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iV. I. Weather Bureau Forecast ) Fair and colder, with lowest tempera- A A ^ . . ture about zero tonight; tomorrow fair and continued cold. Temperatures— ^9 ■ H V ■ ■ Bf ■ Highest, 28. at 4 p.m. yesterday; lowest, ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ 7, at 9:19 ajn. today. ■■■ ■■ ■ 9 9 Full report on page A-4. ^ ^ ^ Closiiif New York Uh P.«. 13 IIH S0HDAT M0R,I,NG ,™ ,43'4M ~ - - ' ' . " ...— .. .. No. 33,508. ^offlc^.w'ash.ngton"1^1" WASHINGTON, D. C., MONDAY, JANUARY 27, 1936—TWENTY-EIGHT PAGES. *** <*> M..n. A..0ci.t*d Pr..., TWO CENTS. SENATE OVERRIDES BONUS VETO 10400 ETHIOPIANS REPORTED KILLED IN ITALIANS’ TRAP ON SOUTH FRONT Motorized Fascist Division Penetrates Into Valley of Dawa Parma, 43 Miles Northwest of Neghelli. SELASSIE ORDERS ARMY TAKE STAND AT WADARA Invasion From North Slowed by Rain—Addis Ababa Expects Enemy to Be Bogged Down ‘ Several Weeks—Winner in Ma kale Battle in Doubt. BACKGROUND Italian invaders of Ethiopia face obstacles of difficult terrain and periodic rainy season; latter suffi cient to halt military operations. Long rainy season runs from mid June to October, but shorter rains occur in Winter months. Ill Duce has two armies in Ethi opia, one in north believed to num ber 75,000 men. 'while one in south to under 100,000. Since mid-No vember, however, northern army has reported no substantial prog ress. Past two weeks have brought reports of major Italian successes on southern front. Railroad from Addis Ababa to Djibouti, seaport, is an objective. By the Associated Press. The Italian government announced today that its . ilitary forces in Ethiopia had reported the slaying of 10,000 Ethiopians in a series of bat tles on the southern front. The Italian Army reported it had moved as far north as Wadara, 43 miles northwest of Neghelli, the cap ture of which by Italian forces was confirmed by Red Cross officials in Addis Ababa. The action appeared to be that of an advance column moving away from the spearhead rammed into Ethiopia north from Dolo. A|OBiini vumnwnaB auviiivc. The advance was that of a pratly motorized division commanded by Gen. Agostini, w'hose movements pre viously have been only hinted at in Italian communiques. Today it was established that he and his men have penetrated into the valley of the Dawa Parma in a puni tive movement paralleling the “hell on-wheels” column under the com mand of Gen. Rudolfo Graziani, which has battled its way 266 miles into the interior from Dolo, on the Italian Somaliland border. Agostini's men, meeting stiff resist ance, were reported to have led an Ethiopian counter-attack into a trap, massacreing thousands of natives caught in the enfilading fire of ma chine guns. Trap Sprung Near Sadei. The trap was sprung near Sadei upon an Ethiopian Army under the command, allegedly, of a Greek sol dier of fortune, known under his Ethiopian name of Mussa Sawa. An Ethiopian Red Cross unit head ed by Austrian and Polish doctors, telegraphed to the capital that it had been bombed twice by Italian airplanes January 18, near Makale. The report said three women and two children, who were being treated In an ambulance at the time, were in jured by the bombs. The message stated that Italian planes bombed the ambulance in the morning and again in the afternoon during a two-hour raid. "The Italians,” said the message, "aimed especially at our plainly marked Red Cross emblems.” War Divided Into Five Areas. The operations of the war in Ethiopia now can be seen to be divided into five general areas. In the south, two Italian divisions are attempting to move northward. One is headed by Gen. Graziani and the . . _ ian columns, under the command of Marshal Pietro Badogilo, are operating from the north and northeast. Activities in the fifth area, leading from the north in the general direction of Lake Tana, are unreported. The three northern Italian forces are meeting not only stubborn re sistance, but Winter rains as well. Ethiopian officials say the attackers probably will be bogged down for the next few weeks. Battle Winner Uncertain. Still no definite word has emerged from the battle fronts to substantiate just who was the victor in last week’s three-day battle near Makale, in which thousands of casualties have been established but in which both the Italians and the Ethiopians claimed the upper hand. An Indication that the Italians have, at least, held the ground they gained in the south was seen in a dispatch from Addis Ababa, saying that Emperor Halle Selassie now has ordered his commander in the south, Ras Desta Demtu, to make a stand In the mountain passes behind Wa dara, resuming night attacks on the Italian communications lines. 