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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, September 18, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 1

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B I J j f f 1 ' WEATHER FORECAST H
I - FEARLESS, INDEPENDENTPROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. " II
I ! Forty third Year-No. 120-Prlc Flv8 Cent OGDEN CITY. UTAH. THTjRSDAEVENING. SEPTEMBER 18. 1913. Entered as Second-class Matter at the Postofffo. ' Oad. H
I llMPEACHMENT OF
! GOV. SLZER
Charges Against the New
York Executive Are
"High Crimes."
ACCUSED IS ABSENT
D. Cady Herrick Appears in
Behalf of Governor
Charges in Full
Albany, N Y Sept. IS The high
court for the trial of the impeach
ment of William Sulzer, governor of
New York 6tate, held Its first ses
elon toria. organization was perfect
ed and adjournment was taken until
tomorrow morning in order to draft
the procedure for the trial
As had been expected, counsel for
the Impeached executive objected to
1 the senators who served on the Fraw
ley committee which unearthed much
of the evidence resulting In the im
peachment, fitting In judgment on the
governor. They also objected to Sen
ator Wagner, acting lieutenant gov
ernor, becoming a member of the
court. Not withstanding these objec
tion?, the senators were sworn In,
Chief .(udge Cnllen announcing the
points raised would le considered
later
It was alao determined that Judges
Miller. Chase and Hlscock three ap
pointed members of the court of ap
peals, would be permitted to serve
on -the high court along with the
I elected judges and the members of
the senate.
Governor Sulzer was not In the
I court room When he was called to
answer the charges preferred by the
asembl Judge I. Cadv Herrick, his
chief counsel, announced that it was
the governor's desire not to appear
in person, but to be represented by
his attorne s.
Articles of Impeachment.
The eight articles of impeachment
voted against Governor Sulzer by the
atepmhh' are In Rllbstance
That be filed with the secretary of:
( s'.ite a false statement of his receipts
and other monetary transactions dur
ing his gubernatorial campaign.
That he committed perjur; in this
I statement.
That he bribed witnesses to with-
hold testimony from the legislative
committee which Investigated his
campaign accounts
That he suppressed evidence by
means of threats to keep witnesses
from testifying before the inestlgat
ing committee.
That he dissuaded a particular wlt
f ness. Frederick L. Colwell, from at
tending under subpoena, the sessions
of the investigating committee.
That he committed larceny In spec
I ulating in stocks with money and
checks contributed for his campaign.
That as governor he threatened to
use his office and influence to affect
the vote of certain public officers.
That while governor he corruptly
used his authority to aftect prices of
securities on the New York stock ex
change, in Rome of which securities
he was at the Lime Interested.
Although noon was the appointed
hour for the convening of the court,
several thousand persons thronged
the capitol building and grounds be
fore 0 o'clock, all hoping to gain ad
mittance to the senate chamber. Ow
i lng to the small seating capacity of
lithe senate galleries, not more than
I three hundred seats were available, of
which fifty were reserved for news
paper men
Arrayed against the governor as
counsel for the assembly board ol
managers todav were Alton B. Par
ser, former chief judge of the court
iof appeals; John B Stanchfield. Ed
V ,gar T. B racket t Eugene Lamb Rlch
S lards. Isidore J Kresel and Hiram C.
Attorneys for the defense Included
B D, Cadv Herrick. Irving G Vann. for
imer Judge of the court of appeals.
r Austen tr rox. tiarvey u riinman.
I oLuls Marshall and Roger P. Clark.
Chief Justice Presides.
Acting Lieutenant Governor Rob
ert F Wagner called the senate to
p order as members of the court of
Impeachment at 11.55. Counsel for
both sides took their seat9 In the
f mi-circular space between the dais
and the senators' chairs
Behind the dais, where Thief Jus
tice Cullen of the court of appeals
I j cat as presiding officer of the court,
ihere hung today a gTeat velvet tap
estry of maroon and gold. In its
router was worked the coat of arm
10 of the state of New York and Its
motto "Excelsior" at each upper cor
ner hung the shield of the United
States.
