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judicial district in which the seizure is made. The United States attorney shall promptly institute proceedings for the enforcement of the lien or notify the Secretary of his failure so to act. The aircraft shail be released from such custody upon (1) payment of the penalty or so much thereof as is not remitted or mitigated, (2) seizure in pursuance of process of any court in proceedings in rem for enforcement of the lien, or notification by the United States attorney of failure to institute such proceedings, or (3) deposit of a bond in such amount and with such sureties as the Secretary may prescribe, conditioned upon the payment of the penalty or so much thereof as is not remitted or mitigated. (44 Stat. 574–575; 48 U. S. C. 1116; 52 Stat. 1029; 49 U. S. C. 181 (a)-181 (c).)

ADMISSION OF SPANISH SUBJECTS INTO PUERTO RICO

Act approved May 26, 1926, as amended Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That all Spanish subjects who on April 11, 1899 (whether adults or minors), were bona fide residents of Puerto Rico 40 or adjacent islands which comprised the Province of Puerto Rico and who, in conformity with Article IX of the treaty between the United States and Spain of April 11, 1899, have preserved their allegiance to the Crown of Spain, may be admitted into Puerto Rico without regard to the provisions of the Immigration Act of 1924, except section 23. (44 Stat. 657; 8 U. S. C. 231.)

ADMISSION AS NONQUOTA IMMIGRANTS OF WIVES AND MINOR CHILDREN OF CERTAIN MINISTERS AND PROFESSORS

Act approved July 3, 1926 Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, 41

Sec. 2. Despite the provisions of the Immigration Act of 1924, the Attorney General is authorized to admit to the United States for permanent residence any otherwise admissible alien who (1) is the wife or the unmarried child under 18 years of

age of an alien resident of the United States who entered the United States prior to July 1, 1924, and who continuously for at least two years immediately preceding the time of his admission to the United States for permanent residence was, and who entered the United States solely for the purpose of, carrying on the vocation of minister of any religious denomination or professor of a college, academy, seminary, or university, and (2) who arrived at a United States port of entry between May 26, 1924, and July 1, 1924, and were thereafter temporarily admitted. (44 Stat. 812; 8 U. S. C. 204.)

40 Act of May 17, 1932 (47 Stat. 158) provides that ***

the island designated as 'Porto Rico in the Act entitled 'An Act to provide å civil government for Porto Rico, and for other purposes' approved March 2, 1917, as amended, shall be known and designated as "Puerto Rico'. All laws, regulations, and public documents and records of the United States in which such island is designated or referred to under the name of 'Porto Rico' shall be held to refer to such island under and by the name of 'Puerto Rico'."

See subd. (d), sec. 4, Act of May 26, 1924 (43 Stat. 155 ; 8 U. S. C. 204) as aprended, p. 42, for other provisions covering nonquota immigrants.

NONQUOTA IMMIGRANT DEFINED (Act of July 3, 1926 (44 Stat. 812), amending subd. (d), sec. 4, Act of May 26, 1924

(8 U. S. C. 204), incorporated at p. 42.)

QUOTA RATIO DEFERRED TO 1928 [Act of March 4, 1927 (44 Stat. 1455), amending subds. (b) and (e), sec. 11, Act of

May 26. 1924 (8 U. S. C. 211), incorporated at p. 49.1

QUOTA RATIO DEFERRED TO 1929 (Act of March 31, 1928 (45 Stat. 400), amending subds. (b) and (e), sec. 11, Act of

May 26. 1924 (8 U. S. c. 211), incorporated at p. 49.]

EXEMPTION OF AMERICAN INDIANS BORN IN CANADA FROM THE OPERATION OF THE IMMIGRATION ACT OF 1924

Act approved April 2, 1928 Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled. That the Immigration Act of 1924 shall not be construed to apply to the right of American Indians born in Canada to pass the borders of the United States: Provided, That this right shall not extend to persons whose membership in Indian tribes or families is ereated by adoption. (45 Stat. 401; 8 U. S. C. 226a.)

