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129. Relief of Thula B. Wellborn.

130. Relief of Adolphus M. Holman.

131. Relief of Mauger Construction Co.

132. Relief of Anna M. Mattil and others.

133. Relief of Frank Lore and Elizabeth Vidotto.

134. Relief of Edwin F. Naulty and Leslie F. Naulty.

135. Relief of Ben Grunstein.

136. Relief of Peter P. Bacic and others.

137. Relief of Sigfried Olsen, doing business as Sigfried Olsen Shipping Co.

138. Repealing act conveying property in Manitowoc, Wis., to Otto Oas Post,

Veterans of Foreign Wars of U. S.

139. Amendment to the Constitution with respect to treaty ratification.*

140. Approval of the House of resolutions looking toward establishment of

American Interparliamentary Congress.

141. Control of confidential business data submitted to War Production Board.

142. Marketing of fire-cured and dark air-cured tobacco.

143. Expressing intent of Congress with reference to regulation of business of

insurance.

144. Exempting War Mobilization and Reconversion Office advisory board from

provisions of law rel. to attorneys.

145. Consideration of bill to provide for administration of Government lending

agencies.

146. Conference report on bill authorizing Secretary of Navy to proceed with

construction of certain public works.

147. Enactment of title 1 of United States Code, entitled General provisions, into

positive law.

148. Enactment of title 4 of United States Code, entitled Flag and seal, seat of

Government, and States, into law..

149. Enactment of title 6 of United States Code, entitled Official and penal

bonds, into positive law.

150. Enactment of title 9 of United States Code, entitled Arbitration, into posi-

tive law.
151. Enactment of title 17 of United States Code, entitled Copyrights, into posi-

tive law.
152. (Bound in another volume.)
153. Relieving water users on reclamation projects from expenses of Washington

office of Reclamation Bureau..

154. Exchange of lands between Eastport, Maine, and United States.

155. Granting easement across Camp Croft, S. C., to Duke Power Co.

156. Granting easement across West Point military reservation to Orange &

Rockland Electric Co.

157. Relief of Luther J. Head.

158. Treasury and Post Office Departments appropriation bill, 1946.

159. Extending benefits of photographic services on Govt. property to persons

seeking to comply with immigration laws.
160. Preserving residence for naturalization purposes of aliens who serve with

allied military or naval forces, etc.

161. Naturalization of certain alien veterans of Spanish-American War, 1st

World War, etc.

162. Permit naturalization proceedings at places other than office of clerk or in

open court in case of sickness.
163. Preserving nationality of certain citizens who have been unable to return

to United States.

164. Granting nonquota status to certain alien veterans and their wives and

minor children.

165. Amending nationality act of 1940 relative to naturalization of aliens.
166. Relief of Frederick M. McCord.

*Corrected print.

No.

167, Payment of claim of Frank P. Snow for property lost in food at Parris

Island, S. C.

168. Reimbursement for personal property lost as result of explosion at Naval

Mine Depot, Yorktown, Va.

169. Reimburse certain Navy personnel for losses in fire at naval auxiliary air

facility, Astoria, Oreg.

170. Relief of Steve Hlass.

171. Relief of Fred D. Clouse and Emily G. Clouse.

172. Payment for damage to or loss of property arising out of activities of War

Department or of Army.

173. Relief of Bernice B. Cooper.

174. Reimburse civilian personnel for personal property lost during Japanese

occupation of Hong Kong and Manila.

175. Relief of Millard L. Treadwell.

176. Relief of Lawrence Motor Co., Inc.

177. Relief of Walter L. Jackson and City-County Hospital.

178. Relief of Alma S. Mallette, mother of Harry Stewart, and Ansel Adkins.

179. Relief of William P. Tidwell.

180. Relief of Growers Fertilizer Co.

181. Military Affairs Committee to study progress of war effort.

182. Agriculture Committee to investigate present system of marketing of farm

products.

183. Continuing investigation by Merchant Marine and Fisheries Committee of

progress of national-defense program.
184. Waiving certain naturalization fees for members of armed forces.
185. Disposition of papers by sundry Government offices.
186. Amending law rel. to authority of Immigration and Naturalization Service

employees to make arrests, etc.

187. Fair employment practice act.

188. Production of seed of legumes required in war food-production program.

189. Repatriate native-born women residents of U. 8. who have heretofore lost

their citizenship by marriage to alien.

190. Relief of Dane D. Morgan.

191. Relief of Lubell Bros., Inc.

192. Relating to hours of labor of females employed in D. C.
193. Continuing investigation by Interstate and Foreign Commerce Committee

of various commodity requirements.

194. To insure adequate nursing care for armed forces.

195. Relief of Oscar Griggs.

196. Relief of Galen E. Walter.

197. Relief of Charles R. Hooper.

198. Relief of Southern Bitumen Co.

199. Reimburse certain Navy personnel for losses in fire at naval auxiliary air

facility, Astoria, Oreg.

200. Relief of Murray B. Latimer.

201. Relief of Fred A. Lower.

202. Relief of Gladys Stout.

203. Relief of Sidney B. Walton.

204. Relief of Jay Taylor Cattle Co.

205. Relief of Murphy & Wischmeyer.

206. Relief of Continental Casualty Co. and Montgomery City Lines, Inc.

207. Reimbursement for personal property lost as result of explosion at Naval

Air Station, Norfolk, Va.

208. Relief of Lee Graham.

209. Relief of Bessie I. Clay..

210. Relief of Robert L. Slade.

211. Relief of Murray W. Moran.

No.

212. Eliminating practice by -subcontractors of paying fees or kick-backs for

purpose of securing subcontracts.

213. Conference report on bill to express intent of Congress with reference to

regulation of business of insurance.

