready, or Spanish to that effect. H. S j
Lowenberg, of Chihuahua, who has been .
in El Paso since the start of the revo- j
lution, had accompanied me down from
El Paso and acted as official interpre
ter and staff photographer, both posi-
tions which he fNled most excellently.
Not that Orozeo cannot talk English. I
1. Why Is counting money crook
ed work?
2. Change a sheep Into another
kind of meat in one move? .
3. What relation is a door sill to
a door mat?
A. What girl -Is It- that no one
wants to see?
S. Why haven't you heard the
story of the milk in the can?
Answers will pe found under their
appropriate number scattered
through xhr O iitied dertiinp
1 :
Just misquote him the breadth - of an
adjective and he will correct you In a
second. But -h pretoas , to - speak his
native language, as he is afraid, that he
will not make himself clear in Brigllsh
and does not wish to be misunderstood.
For two hours the big chief of the
revolution sat on that soap box and
answered each question- with the pa
tience of an expert witness, never re
fusinsr to answer or evading' the- issue.
Frarikly he -admitted that he and Ma- i
dero had not been xnenas.ana ue mu
not care to discuss "Madero"s faults,
now that -he Is dead, Neither did he
wish to dwell on Gustavo's raglc end.
although he said that if the report was
true that Gustavo had sold out the gov
ernment and been a traitor to Mexico,
he deserved - death.
Arnn-n haa been in the field three
l years, separated frbni his family. He
says be 'has no personal amomy" -
proves, it by declaring that he lBt?df
to return to his mines at Cusi, which
he owned before the revolution started.
His health Is broken and his life has
been a pawn Yet he declared frankly
.v. ... VJij,. nnthin? oersonally from
. . . .!.. .vlmn HIA la
the government ai a """ "" ",
a -mad' scramble by others to Hn P at
the pie counter. He claims that Ma
dero f argot the people of the north who
made him out of whole cloth for the
(Continued on page Seven.)
Pasbual Orozeo As He Looks Today
m. .. ,. ,. t t iul . ii - iin-n at vatrlia. ji . uu.
day, Marc h , 1313.
Tremendous Enthusiasm Greets the Inauguration of the
Two New Chiefs, and the New President Appeals
For the Aid of All Parties in Creating New
. Conditions in America New Senators
" Are Given the Oath of Office.
ASHJNGTOW, D. O, March 4.
28th president of the United States, with Thomas R. Marshall as vice
president, amid scenes of stirring animation and with impressive cere
monies, marked in the main by simplicity,
' with some of the pomp and spectacular otspiay which mevnaiHy auuitara wic
i induction of a new chief executive of the nation.
! The elaborate ceremonies of "the day followed a fixed program covexagpxac-
! KmII,- ve hnnrs. It betran this morninsr with the drive of the president, president
elect and vice president-elect from the white hoase to the capitel, where Trntfl
noon Mr. Taft was occupied with the measures passed in, the closing hoars of the
62d congress. f .
The inauguration of vice president Marshall was fixed to occur shortly arter
noon, along with the assembling of the new senate and the swearing in of new
senators. Following this, toward 1 p. m, the chief ceremony of the day, the in
auguration of president WitaoH, occurred at the east front of the capitoL Then
came the return of, the presidential party to the white house aad the review oi
the inaugural parade, lasting well along into the afternoon.
Mr. Wilson and Mr. Marshall had remained with their families at their hotel
through the night As the hour approached for opening today's ceresoniesjthey
were joined by the inaugural committee of congress, made up of senators Crane,
Bacon and Overman, and representatives Rucker, Garret and McXinley. To this
committee was assigned the first function of importance in the day's proceedings,
that of conducting the new president and vice president to- the white house for
formal greetings with president Taft, followed by the drive of the preadential
party to the capitol.' Mrs. Wilson and family, and Mrs. Marshall remained at the
hotel to be escorted to the capitol later by a military aide.
Meantime the escort for the presidential party was assembling m the parkways
adjoining the white house. Foremost in this escort was the Essex troop from Mr.
Wilson's own state. With them, from Mr. Marshall's state, rode the Black Horre
troop of Indiana. One thousand Princeton men with touches of their college colors,
vied with the mounted escort in number and activity
The president-elect and vke president-elect at 9:45 a. m. left their hotel a3
began the short drive to the white house. ,,.
-ra stav i- the "white aowe was brief. At 10:07 the ride to the capitol be-
-fMWaat-tM-Mgewwe preaiia
the rigat-lMrB seat.
The party proceeded down Pennsylvania avenue stowly tm rt seared the
capitol, and then the four black horses drawing the presideatial carriage brok?
into a trot and the troopers escorting it sparred their horses into the canter. T'-e
carriages and their escorts whirled up to the main entrance of e capitoL
President Taft and Mr. Wilson were escorted to the presidents room, wnei
Mr. Taft at once took up the work of signing bills.
The final struggle of congress over the sundry civil afgEepoatiea bill and
the indian appropriation bfll delayed the inauguration of tlje pee preadent, anJ
it was 12:34 when Mr. Marshall took the oath in the senate chamber Mr. Mar
shall entered the chamber at 12:30 and took his seat.