On the raised front of the chief
Judge's desk symbolic scales showed
IJn relief over the word "Justice."
All but one of the forty-nine sena
torsJohn C Fitzgerald of New
I York answered to their names as
V the roll was called by Senate Clerk
Patrick E McCabe. Senator Fltz
' gerald Is ill
The senators appointed a commit
. tee of two to notify the court of ap-
pmls that the senate was "ready to
- Join with them In complaining the
court for the trial of the Impeach
j nient of William Sulzer."
There was a two-minute silent
wait. Then at 12:02 o'clock, the
Sdoora opened and the judges, nine In
number, clad 1n their somebre ju
dicial robes, filed solemnly Into the
chamber
Senators and spectators rose and
remained standing while the acting
lieutenant governor welcomed the
court. Judge Cnllen was escorted to
the dais and presented with the gavel,
which he brought down solemnly, de
claring the court convened.
Judge Cullen announced that the
l first business of the oourt would be
to call the roll to determine if there
was a majority present. Judge Gray
who is abroad, was the only one who
did not respond to his name
The oath of office was then ad
ministered by Clerk McCabe to the
presiding chief judge
Charged With "High Crimes."
Governor Sulzer was impeached by
the assembly for "high crimes and
mlsdemeauors" at the all night ses
sion of August 12 and 13 He is
charged with having filed a false
statement of campaign contributions,
with appropriating contribution! to
his own use for speculation in Wall
street, and with improper use (rf his
influence as govoruer to affect the
political action of certain members
of the assembh Perjury and lar
ceny are among the "high crimes'
named.
The charges are set forth in eight
articles of impeachment and embrace
In their substance t lie findings of the
Frawley committee of the legislature,
which began last July a public Inves
tlgation Into Sulzers campaign con
trlbutionH and his political activities
This joint committee, created by the
Democratic majority in both houses,
was charged by the governor with
being inspired bv Tammany Hall to
attack lilm because cf his refusal to
bow to the will of Charles F Mur
phy l! began Its iu ostlgation short
ly after investigations ordered bv the
posernor into various state depart
ments were under Way.
The committee took testimony tn
New York and Albany nnd unearthed
evidence which tended to show thai
eleven cheeks amounting to $8,500
were contributed to the Sulzer cam
palgn fund, which were omitted in
I the governor's sworn Statement Thai
I statement accounted for on I..
It was also brought out that during
the progress of the campaign he re
i ceived over $32 S;.0 in cash
The articles of impeachment charge
that this sum. together with the
i hf-rks. was appropriated b the gov
ernor and "a large part thereof used
1 In speculating In stocks. Several ot
the checks were traced to Wall street
brokerage houses, in which the gov
ernor had accounts, either in his own
name or It was alleged by the com
mittee. in the name of a dumm
Governor Sulzer. juBi before his Im
peachment, rienieii Improper use t
campaign contributions Subsequent
Iv It was explained by the goernor'3
friends that it was his wife who had
speculated with the funds, without
the governors knowledge.
A board of nine managers, chosen
U lllf MWUlUIi Ul "III" li .'loiuii w.
Levy. Democratic leader of the asseni
bl is chairman, has the impeach
ment of the governor in charge. Th-J
board will act in the position of pros
ecuting attorney in u jur trial in pre
senting the evidence against the gov
ernor to the court of impeachment.
The managers have been occupied
since the impeachment in gathering
further evidence aguiust the govern
or While under the constitution Gov
ernor Sulzer may he removed lrom
office and disqualified from holding
any other If found guilty, this Is the
extreme penalty, and the court may
fix a iighter penalty if it bo chooses
He must be convicted by a tw a thirds
vote of the members present
Take an Adjournment
After the roll call, Judge Cullen de
clared the court duly constituted Ho
announced that the question nad been
raised as to the right of Judges His
COCkj Chase and Miller, designated
members of the court of appeals, to
sit as members of the high court He
s-aid. In his opinion the designated
iuuges should be permitted to sit
Counsel for both sides assented
The right of Senator Frawley,
chairman of the commlti.ee which
brought out the evidence against
Governor Sulzer, and other senators
on the committee to sit as members
of the court was challenged by the
defense but they were permitted to
take the oath of office.
