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I 2 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER, SATURDAY, MAX 15, 1920. fl
I' WASHINGTON, May 14 The house
' today failed to override the president's
veto of the executive, legislative and
' 'judicial appropriation bill. The vote
was 170 to 127.
The only break In parly lines on the
vote was five Democrats, Galllvan and
Olncy, Massachusetts; Sisson, Miosis
slppi; Lea, Oklahoma, and Evans, Ne-
vada, who voted with the Republicans
to override the veto. Randall, Cali
fornia, prohibitionist, and Kelly, Min
nesota, Independent, also voted with
' Republicans Fall to Repass Bill.
Though aided by a handful of Dem
ocrats, the Republicans failed by 2S
( votes to obtain the necessary two
' thirds majority fo repass Uie bill over
itho president's disapproval. The mcas
!ure then went back to the appropria
tions committee for elimination of the
I sections objected to and will bo re
turned to the house on Monday for
passage in its modified form.
The Republicans rolled up 170 votes
to overcomo the veto, but the Demo
crats cast 127 votes to sustain the pres
ident The vote carries with it a de
nial of opportunity for the senate to
attempt offsetting the veto, for the re
drafted measure will leave the house
without the provision relating to pow
ers of the olnt committee on printing
at which, the veto was aimed.
Smoot Talks to Senate.
While the house was considering
the question, Senator Smoot of Utah,
author of the bill, told the senate that
the president must be misinformed as
to the effect of tho provisions which
would have given the committee con
trol of all ' government publications.
Roger Babson, formerly connected
with, the committee on public informa
tion, and others attending the joint
committee were accused by Mr. Smoot
of having misled the president. The
senator added that tho president had
signed a bill last year giving the joint
committee greater power than was pro
posed by the vetoed provision.
The Republicans In the house de
bate also voiced similar complaint, but
the Democrats replied that congress
had sought to censor executive depart
ments of the government and that it
had failed to enact laws that would
provide for the continuance of useful
Chairman Good of the appropriations
tions would be compelled to cease next
A N DCAP1TAL
NEW YORK, May 14. The Issue
now confronting the nation was de
fined as a question of whether labor
and capital shall be subject to tho
control of the law when vital public
Interests are Involved, by Senator
Poindexter, of Washington, a candi
date for the Republican nomination for
president, In an address tonight be
fore tho National Manufacturers' as
sociation. "The freedom of i..e laboring man
and rule by the people are at stake,"
Senator Poindexter declared. "A man
should be protected in his right to
work in or out of a union. And the
government must protect with all the
forces of the nation, if need be, the
movement of food supplies and me
conduct of industries which are essen
tial to the life of the people.
"Tho Influence of tho labor union
within its proper sphere and conduct
ed on Bound and reasonable principles
Is a valuable aid to industry and gov
ernment; carried to the excess of co
ercing all workmen to become Its mem
bers, whether they wish to or not,
levying compulsory taxation upon
them, dictating when they shall work
and when they shall not and
directing the government itself ....
it Is then carrying a good thing to ex
It is easier to dodge responsibility
than it is to dodge the result.
committee, declared that 155 publica
Juno 30th and the blame, he asserted,
would rest entirely with the president.
Representative Byrnes, Democrat, Ten
nessee, replied that the blame would
be with congress for failing to au
thorize the continuance of the publica
tions. Representative Sisson, Mississippi,
was the only Democrat to urge that
the veto be voted down. He contend
ed that congress had not exceeded Its
authority In adopting the provision be
cause of its constitutional power to
limit expenditures. In the vote, how
ever, Representatives Galllvan and 01
ney, both of Massachusetts; Evans, of
Nevada, and Lea, California, joined the
Republicans, as did Representative
Randall, California, prohibitionist, arid
I Representative Koller, independent, of
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BOSTON", Mass., May 14. America
demands peace, formal as well as ac
tion and means to have it, regardless
of political exigencies and campaign
issues Senator Harding of Ohio, can
didate for the Republican presidential
nomination, declared in an address
here tonight before the Home Market
"If it must be a campaign issue," he J
said, "we should have peace and dls-j
cuss It afterwards, because tho ac-:
tuality is imperative and the theory is
only illusive. Then we may sot our
house In order. We challenged the
proposal that an armed autocrat
should dominate the world; it ill be
comes us to assume that a rhatorical
autocrat shall directall humanity.
"This republic has its ample tasks.
If we put an end to false economics
which luro economic control to utter
chaos, ours will be the commanding
example of world leadership today.
The world needs to be reminded that
all human ills are not curable by legislation."
NEW GOVERNOR OF
EAGLE PASS, Tex., May 14. Gen
eral Luis Gulterrez, of Saltillo, has
been appointed governor of the 6tate
of Coahuila, it was announced at rev
olutionary headquarters in Piedras Ne
gras, opposite Eugle Pass today.
Gambling houses were closed in Pie
dras Negres today.
This is a Short Letter, but it
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If you want spoclal advice write Lydia
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I WASHINGTON, May 14. Rear Ad
miral Sims robbed American destroyer
'crews of credit due them by leaving
tho investigation of combats with sub
marines to the British admiralty, Sec
retary Daniels today told tho senate
naval investigating committee. Had
he known that American officers were
not reviewing the circumstances of
battles between American vessels and
j U-boats, he would have ordered the
admiral to adopt that course, the sec
Admiralty reports and awards of cre
dits to the Americans were accepted
by Admiral Sims, Mr. Daniols said, al
though tho British demanded absolute
ly conclualve proof before glving'credlt
for the sinking of a submarine in the
case of an American vessel, while us
ing a less rigorous standard in the
case of British ships.