President Taft and president-elect Wilson appeared at the senate door four
minutes after Mr. MarshalL
' When all the guests were assembled, vice presdeBt.MarsfeaH stepped up td
the desk and at 12:34 oclock took the oath.
Then came the inauguration of the president. This k net a-ay of tarmph,
ie declared. "It is a day of dedication. Here muster, net the forces of party, but
the forces of humanity. Men's hearts wait upon us; men's lives hang in the bal
ance; men's hopes call upon us to say what we w.11 do Who shall tot m to the
great trust? Who dares fail to try? I suinmon aU honert inen aU pataotic, aH
forward-looking men to my side. God helping me, I wiE not f ail taem, if tiey
will but counsel and sustain me." ,;-
At the conclusion of president Wilson's inaugural address, the party humed
back to the white house, ahead of the inaugural procession, where Mr. Taft saio?
coodby to president Wilson and prepared to leave at once for Augusta, Ga. Presi
dent Wilson .shortly afterwards took his place to review the procesaes.
Riding to the capitol from the white
house, Mr. Taft and Mr. Wilson oeenpied
arriMa with members of the inaugural
wunniittjH: Mr. Marshall and senator
I Galniier. president pro tern of the sen
ate, followinjt lnuneaumeiy in wnwa
carriage with other members of the com
mittee; carriage following with members
of Mr. Taft's retirinc cabinet.
Pennsylvania avenue and the main thor
oughfares conversing at the capitol were
packed from an early hour of the dav
to witness tkis move of the presidential
party to the capitol. From the white
bouse to the capitol. steel cables strung
along the curb held back the spectators
and traffi-5 was suspended.
Greeting at the CapitoL
At the capitol the committee of ar
rangements wa ready to conduct Mr.
Taft and Mr. Wilson to the marble cham
ber known as the president's room, just
off the lobbv leading to the senate
chamber. Others of the committee wait
ed to conduct Mr. Marshall and senator
Gallinger to the vice president's room, st
the opposite end of the senate lobby.
The arrival of the presidential paity
was timed to bring it to the capitol a
Woodxow Wflsen at 1:35 toaay Decame
and yet retaining that degree of dignity,
aaj-lil JfcSccapvtng
full hour before the opening of the
acxuai maugurauoii wiciuuixj at .umsu.
This was to give sufficient tune to Mr.
Taft to sign bills being passed in the last
hour of the expiring 62d congress. The
cabinet of the outgoing president accom
panied him, to inspect the newly passed
bills pertaining to their departments and
to advise the president 33 to his signa
ture or veto.
Lawmakers Work Fast.
Meanwhile the senate and hoase of
representatives were pressing matters to
a final eonduskm, m the hurry to have
all legislative business cleared well before
noon. In the house there were the nsnal
losing exercises, with resolutions o '
thanks to the speaker. It was the ana
of the leaders to rlofee the proceedings
sufficiently before noon to permit the
membership of the house to march in a
bodv to the senate wing of the capito'.
there to take the seats set apart ff
them in the senate chamber for the in
auguration ceremonies of the vice prc.
deiit. Senate Galleries Thronged.
Senate galleries were thronged eaily
w ith a brilliant assemblage in u h
v omen largely predominated, tlioi--gowns
and hats giving a gala appe i
ance to the upper portion of the th.-.ir'
bcr The diplomatic galleries w (
sti .tt'v reserved for the families ot the
repr?ent.'.ties of foreign government
and the president and noe preiU t -galleries
for the families ot the incoi.i
and outgoing executive''. I ntil the n
monies of inaugurating the nc. -
president began, these animated gii'- ' -were
the center of attraction
'ihe prcgrum proMded tor ine nti.. .
t the Mipieme eouit. the hou-o i I
o'her boilif- at speeified interals. iii'-i
31-30 t" noon, leading up to the ..it'i '
t'crenvniu-. V hiie the Mipreme mu
linns .'nnoumed a:nl the -omht i
rolx d n;-ti. , accompanied by the oil -ifr-
i the court, found large leather
ihurs phiced along the front row of tii-
iiliambcr. lacing the vice president, ami
j .it hi, nht the diplomatic eorps br i
!ii. .u iv .Traveo in lull state nutmn.
.i a.hK 1 in the outside corridor prf
pare' to enter in a body.
Supreme Court and Diplomats.
When the supreme ,ourr was an
rounccd ..hie; lustice White, leading tn
Iroee-,.,n entered the enitii chambo
'ollowed hv a-.oente u.-nu-es Lam v
Tlti.iej. M, K-nna Hohrt-. lurton. ln
.in Dt v tnt ,,1 I'urn.v.
The re,ireeit?thes of foreign n.'
me net. k.'did bv ,imlui.,i I --
r Tii p, IV. ,,. dein . rth.- .1 I
' - ' ' '' "b-on . .- the i
1 - 'UtJoa -vut I ,

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