Notes to the June 24, 2022 New York Times video MINK! — My Mom Fought For Title IX, but It Almost Didn’t Happen | Op-Docs end with:
...Wendy Mink narrates her mother’s groundbreaking rise to power and the startling collision between the personal and political that momentarily derailed the cause of gender equity in America. After Ms. Mink’s death in 2002, Title IX was officially renamed the Patsy Takemoto Mink Equal Opportunity in Education Act.
After about 16:40 in the video Wendy Mink explains that because of a car accident that she was in, her mother US Representative Patsy Mink left just before a vote to remove the "Casey Amendment" to Title IX that would have exempted some athletics from equal opportunity protection. Without Mink's vote the motion failed and the Casey exemption stood.
According to the video, it sounds like the next day the Speaker of the House Carl Albert of Oklahoma scheduled another vote:
...given my mother's abrupt departure, (Albert) thought about it, considered it, and decided... re-vote. Many on the other side came around, so in the end, 215 to 178 in favor of deleting the Casey Amendment from the Education Appropriations Bill. My mom won, girls and women won, feminists won, yes.
Question: What kind of vote was it that first upheld then struck down the Casey Amendment to Title IX? It seems a little odd that the Speaker can call for a re-vote because of an absence, though in this case it did result in a substantial change in voting (on the first vote the Casey Amendment was affirmed 212 to 211).
Can the Speaker call for a re-vote for any type of voting, or is it possible only in certain situations?