17 Miners IJead, 25 Missing. FUKUOKA, Japan, January 27 C4>). —Seventeen miners were known to be dead and 25 missing today after a fire In a colliery near Fukuoka.*- Forty four persons were rescued, but the fire was continuing and further rescues were believed impossible. V -- New Reserve Board HNNHIV" mm s ..> IB ■-JBBBBHBi ECCLES. SZYMCZAK. BRODERICK. RANSOM. McKEE. MORRISON. —A. P. and Star Staff Photos. I Eccles and Szynczak Reap pointed—Foiy Others Are Nominated. BY J. RUSSELL YOUNG, President Roosevelt today named six : of the seven men who, after Febru ary 1. are to constitute the Federal Re serve Board, which was reorganized under the banking act of 1935. In the list sent to the Senate were the names of two present members of the board, Marriner S. Eccles of Utah, governor of the present board, and M. S. Szymczak of Illinois. Eccles, who will be chairman of the new board, was nominated for a term of four years and Szymczak was nomi nated for a term of 12 years. The other nominees are Joseph A. Broderick of New York, 14 years; Ronald Ransom of Georgia, 6 years; John McKee of Ohio, 10 years: Ralph W. Morrison of Texas, 2 years. The seventh member has not yet been decided on by the President. It was said at the White House today that announcement of this selection will be forthcoming shortly . Eccles' Name First. Eccles was not designated in the nominations to head the board, but his name topped the list submitted by the President, and the Chief Executive had said previously he would be the chairman. After the nominations had been re ceived by the Senate, the list was scanned by Senator Glass, Democrat, of Virginia, who termed it "a pretty safe board.” Glass, co-author of the original Federal Reserve act, made the statement despite his known oppo sition to Eccles. Other Democratic Senators praised the appointments. Chairman Fletcher said the Bank ing Committee would meet tomorrow to begin consideration of the nomina tions. He described the proposed make-up as “a very good board, so far as I can see.” Borah Non-Committal. Senator Borah, Republican, of Idaho did not commit himself on the nominations, but said "I don’t know anything detrimental to any of them.” Salaries of the new board members are $15,000 each, compared with the present $12,000. The new banking act, which re organized the Federal Reserve System, dropped the Secretary of the Treasury and the controller of the currency as ex-officio members and provided for seven members instead of six, as at present. The appointment of Eccles and Szymczak had been expected. Eccles came to Washington in January, 1934. as assistant to the Secretary of the Treasury after a notable career in the West as a banker and industrialist. In November, 1934, he was appointed to the Federal Reserve Board and designated as governor, and has since served in that capacity. He is 46. Szymczak was appointed a member of the board in June, 1933. He was born in Chicago in 1894 and was edu cated at St. Mary’s College (Kentucky) and De Paul University. After serving as professor of business administration and economics at De Paul, he entered business, and at the time of his ap pointment to the board was city con troller of Chicago. Broderick was born in New York (See RESERVE, Page 2.) BRUISES LEAD TO PROBE IN DEATH OF WOMAN Husband, Former Jockey, Tells Police Furniture Disarranged When He Found Bcdy. By the Associated Press. BOSTON, January 27.