IMMIGRANT INSPECTORS, GRADES, SALARIES, TRAVELING EX

PENSES, TRANSFER OF FAMILIES, HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS, ETC. (Act of May 29, 1928 (45 Stat. 954–955), amending sec. 24, Act of February 6, 1917

(8 U. S. C. 109), incorporated at p. 30.)

JOINT RESOLUTION RELATING TO THE IMMIGRATION OF CER

TAIN RELATIVES OF UNITED STATES CITIZENS AND ALIENS LAWFULLY ADMITTED TO THE UNITED STATES (of ), (, d)e,

and sec. 6, Act of May 26, 1924 (8 U. S. C. 204, 208), incorporated at pp. 41, 42 and 43, inclusive.)

ESTABLISHMENT OF UNITED STATES NARCOTIC FARMS FOR THE CONFINEMENT AND TREATMENT OF PERSONS ADDICTED TO THE USE OF HABIT FORMING NARCOTIC DRUGS WHO HAVE BEEN CONVICTED OF OFFENSES AGAINST THE UNITED STATES

Act approved January 19, 1929

Sec. 17. Wherever an alien addict has been transferred to either of the United States narcotic farms provided for in this Act who is entitled to his discharge but is subject to deportation in lieu of being returned to the penal institution from which he came, he shall be deported by the authority vested by law with power over deportation. (45 Štat. 1089; 21 V. S. C. 237.)

REPATRIATION OF CERTAIN INSANE AMERICAN CITIZENS

Act approved March 2, 1929, as amended Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That upon the application of the Secretary of State, the Secretary of the Interior is authorized to transfer to Saint Elizabeths Hospital, in the District of Columbia, for treatment, all American citizens legally adjudged insane in the Dominion of Canada, whose legal residence in one of the States, Territories, or the District of Columbia, it has been impossible to establish. Upon the ascertainment of the legal residence of persons so transferred to the hospital, the superintendent of the hospital shall thereupon transfer such persons to their respective places of residence, and the expense attendant thereon shall be paid from the appropriation for the support of the hospital.

Upon the request of any such patient, his relatives or friends, he shall have a hearing in the district court of the United States 2 for the District of Columbia

upon his mental condition and the right of the superintendent of Saint Elizabeths Hospital to hold him for treatment. (45 Stat. 1495; 24 U.S. C. 196a.)

REGISTRY ACT

(Act of March 2, 1929 (45 Stat. 1512-1513; 8 U. 9. C. 10Ra), as amended by the Acts

of April 19. 1934 (48 Stat. 698), June 8, 1934 (48 Stat. 926), and the Act of August 7, 1939 (53 Stat. 1243), repealed by sec, 504, Nationality Act of 1940 (54 Stat. 1173). p. 410, and substantially reenacted by sec. 328 of that Act, see footnote 9. p. 377, and sec, 342, see footnote 12, p. 391. See also footnote 65, p. 119.

REENTRY OR ATTEMPTED REENTRY OF DEPORTED ALIENS;

PENALTY; DEPORTED SEAMEN AS ENTITLED TO LANDING PRIVILEGES

Act approved March 4, 1929, as amended Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That (a) if any alien has been arrested and deported in pursuance of law, he shall be excluded from admission to the United States whether such deportation took place before or after the enactment of this Act, and if he enters or attempts to enter the United States after the expiration of sixty days after the enactment of this Act, he shall be guilty of a felony and upon conviction thereof shall, unless a different penalty is otherwise expressly provided by law, be punished by imprisonment for not more than two years or of not more than $1,000, or by both such fine and imprisonment. 43

Despite the provisions of subdivision (a) of section 1

an alien, if otherwise admissible, shall not be excluded from admission to the United States under the provisions of such subdivision after the expiration of one year after the date of deportation if, prior to his reembarkation at a place outside of the United States, or prior to his application in foreign contiguous territory for admission to the United States, the Attorney General, in his discretion, shall have granted such alien permission to reapply for admission. 44

• The Act of June 25, 1936 (49 Stat. 1921 ; 24 U. S. 1962), changed the title of the "Supreme Court of the District of Columbia," to the district court of the United States for the District of Columbia :