After the oaths had been admin-
istcred the clerk called the name
of William Sulzer. Judge Herrick an
nounced that Governor Sudzer de
sired to appear through counsel. This
request was granted by the presiding
:unge, who then appointed a com
mittee of three to draw up rules and
methods of procedure for the court.
The court on motion of Senator
Wagner then adjourned until tomor
row. oo
PRINCESS SOPHIA
COMMITS SUICIDE
Heidelberg. Germany. Sept. 18.
Princess Sophia or Sax-Weimar com
mitted sulc'de by shooting herself
with a revolver during tne night. She
was found dead this morning in her
room In the palace ot ner father,
Prince William.
It was flret announced that the
cause of the death of tne princess
was heart disease She was only 25 '
vearw old, having been toro on July
L'5 1888.
Princess Sophia was reported some
months ago to have become engaged
to marry Hans Van Ble'.cnroedor, a
member of the powerful Lerlln bank
ing family Her father, nowever, de
nied the report at the ttme
Princess Sophia and the young
banker were recently 6een together
nnd It was persistently rumored that
they had become engaged lo be mar
rid In spite of Prince William s opposition.
oo
FOLK FOR SOLICITOR.
Washington. Sept. 18. Joseph W.
Folk, former governor of Missouri,
ha6 been appointed solicitor for the
state department. Secrotary Bryan
announced today that Mr. Folk was
not an nsplrant for the position, but
that the office was tendered to him
beoause of his fltns for the posl
tion "The position is of special im
portance at this time, when the ad
ministration Is dealing with Latin
American questions," 6ald (secretary
Bryan.
STRONG EVIDENCE!
AGAINST SCHMIDT
Inspector Farout Says Con
fessed Murderer in Tombs
Impersonates Priest.
FIND NEW WITNESS
Engraver Tells of Selling
Plates to Schmidt and
Muret.
New York, Sept. 18 The eugraer
who sold Father' Hans Schmidt the
copper plates used in his counterfeit
ing work, told the police today that
"Dr. Ernst Muret frequentl had ac
companled Schmidt to his shop ' Mu
ret, the bogus dentist, has contended
that he knew nothing of the priest s
counterfeiting plans. The discovery
of this engraer, A. G Hauver and
the evidence he gave was considered
most Important But Inspector Farout
of the detective bureau Intimated ihaC
something bigger was in prospect.
"At the present " said the inspector,
"I am Investigating a report to the
effect that Father Schmidt referred
to by the Germans died and that the
man now In the Tombs slmplv Imper
sonated that man. I am not at lib
erty at this lime to diu:ge the course
of m information In this regard, but
I consider it Is of such nature that a
thorough investigation is Injeprative
Hauver, the eneraved. said that a
man he recognized from photographs
as Schmidt, called at his shop some
time ago with a strip of copper thirty
six Inches long and twelve Inches
wide. Schmidt, he said, instructed
him to cut plates eight by four inch
e6. explaining that he wanted a half
inch margin on them.
Hauver said he was aware that the
plates if cut by Schmidt's Instructions
would permit with a narrow margin,
the photographic engraving of curren
cy. He became skeptical and inquired
a6 to what use the plates were to be
put The priest, he 6aid, evaded the
question.
Muret pleaded guilty today to the
charge of having in his possession j
dangerous weapon His case was put
oer until October 2,
Schmidt became suddenly taciturn
today. Hitherto he seemed glad to
answer notes sent to his cell, although
his answ ers cast no light on his rec-1
Lord, i
oo
BEERS ADDRESSES
G. A. R. VETERANS
Commander-in-Chief Says
More Than 180,000 Are
on Rolls of Order.
Chattanooga. Tenn., Sept 18. More
than 11,000 I'nion veterans of the civ
11 war died during the twelve months
ending December 31. last, and more
than 180,000 such veterans are still
on the rolls of the Grand Army of the
Republic, according to Alfred D
Beers, commander-in-chief of the
organization, who delivered his an
nual address at the reunion here to
day.