—A blackened eye and discolorations on the throat of Mrs. Mildred Bosse, 28, found dead last night, led to a police investigation today. She was the wife of Clifford Bosse, once-prominent race jockey, now the operator of a Boston cafe. Bosse reported he found his wife’s body, partly clad, lying across a bed when he returned from his cafe. He said furniture In the bed room had been disarranged. A NEW FARM BILE STILL IS PUZZLE Senate Committee Remains Skeptical After Wallace Gives Views. BACKGROUND— Congressional friends of agricul ture have been in complete con fusion since Supreme Court invali dated New Deal set-up for crop control and cash benefits of farm ers. Most discussion for substitute program nas centered about sug gestion for subsidy system through existing soil conservation laws. Strong doubts on constitutional grounds caused Republican mem bers of Senate Committee on Agri culture to decline to consider pro posal and have prevented other committee members from reaching agreement. Bt th» Associated Pres*. Members of the Senate Agriculture Committee were reported still skep tical of the administration’s new farm bill today after Secretary Wallace had discussed its constitutionality and practicability at a secret session. After the meeting. Chairman Smith said “Secretary Wallace and Chester Davis, farm administrator, explained why they believed the bill as now written is constitutional and practical." "There is no evidence as far as I can see of any matured opinion on those points as to this bill.” Smith said. Reed Asked to Appear. He added that the committee had invited Solicitor General Stanley Reed to appear tomorrow, “as he made the j oral argument before the Supreme i Court from which came the adverse' decision on the three A’s." Senators Schwellenbach, Democrat, of Washington; Moore, Democrat, of New Jersey, and Shipstead, Parmer- ! Labor, of Minnesota, joined in saying ■ generally that little progress was made : at the session. The House Agriculture Committee did not meet. Chairman Jones said: ! “We are working on the legislation, and will consider it further tomorrow. Heads for White House. Wallace headed for the White House after the meeting. The bill under consideration provides for amendment of the soil conservation act to provide a subsidy plan for with drawing acreage from prdouction, part of the functions carried on by the old AAA A strom arose in the committee on Saturday when the revised measure was presented. It provides for con tinued subsudies to farmers who use land in an "economic” way. Powers given to the Secretary of Agriculture were expanded in the redraft or the measure. Senator Murphy, Democrat, of Ioma, made known that committee members felt doubts of its constitutionality. Senator Borach Republican, of Idaho, predict ed the bill would not pass in its present form. Wide Powers Provided. The bill gives Wallace wide powers to subsidize farmers after taking into consideration “the productivity of the acreage affected by the farming prac tices adopted during the year with respect to which such payment is made.” It also provides that after January 1, 1938, grants shall be made to the (See farm, Page 2.) TWO GET LIFE TERM. _ a BOSTON, January 27 <JP).—Two long-term prisoners, convicted yes terday of killing a State prison guard, received life sentences today. The sentences, imposed on An tonio Repucci. 26, and Edward Guan elli, 25, both of Boston, will not be gin until the prisoners complete 10 to 12 year sentences for robbery. The prisoners were found guilty of slaying Walter Doucette, guard, as he was returning them to State prison from an appearance in Dedham Court. They overpowered Doucette in a taxi cab December 23, took his keys and pistol, unlocked the hand cuffs that held them together and shot Doucette. Both were captured a weak later. CHEERING HOUSE INDORSES ATTACK ON SMITHS CH “He Took His Walk in Chi cago,” Representative Woodrum Declares. JACKSON OR JEFFERSON WOULD FIGHT, HE SAYS Fish Defends Former Democratic Nominee—"Feathers Fly Where Shot Hits,” He Holds. By the Associated Press. The Democratic House indorsed an attack nr. Allred E. Smith today with a standing ovation, only to hear from Representative Fish, Republican, of New York that "where the feathers fly is where the shot hit." Representative Woodrum, Democrat, of Virginia dismissed the threat of the former New York Governor to "take a waik" if the Philadelphia con vent’.on upholds the New Deal in the worrts: "He took his walk in Chicago.” The reference was to Smith’s