214. Effect of certain war activities upon colleges and universities.

215. Amending selective service act with respect to deferment of persons in

agricultural occupacions.
216. Creating congressional committee to investigate necessity of agricultural

deferments.

217. Prohibiting proof of acts done by inventor in foreign countries.

218. Consideration of bill amending selective service act rel. to deferment of

persons in agricultural occupations.

219. Providing for registration and protection of trade-marks.

220. Bringing Canal Zone voluntary retirement provisions in line with civil-

service retirement provisions.

221. First deficiency appropriation bill, 1945.

222. Consideration of bill to insure adequate nursing care for armed forces.

223. Relief of Mauger Construction Co.

224. Relief of Leo Gottlieb.

225. Relief of Paul T. Thompson.

226. Relief of New England Telephone & Telegraph Co.

227. Relief of Alfred P. Scarborough and John D. Ethridge.

228. Relief of Florence J. Sypert, administratrix of Leona C. Childers.

229. Relief of Effie S. Campbell.

230. Relief of Katherine L. Smith.

231. Relief of estate of Ralph A. Stowell.

232. Relief of Hardy H. Bryant.

233. Relief of Boyd B. Black.

234. Relief of Pennsylvania Coal & Coke Corporation.

235. Disposition of papers by sundry Government offices.

236. Disposition of papers by sundry Government offices.

237. Military personnel claims act of 1945. 2 pts.

238. Amending antiracketeering act.

239. Preventing multiple State income taxes on salaries of Government employees.

240. Relief of George Webb.

241. Exempting civil service pensions from taxation.

242. Consenting to compact between Colorado and Kansas for division of waters

of Arkansas River.

243. Celebration of 100th anniversary of founding of Naval Academy, Annapolis,

Md.

244. Disposition of papers by sundry Government offices.

245. Safeguarding admission of evidence in certain cases.

246. Increasing debt limit of United States, etc.
247. Expenses of Judiciary Committee in investigating official conduct of Albert

W. Johnson and Albert L. Watson.
248. Expenses of Merchant Marine and Fisheries Committee in investigating

progress of national-defense program.
249. Expenses of Interstate and Foreign Commerce Committee in investigating

various commodity requirements.
250. Expenses of Agriculture Committee in investigating present system of

marketing of farm products.
251. Expenses of Military Affairs Committee in investigating progress of war

effort.

252. Authorizing naturalization of Filipinos.

253. Fixing salary of commissioner of immigration and naturalization.

254. Coverage of certain drugs under Federal narcotic laws.

*Corrected print.

*

HARBORS OF CAPE CHARLES CITY, VA.

JANUARY 8, 1945.- Referred to the House Calendar and ordered to be printed.

Mr. JARMAN, from the Committee on Printing, submitted the following

REPORT

(To accompany H. Res. 29)

The Committee on Printing, to whom was referred the resolution (H. Res. 29) authorizing that the report from the Chief of Engineers, United States Army, dated May 12, 1942, submitting a review of reports on the harbors of Cape Charles City, Va., and subsequent correspondence in relation thereto, be printed, with illustrations, as a House document, having considered the same, report favorably thereon without amendment and recommend that the resolution do pass. On July 23,

1942, the Secretary of War transmitted a report from the Chief of Engineers, United States Army, dated May 12, 1942, together with accompanying papers and illustrations submitting a review of reports on the harbors of Cape Charles City, Va., requested by a resolution of the Committee on Rivers and Harbors, House of Representatives, adopted on August 1, 1941. Accompanying this letter of transmittal was a memorandum to the Speaker of the House of Representatives requesting that, as the accompanying report contains information affecting the national defense of the United States, it be read only in executive session and that it not be printed during the emergency. This request was complied with and the report was referred to the Committee on Rivers and Harbors without printing

On November 10, 1944, the Secretary of War transmitted another letter to the Speaker of the House, which was referred to the Committee on Printing, advising that the confidential classification which accompanied the first letter of the Secretary of War has been removed and that there is no longer an objection to the printing of the aforesaid letter and report as a House document.

The purpose of this resolution is to comply with the suggestion of the Secretary of War and print the entire correspondence as a House document, which the Public Printer estimates will cost approximately $383.91.

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JANUARY 8, 1945.—Referred to the House Calendar and ordered to be printed

Mr. JARMAN, from the Committee on Printing, submitted the

following

REPORT

[To accompany H. Res. 30)

The Committee on Printing, to whom was referred the resolution (H. Res. 30) authorizing that the report from the Chief of Engineers, United States Army, dated June 12, 1942, submitting a review of reports on the Atlantic-Gulf ship canal, Fla., and subsequent correspondence in relation thereto, be printed, with an illustration, as a House document, having considered the same, report favorably thereon without amendment and recommend that the resolution do pass.

On July 31, 1942, the Secretary of War transmitted a report from the Chief of Engineers, United States Army, dated June 12, 1942, together with accompanying papers and an illustration submitting a review of reports on the Atlantic-Gulf ship canal, Fla., requested by a resolution of the Committee on Rivers and Harbors, House of Representatives, adopted on March 27, 1942. Accompanying this letter of transmittal, was a memorandum to the Speaker of the House of Representatives requesting that, as the accompanying report contains information affecting the national defense of the United States, it be read only in executive session and that it not be printed during the emergency. This request was complied with and the report was referred to the Committee on Rivers and Harbors without printing.

On November 10, 1944, the Secretary of War transmitted another letter to the Speaker of the House, which was referred to the Committee on Printing, advising that the confidential classification which accompanied the first letter of the Secretary of War has been removed and that there is no longer any objection to the printing of the afore- • said letter and report as a House document.

The purpose of this resolution is to comply with the suggestion of the Secretary of War and print the entire correspondence as a House document, which the Public Printer estimates will cost approximately $101.08.

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