The year started with a membership
of 191,346, Mr. Beers said, and 1 4 770
were added to the rolls by muster,
transfer and re-lnsfuteinent The loss
es were as follows By death. 11,888;
by honorable discharge, 4 !",; b trans
fer. 1,764. by suspension. 6.976. by
dishonorable discharge, 63: by delln
qnent reports 4. 283, and by Burren
dor of charter. 1.039. making a total
loss, partially offset by gains, of 25,
898 The rate of mortality, based on
the membership, was 6.28 per cent.
Another topic discussed at some
lengtn D ur neera was me anegea
discrimination In railroad rates to
Chattanooga between the Grand rmy
and the Confederate veterans, who
held their reunion here in May. "It
would appear,' he said, "that the serv
ices of the veterans of the union arms
and the consideration due them are
held llghtlv In the estimation of the
railroad authorities ' The railroads
of the south, however, gave the same
rate to both camps of veterans. Mr
Beers added, the alleged discrimina
tion being in the north and agrfim
the Union veterans
Mr. Beers urged that the pension
committee present a bill to congress
granting a pension of $75 a month to
veterans who are blind He also rec
ommended that an effort be made icj
have repealed the law providing that
widows of veterans who married after
June 17 1890, should not bo entitled
to pensions
"The most of us are conversant
with the causes that led to the pas
sage of that law," he said "It was
n necessary and a proper law then,
but since that time many honorable!
kindly and affectionate women have
married veterans from the purest of
motives and ministered to them In
their last hours. It seems an Injus
tice that such noble women should
bo mado to suffer with the Irrespon
sible class that the law was deslgDi,
to reach. Surely a law can be framed
that will separate the wheat from the
chaff."
REFRIGERATION CONGRESS
Chicago, Sept 18-The refrigera
tion congress which organized here
yesterday by choosing presidents to
preside over the meetings of the
six sections Into which the congress
Is separated, began serious work to
day. Tapers of a highly technical
nature were read, dealing with re
t frigeratiom
SPIRITED CONTEST AT G. A. R. MEET !
FOR POSITION OF COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF
fop, CoL N EL Klnjrman (left) and O. Batiom Washing
Chattanooga Tenn.. Sept 18.
(Special) Even indication points t.
a battle royal at the Chattanouga en
campment of the Grand Arnn of the
Republic for the position of comman
der in-chief. Five states have entered
favorite sona In the race, and each I
'nto Ls a popular roan. The states'
already lo the contest for the prize
are Indiana, Michigan. Nebraska
New .Jersey and South Dakota
The department of Indiana has en
dorsed Comrade O A. Somers. a
private In the ranks Mr Somers I
lives at Kokomo and is a popular
member with the comrade; of the
Grand Arm . He has tiie active and I
i,ndilded support of his state and
is counting on help from a number
of strong states in the central west,
and from eery member of the Grand
Army, to use the words of a friend
and supporter, "who believes that the
time has come when a private sol
dier should be honored."
Comrade Somers is a charter mem
ber of his post, and has acceptably
filled Its arlous offices He was the
erv a.tie and efficient commander
of the department "f Indiana In
1909-10. He Is of unimpeachable
character patriotic, vigorous and
capable. Ho has to his credil an
honorable record of more than three
full years In the Thirty Ninth regi
ment of Indiana volunteers, the
Eighth Indiana cavalry, u regiment
famed in history for Its battles and
losses as one of the three hundred
fighting regiments." He Is at pres
ent corresponding secretary of the
Society of the Army of the Cumber
land Nebraska ha-s entered the lists
with Colonel C. E. Adams, a banker
and farmer, of Superior Neb. He Is
endorsed by his state department,
and has a war record linked with the
history of the Fourteenth army
corps. Colonel Adams won distinc-
SUIT AGAINST CAR
LINES ISSTARTED
Interstate Commerce Commis
sion Begins Action in U.