abrupt return home from the 1932 convention instead of waiting to hear Franklin D Roosevelt accept the presidenfial nomination. Thp trouble with Democrats, re joined Fish, "is that they just can't take criticism.” uemocrais vppiauu. Republican members had listened to Woodrum intently, but quietly. The Democrats repeatedly applauded, and stood when he ended. "Smith says America is being ruined," Woodrum said, "and what does he do—takes a walk. Can you imagine Jackson, Jefferson. Cleveland or Franklin D. Roosevelt taking a walk if the country was in danger.” Protesting he did not want to be frivolous or personal, Woodrum wanted to know “when did the sanctity of Democratic platforms become so lm- j portant in the eyes of this gentleman?” j He recalled the 1928 convention at Houston, when, he said, both parties were divided over prohibition. The Democrats, he said, finally compromised with a law-enforcement plank. Then he quoted Smith's tele- j gram to Senator Robinson. Democrat,! of Arkansas, in which Smith stood firm : on his belief in prohibition change, j and said, "I feel it to bf the duty of i the chosen leader ot the people to point the way.” niurs wwii i uiiin. “He wrote his own prohibition plank 1 and started to run on it.” Woodrum summarized. Heckled from the Democratic side, Fish challenged “any Democrat to take the floor and deny the specific charges made, one by one. or fepudi ation of the Democratic platform.” He called the Woodrum speech an "attack and fiasco” and no answer to the criticism by Smith. Declaring Smith had “never been identified with socialism," Fish asked; “How could Gov. Smith ‘walk out’ on the Democratic party when his own party had gone socialistic?” Addressed as “Rubber Stamps." Addressing the tense legislators as : “my fellow rubber stamps,” a char acterization used by Smith, the Vir ginian proceeded with the first of a series of counters to the New Yorker’s \ charge that the 1932 platform had i been betrayed. “It was a strange gathering,” Wood- 1 rum said, “and I was wondering while |' the gentleman stood there, his un equalled ego feeding on the applause of that gathering; I wonder if l.s realized that 75 per cent of those who sat there in 1928 started a certain well known ‘whispering campaign'.” Explaining “they were pointing a ■ finger of scorn” at Smith because, ■ among other things, “his table man- ' ners were not just what they might be in polite society,” he related that “there they were • • * enjoying his jibes * • Cites Election Comment. Citing the Smith admonition to Congress “to forget the election” and his look ahead to the convention with Roosevelt having the nomination, Woodrum remarked: ! "At least I’ll say he is a good prophet. “A very definite, subtle effort was made to make it appear to the coun- , try that because the Democratic party had left its platform * * * there was a great Democratic chieftain who had , found it necessary to leave the party.” ‘ "How well we remember Chicago, . with little Johnny Raskob and Jouett Shouse and those other little spoiled boys who couldn’t take it.” ! Re-election of President Roosevelt 1 was considered “more certain than 1 ever” by Speaker Byms. He criticized 1 Smith for failing to assert what he j would have done had he been Presi dent Representative Bankhead of Ala bama, who heads the party forces in debate, said Smith's “personal record 1 and official record make him very vul- ' nerable. < "In the 1928 presidential race and 1 (See SMITH, Page 3.) WHITE HOUSE SILENT No Comment Made Publicly on Smith Speech. The White House continued its strict silence today on the American Liberty • League speech of Alfred E. Smith. * The desk of Stephen T. Early, a : secretary to the President was cov- < ered with telegrams, but he declined < to make any comment whatever on the Smith' address or the telegrams. ' It was indicated Mr. Roosevelt would t have nothing to say. i Heads of European Powers Arrive in London for Rites Tomorrow. Bv the Associated Press. LONDON. January 27. — Great Britain's national pilgrimage past the bier of King George V rose to a rate of 10,000 persons an hour at the last day of the lying-in-state in Westmin ster Hall today after early morning scenes in which- mourners protested an early closing of the chamber doors. One delegation of mourners marched to No. 10 Downing street to object be cause the entrance was closed more than two hours earlier than had been announced before being reopened to admit the ever-swelling crowds from all quarters. The protesting marchers, led by a woman, were not allowed to rouse Prime Minister Stanley Baldwin, but Scotland Yard explained later that the hall was closed to allow “cleaners to perform their duties.’ “The office of works, in consulta tion with police, decided to close the hall at .7:42 a.m. (10.42 p.m.. Sunday, E. S. T.) when it was seen that the last of yesterday’s queue had passed through,” the explanation said. “At this time, it was not expected that another queue would form in the early hours, and an opportunity could be taken for cleaners to per form their duties.” Long Queue formed. Within a half hour, however, an ither queue started forming with 5, 300 persons waiting in line at 6 a.m. (1 a.m. E. S. T.) The crowds came from all direc tions and from all walks of life to ioin the queue later in the day. de spite rain. A line, 10 abreast, stretched more than a mile along the rhames by midmorning. The new King Edward VIII mean- ! chile, returned to Buckingham Palace sfter spending the week end at his ’’ort Belvedere country estate. At the same time, King Carol of j Rumania, one of the five visiting j •Cings for the funeral tomorrow of he late English sovereign, arrived at Tsee KING, Page 2 . ) SHANGHAI STUDENTS RIOT IN PROTEST Scores Injured in Fight After Anti-Japanese Orators Are Arrested. Jy the Associated Press. SHANGHAI. January 27.—Martial ; aw was proclaimed today in the Jess leld district where student agitation igainst alleged Japanese aggression in *orth China precipitated new rioting. Scores of combatants were injured iy flying stones and swinging clubs as i crowd of 1,000 students and hang irs-on, aroused by the arrest of 19 tudent orators, stormed the Chinese >olice station on the outskirts of the ntematlonal settlement, kidnaped the ommanding officer and manhandled ithers. The demonstration was broken up in the arrival of police reinforcements vho dispersed the rioters after a vig irous clash in which sticks, stones and :lubs were used freely. The kidnaped officer was rescued. Police attributed the uprising to Communist agitators. rURKEY HOLDS PLOTTERS PARIS, January 27 <*>).—Havas lews Agency dispatches from Ankara, rurkey, yesterday said police had ar ■ested 25 persons charged with "prac lcing reactionary religious ceremonies" md plotting against the republic. The prisoners, including a judge, vere accused of practicing sorcery and lelling “magic" charms bearing re* ictlonary inscriptions. I Toothbrush Poison Blamed in Death Of "Miss Rumania” Beautiful Actress’ Toilet Articles Dipped in Solu tion, Chemist Says. B* the Associsted Press. BUCHAREST. Rumania. January 27.—Bucrarest police said today “Miss Rumania ” adjudged in a nation-wide contest ti have been the prettiest girl in the country and found dead under mysterious circumstances, may have been slair with a toothbrush. The voting woman, Tita Cristescu. an access in tne Queen Marie Theater was first believed by author ities to rave taken her own life, but after w-eks of inquiry they could find no wouncis and no traces of common poisons. A chemist finally found traces of a subtle poison in the girl's blood and police, resuming their investigation found tne actress’ toothbrush and other tulet articles had been dipped in the pwison. Authorities said, however, that there was still no apparent solution of the case. NEUTRALITY BILL House Foreign Affairs Unit Would Permit Embargo on War Materials. BACKGROUND— Law shaping American neutrality policy was passed hurriedly last j Summer: expires February 29. \ Law directs President to declare embargo on shipment of imple- < mcnts of war to belligerent nations: was invoked last October against Italy and Ethiopia. By the Associated Press. The House Foreign Affairs Commit- ' tee today approved the administra tion’s permanent neutrality bill. The bill, approved by an 11-to-l committee vote, would impose man datory embargoes on arms, munitions and implements of t^ar, give the Presi