Out o 256 attacks on submarines by
American vessels, the British gave the
Unked States forces credit for but
twenty-four successful attacks, most of
which were listed as "possibly slight
ly damaged," said Secretary Daniels.
In only one case was full credit for
the sinking of a U-boat given an Am
erican ship, this beiug ihe destroyer
Fanning which sunk the U-58 and cap
tured the crew.
In explaining why so few credits
were given t'or known sinkings, the
summary compiled by Admiral Sims
states that "unless prisoners or un
mlstakablo wreckage were obtained i
following an attack, it was practically
impossible to definitely determine the
results," said Mr. Daniels.
"That prisoners or wreckage were
not absolutely required before a Brit
ish vessel was credited with sinking a
submarine is shown by the reports
from the British admiralty records of
cases classed as known sunk."
FORMER MAIL CLERK
GUILTY OF ROBBERY
CHICAGO, May 14. Federal officers
tonight were investigating tho disap
pearance of $5,000 from a satchel con
taining ?75,000 stolen from the New
Orleans limited on the Illinois Central
railroad by a man identified as Horace
Walton of SL JoBoph, Missouri, who
later was killed in a fight with police
men, ono of whom was slain.
Walton was identified as a former
mail clerk of previously good charac
tor, 22 years old, a high school gradu
:ate and a member of the Y. M. C. A.
Walton boarded tho train at Gllman,
111., hold up five clerks in the mall
car, rifled the car, and left the train
at the firat stop in Chicago. When
two policemen questioned him ho open
ed fire, wounding Patrolman William
A. Roberts, who died later In a hos
pital. Walton finally was surrounded
at his rooming place and was killed
in the fight that followed. Patrolman
Thomas Pcrriter was slightly wounded.
HETTY GREEN ESTATE.
NEW YORK, May 14. Mrs. Hetty
Green had $38,000,000 invested in the
state of New York and her estate must
pay a transfer tax on approximately
$28,000,000 according to an opinion j
handed down today by the appellate .
division of the Bupreme court, revers
ing a decision "of former Surrogate j
Robert Ludlow Fowler. Jj
WASHINGTON. May 14. Senator
Reed spoke at length on what he char
acterized as the "silly doctrine that
!the president by his word alone can
bind the nation."
j "Now at the end of all our vista of
liberty," he asserted, "with all its
ghastly fields of battle, with scaffolds
and its prisons, its heroes and its mar
. tyrs we are told that the nation stands
I bound. by the word of a singie man.
Those in this senate who do not so
t declare themselves he has said, have
,put the brand of dishonor on the brows
of Columbia and stand dishonored, dis
graced and damned by their own words
jand votes. That means all but six of
the Democrats who sit in this senate.
"Under these circumstances, how
will tho Democratic party defend it
self against the assault of its ancient
j "I do not know what platform they
(the Republicans) will write, but I do
jknow the most sinister influences that
have ever controlled the Republican
party, the great financial intorests, the
great International bankers, have been
flirting with your national chairman.
These sinister financial forces are try
ing to get the Republican party to
adopt some middle course on the
league issue. They generally control
the soul of your party. But we've had
the primaries this year and every place
you've had a free ballot and an hon
est count, Johnson has swept the
, GERMAN ADMITS
MAKING PLEA TO
BERLIN. May 14. (By The Associ
ated Press). Herr von Kemnltz, who
is a .candidate of the German People's
I party for election to the reich3tag, ad
.mits in the Oder Zeitung. of Frank
ifort, that he drafted the final dispatch
.to Mexico In which Germany endeav
ored to enlist that country's armed aid
Jin the event of war with tho United
; States. At the time he was adviser at
'the foreign office on Far Eastern and
j Central American affairs,
j Herr von Kemnitc declares that he
should not be blamed for the United
States government obtaining posses
sion of the document which, if it had
been kept secret, ho says, could only
have done good.
;Tkows Child and '
Self Into Niagara1
j NIAGARA PALLS. N. Y.. May 14.
Although they fell 150 feet into the
'Niagara gorge this afternoon, Thomas
Meroczk, 45, and his 8-year-old daugh
ter, were still alive tonight in a local
hospital. They will die, physicians
The girl told detectives that her fa
ther threw her over the bank and then
jumped after her
Friends said that the futherhas been
worrying over financall troubles and
the recent death of his wife.
World Shortage Is : f
Likely to Continue
WASHINGTON, May 14. Herbert
Hoover, former food administrator, and fJ
candidate for the Republican nomlna- jg
Hon for the presidency, gave his views" : " r
tc congress today on the sugar and " f
industrial situations. Appearing before v - ,
a house committee Investigating the
sugar situation Mr. Hoover declared E
that the world shortage product was M
likely to continue two, or three years. .
The pressing need was rationing, he 0 ' H
said, with immediate government ac- fl
tion to control the supply through
commercial, not legislative methods.
Although the hearing related prlmar
ily to the action of Attorney General
I Palmer in approving a maximum price
(for the Louisiana crop, it reached out i
;inlo a broader field after Mr. Hoover I
I said he would give only an "off-hand"
'opinion as to that proceeding. Mr.
; Hoover said. howeer, that the govern
ment should have bought the Louisiana
crop last year, pocketing the loss or
else selling to the luxury trade at an k
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