S. District Courts.
Washington. Sept IS The Inter
state commerce commission today di
rected that "all Individuals. firms,
companies and corporations, owning
or operating cars and other vehicles
and Instrumentalities and facilities ol
shipment or carriage of property In
Interstate commerce.' be made de
fendants in the commission's Investl
cation of private car lines and the
allowances to them by the trunk linos
wen- excessive. By the terms ol
the first order only the railways were
made respondents in the proceedf-x.
but today's order the owner of every
private car Hue is brought direct
into tbo case
The intimation Is abroad that in
formation already d eloped by the
Inquiry Is of such a character that It
may warrant not only a positive order
by the commission against private car
lines, but probably action by the de
partment of Justice
u
CANADIANS IN CONTROL
Buaota Colombia. Sept. 18 The
control of a petroleum field 1. 200
bquare miles in extent In Colombia
han teen secured by a Canadian
j syndicate.
tion on many fields, is loyal to the
interests of the Grand Army, and Is
a successful man of affairs
Michigan will come to the encamp
ment carrying the flag of the Hon j
Washington Gardner of Albion, the
well-known edito'Uiman. and J
will enter him as a candidate for the
honor. Colonel Gardner enlisted in
the service when only sixteen years
of age, and was with General Sher
man during the campaign frm Chat
tanooga to Atlanta, and sustained a
serious wound at Reseca, which
necessitated his retirement on an
honorable discharge He was a
member of congress from Michigan
for ten or a dozen rears, serving
with high honor on a number of im
portant committees, during which
time he made a national reputation
as one of the Republican leaders.
New lersey't. candidate for the
honor is Colonel Ralph D. Cole, a
popular Grand Army man. who has
a . reditable war record He has the
endorsement of the New Jersey de
; partment of the G. A R., and Is re
I garded as the candidate of the east
I ern section though sectionalism
plays but little part in the selection
I Of the commander-in-chief."
South Dakota has endorsed Capt,
; N H. Kingman ot Selb . and Will
cme to Chattanooga determined to
I land him. Captain Klugman organ-.
1 ized a company of tbo Thirteenth I
! Wisconsin, and served with that or-1
ganlzaMon until the close of the war.
He has been one of the prominent
figures in the Grand Army of the
Republic since its organization, and
his strength is general Captain
Kingman's war re . rd Is of the
finest. He has the distinction of
haung veteranized bl regiment, be
ing the only original captain who
stayed with bis regiment through
out the w or
JAPAN ANXIOUS
TO RECEIVE REPLY
i
Ambassador Chinda Con
fers With President Wil
son on Alien Law.
Washington, Sept. 18. Viscount
Chinda, tnf" Japanese ambassador, had
an engagement with PreSldenl Wilson
today to discuss the Calltornla alien
land law. He has had several con
ferences with Secretary Bryan, hut
no answer has been made to th
fonrth Japanese note sent two weeks
ago, and the Tokio government, con
tending with elements attacking the
ministry, not only for Its different SS
with China, but with tli United
Stales as well. Is said to be growiug
restive under the delay
Counselor John Bassett Moore, who
has been framing previous notes to
Japan, Is away on a vacation and is
not expected back until next week
Today's conference with President
Wilson, however, has been generally
Interpreted in official circles here -is
the result of pressure on Ambassador
Chinda from the home government to
get definite word as to when a re
ply Is to be expected and to hasten
the progress of the negotiations
After his conference with President
Wilson. Ambassador Chinda said
there were no new developments. He
Raid he did not know when the AmerJ
can reply would be mado to the last
lapanese nole He added that he
had desired for some time to talk
Tver ihe question with President WiP
aon, but various things had prevented
The ambnssador deeliii" to discuss
the details of his conference
White House officials stated that
the conversation between the presi
dent and the ambassador was in re
ality an explanation ou both sides of
the last note and that nothing new
had arisen It was stated also that
Japan was not pressing for reply and
that today's conference was one that
was to have been held some time ago
but had been postponed on account ot
other engagements of ihe ambassa
dor. as well as the president.