dent discretionary power to embargo shipments of war materials in excess of normal trade and ban loans and credits beyond those needed for normal trade purposes. The committee, after a bitter battle led by some Republicans over the ques tion of making the bill even more man datory. made only a few clarifying and perfecting changes. May Reach House This Week. Chairman MeReynolds. Democrat, of Tennessee, said there was a possi bility the legislation might be brought to the House floor later in the week, or next week at the latest. It is designed to replace the tem porary neutrality act expiring Febru ary 29. After conferring with President Roosevelt Saturday. MeReynolds said the President was desirous of obtain ing congressional approval of the per manent measure before that expiration date. Backers of the legislation in both House and Senate were confronted with foes in Congress and outside. Senator Johnson, Republican, of California, a spearhead of the oppo sition, planned to have Edwin Bor chard, an international law authority at Yale University, talk before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee Wednesday. Bitter Opposition Faced. Outside of Congress, the sponsors faced bitter opposition from pro Italian organizations which seek to block enactment of a law to replace the temporary one which expires Feb ruary 29. These groups particularly resent a change in the neutrality status of the United States during the progress of the Italo-Ethiopian War. They contend Italy will feel the full force of embargo. But the State Department was re ported to feel that this country could not be expected to shape Its policy (See NXUraAUTY. Page 2.) ZERO COLD SEEN FOR CITY TONIGHT Light Snow Blown by Gusts From Northwest—Sand Crews Busy. Temperatures 3 a.m_ 24 9 a.m_8 4 am_23 10 a.m.8 5 a.m_19 11 a m_... 8 6 a.m__ 13 12 noon_9 7 a.m__ 11 1 p.m..10 8 a.m_ 9 Another night of zero cold was in prospect today as bitter gusts out of the Northwest lashed a city whitened by an inch of fresh snow. Last night's snow brought a re sumption of coasting and skiing in Rock Creek Park, but proved a han dicap for the skaters who have been enjoying fairly smooth ice on the Lincoln Reflecting Pool since Tnurs day. A limited force of park employes to day was clearing snow from the ice on the frozen pool, where a few skaters held forth. Meanwhile, the Potomac above Washington was again freezing over from bank to bank. Fair and Colder. The forecast is for "fair and colder tonight with a low of about zero. To morrow fair and continued cold, except for a temporary rise of temperatures during the afternoon.” The Weather Bureau expects the Northwest wind to diminish tomorrow. Since the snow began in Washing ton shortly after dark last night, the mercury has dropped steadily from 26 degrees until it stood at 8 degrees shortly before noon today. The snow let up early today and Washington awoke to a clear morning. Snow Flows Ready. Snow plows were held in readiness, but did not go out last night, although the District's sanding crews have been working overtime for a week. High winds attending the icv weather sweep sand and gravel from the hills almost as fast as it can be deposited. The police boat from the harbor precinct today continued to break thickening ice in Washington Channel and Anacostia River. ENGERT IS NOMINATED ENVOY TO ETHIOPIA Names of Harry A. McBride and Herbert C. Hengstler Also Sent to Senate. President Roosevelt today named Cornelius Van H. Engert of California as Minister resident and consul gen eral to Ethiopia. Engert. who is in tnc career division of the foreing service, has been acting in this capacity for nearly a year. The President also nominated Harry A. McBride of Michigan and Herbert C. Hengstler of Ohio to be foreign service officers of class one, consuls general and secretaries in the diplo matic service. McBride at present is serving as assistant to the Secretary of State. Hengstler is chief of the division of foreign service administration. —H ■ ——I Readers’ Guide Pages. Amusements .B-12 Comics -B-9 Cross-word Puzzle_B-9 Editorials _ A-8 Finance - A-13-14-15 Hunting Log.B-4 Lost and Found-A-9 Radio - B-7 Serial Story_B-6 Short Story..A-10 Society..B-2 Sports .