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The price of this volume is fixed by statute ($ 226, Judicial Code, 36
REPRINTED IN TAIWAN
DURING THE TIME OF THESE REPORTS."
EDWARD DOUGLASS WHITE, CHIEF JUSTICE.
JAMES C. McREYNOLDS, ATTORNEY GENERAL.'
· For allotment of THE CHIEF JUSTICE and Associate Justices among the several circuits see next page.
2 James Clark McReynolds of Tennessee was appointed by President Wilson to succeed Mr. Justice Horace H. Lurton, who died during vacation on July 12, 1914; he was confirmed by the Senate of the United States on August 29, 1914; he took the oath of office September 5, 1914; the Judicial Oath was administered, and he took his seat on the bench on the opening of October Term 1914.
3 Resigned September 2, 1914.
* On August 19, 1914, President Wilson nominated Thomas Watt Gregory of Texas as Attorney General to succeed James C. McReynolds, resigned. He was confirmed by the Senate August 29, 1914, and took the oath of office on September 3, 1914.
Died January 3, 1915. See p. vi, post. Appointed Marshal to succeed John Montgomery Wright, deceased, January 5, 1915.
SUPREME COURT OF THE UNITED STATES.
ALLOTMENT OF JUSTICES, OCTOBER 19, 1914.1
ORDER: There having been an Associate Justice of this court appointed since the adjournment of the last term,
It is ordered that the following allotment be made of the Chief Justice and Associate Justices of this court among the circuits agreeably to the act of Congress in such case made and provided, and that such allotment be entered of record, viz.:
For the First Circuit, OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES,
1 For previous allotment see 234 U. S., p. iv.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1914.
THE CHIEF JUSTICE said:
“It gives me pain to say that since the court adjourned at the end of the last term it has come to pass that the nation may no longer enjoy the fruitful and beneficent results to arise from the continued enlightened and devoted discharge by MR. JUSTICE LURTON of his public duties. He died at Atlantic City on the 12th day of July. In addition to the sorrow which they share with their countrymen at so great a loss, the members of the Court have suffered the pang caused by the severance of the close personal ties which bound them to MR. JUSTICE LURTON; ties the strength of which cannot be fully appreciated without understanding how completely his attainments and his lovable traits of personal character commanded the respect and drew to him the warm affection of those who had the privilege of being associated with him in the performance of his judicial duties.”
THE CHIEF JUSTICE also said:
“In the month of August the Hon. JAMES CLARK MCREYNOLDS was appointed an Associate Justice of this court, to fill the vacancy caused by the death of MR. JusTICE LURTON, and on the 3d day of September the oath of office required by section 1756 of the Revised Statutes was administered to Mr. McReynolds by THE CHIEF JUSTICE. The new Justice is present to-day, and before he takes his seat the Clerk will read the commission and will administer to him the oath pointed out by section 257 of the Judicial Code; that is, the judicial oath.”
The Clerk then read the commission, and Mr. McReynolds took the oath of office, and was escorted by the Marshal to his seat on the Bench.