Both the United States and Japan
are equally eager, the White house
let it be known, for n satisfactory set
element and President Wilson s expec
tatlon is that a middle ground will be
found The American answer to the
last Japanese communication, it was
authoritatively stated, will be made
within a short time.
oo
NEW HAVEN ROAD'S
PRICE GOES DOWN
New York. Sept. 18. A break
2 1-2 points in the stock of the New
York. New Haven & Hartford rail
road in the stock exchange today car
ried the price down to 85 1 2c, a new
low record At 85 1-2 the stock
showed n loss of six points since the
(lose of last week. It was 44 3 -8
points under the high price of tbo
year, reached on January 10. The de
preciation in market value represent
ed b this decline Is nearly $7V0u.
OflO. The stock rallied a point after
touching 85 1-2, and no more offermgi
were pressed for sale.
The long decline in the shares, ex
tending back more than a enr, grew
out of the various differences, finan
cial and otherwise, of the New Hacn
system, and the reduction In the divi
dend from 8 to 6 per cent The in
timation given recently by Howard
Elliott, newly elected head of the svw
lem. that a further reduction might
b" deemed advisable, is believed to
have been a factor in the renewed decline.
NO INTERFERENCE
BY M'REVNOLDS
Attorney General Says He
Has No Recommendations
in Diggs-Caminetti Case
San Francisco. Sept. 18. "I pre
fer to make no recommendation or
objection with reference to the place
which the court may see rit to deslg- I
nite for the confinement of Diggs
and Camlnetti.
(Signed) "M'REYNOLDS"
This was the telegram received
here today from the attorney general
b Matt I. Sullivan, senior special
counsel for the government In the
case or Maur L Diggs and F Drew
Camlnetti sentenced yesterday by
Judge Van Fleet in the United States
district court to two years and to
18 months respectively in tne federal
penitentiary on McNeil's Island.
Washington, for violations of the
Mann white slae traffic act.
Tbo court previously had designat
ed San Quentln. a state Institution,
but amended the sentence at the re
quest of counsel for the defense.
Dlggs nnd Camlnetti are out on
bail, pending a hearing on an appli
cation to the United States court of
appeals on an error, which If granted.
, ould entail new trials. Sullivan
said today that he did not except a
decision from the higher court for
nine months or more
A stay of execution of 10 days is
now In effect and on Its expiration
ball probably will be renewed while
the application is under advisement
by tne court of appeals
ORIENTAL FLYER
! GOES INTO DITCH
Winona, Sept 18. Eastbound train
No. 62 on the Burlington road went
into the ditch near Trempeleau Wis
about eight miles east of here, shortly
after noon today. Doctors have been
Bi hi to I be B( ene from here.
Word or the wreck reached here
I through a telephone message sent by
the conductor of the train. The en-
I gine and four cars went into the ditch
No one was killed. It is said, and only
one wa Injured.
None Seriously Injured.
La Crosse. Wis., Sept. 18 Orient.
Limited train No 62. the host trail!
on the Greal Northern-Burlington sy
tem. ran into an open bridge near
Trempealeau this afternoon, according
to word Just received at the division
offices here. Three hundred feet of
bridge was burned out and the tram
ran Into Ibis gap.
The message received at the divi
sion offices says
"A number of persons are slightly
hurt."
nn
FOOTBALL "SPECIAL STUDY"
Mlddleton. Conn.. Sept IS Foot
ball has been advanced to the dignity
Ot B "special study " at Wt-sleyau un- i
Iverslty this year Th.- faculty made
this snnount anient al the opening ex
ercises this morning and assigned
Daniel Hutchinson of the Untversit)
of Pennsylvania, as special football
instructor, assisted by Dr. Fauver,
professor of physical education.
HOUSE PASSES I
CURRENCY BILL
Vote of Adoption on Meas- H
ure Stood 286 For, and H
84 Against. H
KILL AMENDMENTS I
Three Democrats Vote fl
Against Measure, While 24 I
Republicans Support It. I
Washington, Sept. 18 The admin- H
istration currency bill was passed by H
the house today by a vote of 286 to H
84, practically unamended in lis es- fl
eentlal provisions. H
I The final vote brought a number of jfl
j Republicans to the support of the 9
! administration measure. Twenty- fl
four Republicans voted Tor the bill H
and tbreo Democrats oted against H
It A final fight on an amendment H
re-affirming the present financial H
policy of a gold money standard fl
caused seme defections from the fl
Democratic side.