--.A-ll-12 Washington Wayside_B-5 Women* Jjeatures_B-8 SENATORS BALLOT, 76 TO 19, TO UPSET ROOSEVELT BAR TO PAVINGJETERANS Democratic Leadership of Upper Chamber Deserts President—All Members Are Present for Vote. ACTUAL APPROPRIATION AWAITING SUPPLY BILL Use of $2,237,000,000 Authorized by New Law—Brief Debate Precedes Legislators' Action. Hastings Chides Executive's Aides for Forsaking Leader. B.4CKGROL YD— In 1924, over veto of President Coolidge, Congress created 1945 obligation to veterans of World War. For past 10 years veterans have sought intermittently to have immediate cash settlement of ob ligation. Last year bill providing for im mediate cash payment in newly printed currency was vetoed by President Roosevelt, who was up held by Senate minority. This year House first passed cash pay ment bill, then accepted Senate plan for payment in baby bonds, cashable after June 15. Veto by President Roosevelt last Friday was overturned by House on receipt. Estimates vary on ultimate cost of plan, center roughly about S2, 500,000.000. BY G. GOL’LD LINCOLN. By a vcte of 76 to 19. the Senate today overrode President Roosevelt a veto of the "babv bond" soldiers’ bonua bill. The measure thus becomes law, since the House previously had over ridden the veto, 324 to 61. A two thirds vote was necessary. The bonds, which are to be issued under the new law, are cashable at any time. However, they are not dated until June 15 of this year. The Senate paid no more attention to the President's veto message than did the House. The Democratic leadership deserted the Chief Executive entirely. Senator Robinson of Arkansas, the majority leader: Senator Harrison of Missis sippi. chairman of the Finance Com mittee: Senator Lewis of Illinois, the Democratic whip, and Senator Pitt man of Nevada, president pro tempore of the Senate, all cast their votes to override the veto. All Members Represented. The total membership of the Senate was represented in the vote, since there is one vacancy. This is almost unprecedented. Just before the vote was announced, amid loud applause. Vice President Garner congratulated the Senate on its good health which permitted all members to be present. Of the 19 Senators who supported the President's veto. 12 are Democrats and 7 Republicans. Voting to over ride the veto were 57 Democrats. 16 Republicans, 2 Farmer-Laborites and 1 Progressive. Compared with the previous Senate vote on the bonus, today's ballot showed not a single switch from the afirmative side. Adding to the "ayes'* today were Senators Metcalf. Republi can, of Rhode Island, and Wheeler, Democrat, of Montana, who were paired for the bill before. The "noes," or those voting to sus tain the veto, picked up three votes from Connally. Democrat, of Texas, and Fletcher. Democrat, of Florida, paired against previously, and from Tydings. Democrat, of Maryland, the only Senator not recorded last time. Twenty-one Senators who last May ' (See BONUS, Page A-4.) 57 Democrats Unite With 16 Republicans To Overthrow Veto The Senate roll call vote on the motion to override the bonus bill veto follows: To Override. Democrats—Adams. Ashurst. Bach man, Bailey, Bankhead, Barkley, Bilbo. Black. Bone. Bulow, Byrnes, Caraway. Chavez, Clark. Ccsolidge, Copeland. Costigan, Dieterich, Dona hey. Duffy, George. Gore. Guffey, Harrison, Hatch, Holt, Lewis, Logan, Lonergan. Maloney, McAdoo, McCar ran, McGill, McKellar, Minton, Moore, Murphy, Murray, Neely, O'Mahoney, Overton, Pittman. Pope, Radcliffe, Reynolds, Robinson, Russell, Schwel lenbech. Sheppard, Smith, Thomas (Oklahoma), Thomas (Utah), Tram mell, Truman. Van Nuys, Walsh and Wheeler. Total—57. Republicans: Austin, Barbour, Borah, Capper, Carey. Davis. Dickinson, Frazier, Gibson, McNary, Metcalf, Norbeck, Norris. Nye, Steiwer and White. Total. 16. Farmer Labor: Benson. Shipstead. Total, 2. Progressive: La Follette. Grand total, 76. Against Overriding. Democrats: Brown, Bulkley, Burke, Byrd, Connally, Fletcher, Gerry, Glass, Hayden, King. Tydings and Wagner. Total, 12. Republicans: Couzens. Hale. Hast ings. Johnson, Keyes, Townsend and Vandenberg. Total, 7. Grand total against overriding. 19. There is one vacancy in the Senate, the seat formerly occupied by Huey P. Long.