Washington. Sept 18. The admin- I
istration currency bill today reached fl
the end of the first stage of its leg- !
Islative career, passage by the house.
The measure, completed in detailed
consideration, after three days of ef-
forts to amend, reached a final vote H
in the house today, practically uu- S
changed In Its essential provisions.
Some house Democrats were in-
clined to look with disfavor on an fl
amendment incorporated In the meas- I
ure last night at the suggestion of I
the banking committee The amend- ill. Ill
ment, proposed by Representative
Fess. Republican, of Ohio, included a I
statement that none of its provisions I
w ere calculated to repeal the law of I
1900 prescribing the gold money
standard or to disturb the parity of m
money. M
Chairman Glass, however, declared
that the amendment only made clear I
the meaning of the bill as ortgLnall J
framed A few minor amendment 1
changing phraseology or designed to 1
make clear possible ambiguities In
the bill were the only changes madw '
In the consideration of hundreds of
amendments offered by Republicans !
and Progressives. '
Passed by the house, the bill will
go to the senate, where a lengthy con
sideration before the banking com,
mittee awaits It. It will probablyi
be some weeks before the measure
is reported to the senate, where fur
ther debate is expected to delay the
final, passage of the bill. ,J
Applause greeted the passage of th
bill. The three Democrats who vo-.
ted against it were Representaflves
Calloway of Texas. Elder of Louisi
ana, and Wlfberepoon of Dsslsslppl.
The Republicans voting for It were
Baltz. Browne, Cary, Cooper. Cram
ton, Dillon. Each, Farr. Fess, Frear.
Haugen. Helgezen, Kent. Lenroot Lin- ;M
qulest Mapes. McLaughlin, Nelson, M
Porter, Samuel Smith and J. M. C. S
Smith of Michigan; Smith of Minne
sota. Stafford, Young of North Da-
The Progressive vote split, two Pro- I
gressives. Representatives Temple) ,11
and Walters of Pennsylvania voting- j
against the bill Fourteen others vo- 1
ted for It. They were Representatives 1
Bell of California; Hinebaugh, Wood- 1
ruff, of Michigan, Kelly, of Peonsyl- j
vanla. Lafferty, Lindbergh, MacDon-
aid, Mauahan, Murdock. Nolan, Nor.
ton. Rupley. Thomson of Illinois, and
Stephens of California.
ir,
TODAY'S GAMES 1 1
Cubs Shut Out Bravet
Chicago. SepL 18. (National.)
First game:
R.H.E
Boston 0 6 0 If
Chicago 3 7 1 II
Batteries Tyler and Rarlden;
Pierce and Archer
Games Postponed
St. Louis. Sept 18. (National. J
New York-St. Louis both guinea post
poned, wet grounds I 1 -i
Cincinnati. Sept is. National )
Brooklyn-Cincinnati first game post
poned; wet grounds
New York 6. Chicago 3-
New York. Sept li (American.)
Chicago ' 7 3
New York 6 10 0
Batteries Russell. AValsh and
Easterly . McHale and Gossett
Browns Shut Out Athletics.
Philadelphia. Sept. 18 (American.)
St. Louis h 7 1
Philadelphia 0 4 2
Batteries Leverenz and McAllis
ter, Shawkey and Sehang
Detroit 1, Washington 6. j
Washington, Sept. 18 I American. ) J
Detroit I 7 2 I
Washington s 8 o
Batteries Renfer. Harding and 1
Gibson; Groom and Henry. R
Naps Defeated.
linv-,,11. Si-pi s i American
Cleveland M Lft
Boston o 8 1 i IJjJ
Batteries Cullop James, Gregg a
and Cariscb O'Nell; Moseley. Bed.- 1
ent and Cady.
Reds Win. j
Cincinnati Sept. 18. (National.) II
Second game:
Brooklyu - J
Cincinnati 3 s fl
Batteries Rucker, Ragnn tnd , j tm
Fischer; Aiuce and Kllnp PB
(Additional Sports on Page Two) I

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