13 Act of June 24, 1929 (46 Stat. 41; 8 U. S. C. 180), added a proviso to subd. (a), sec. 1. Act of March 4, 1929 (45 Stat. 1551; 8 U. S. C. 180), which read as follows: "Provided, that this Act shall not apply to any alien arrested and deported before March 4, 1929, in pursuance of law, in whose case prior to his reembarkation at a place outside the United States, or his application in foreign contiguous territory for admission to the United States, and prior to March 4, 1929, the Secretary of Labor bas granted sucb alien permission to reapply for admission." This was in effect superseded by the Act of May 25, 1932 (47 Stat. 166; 8 U. $. c. 181), here incorporated into subdivision (a) of section 1, Act of March 4, 1929 (45 Stat. 1551; 8 U. 8. c. 180).

(b) For the purposes of this section any alien ordered deported (whether before or after the enactment of this Act) who has left the United States shall be considered to have been deported in pursuance of law, irrespective of the source from which the expenses of his transportation were defrayed or of the place to which he departed.

(c) An alien subject to exclusion from admission to the United States under this section who is employed upon a vessel arriving in the United States shall not be entitled to any of the landing privileges allowed by law to seamen. (45 Stat. 1551; 46 Stat. 41; & U. S. C. 180.)

ENTRY OF ALIEN AT IMPROPER TIME OR PLACE; ELUDING EXAMINATION OR INSPECTION; MISREPRESENTATION AND CONCEALMENT OF FACTS; PENALTY

Sec. 2. Any alien who hereafter enters the United States at any time or place other than as designated by immigration officials or eludes examination or inspection by immigration officials, or obtains entry to the United States by a wiilfully false or misleading representation or the willful concealment of a material fact, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and, upon conviction, shall be punished by imprisonment for not more than one year or by a fine of not more than $1,000, or by both such fine and imprisonment. (45 Stat. 1551; 8 U. S. C. 180a.)

DEPORTATION OF ALIEN SENTENCED TO IMPRISONMENT Sec. 3. An alien sentenced to imprisonment shall not be deported under any provision of law until after the termination of the imprisonment. For the purposes of this section the imprisonment shall be considered as terminated upon the release of the alien from confinement, whether or not he is subject to rearrest or further confinement in respect of the same offense.“ (45 Stat. 1552; 8 U. S. C. 180b.)

INFORMATION SUPPLIED ATTORNEY GENERAL BY CLERK OF COURT

CONCERNING ALIEN CONVICTED UNDER TWO FOREGOING SECTIONS Sec. 4. Upon the final conviction of any alien of any offense under this Act in any court of record it shall be the duty of the clerk of the court to notify the Attorney General, giving the name of the alien convicted, the nature of the offense of which convicted, the sentence imposed, and, if imprisoned, the place of imprisonment, and, if known, the place of birth of such alien, his nationality, and the time when and place where he entered the United States. (45 Stat. 1552; 8 U. S. C. 180c.)

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* Act of May 25, 1932 (47 Stat. 166 : 8 U. S. C. 181). Prior thereto the proviso quoted in footnote 43, p. 93, was in effect. The omission in the Act of 1932, noted by asterisks

*), read as follows: "of the Act entitled 'An Act making it a felong with penalty for certain aliens to enter the United States of America under certain conditions in violation of law,' approved March 4, 1929, as amended,

46 See also sec. 3, Act of February 5, 1917 (39 Stat. 876; 8 U.S. C. 136 (1), and sec. 18, Act of February 5, 1917 (39 Stat. 888; 8 U. S. C. 154), for subds. (d) and (e) of sec. 1, Act of March 4, 1929 (45 Stat. 1551; 8 U. 8. C. 136 (1), 154), pp. 3 and 20, respectively.

** For parole of United States prisoners see Act of June 25, 1910, as amended (36 Stat. 819; 46 Stat. 1469; 18 U. S. C. 716), p. 69.

DEFINITION OF TERMS USED IN THREE PRECEDING SECTIONS Sec. 5. Terms defined in the Immigration Act of 1924 shall, when used in this Act, have the meaning assigned to such terms in that Act. (45 Stat. 1552; 8 U.S. C. 180d.)

ACT MAKING IT A FELONY WITH PENALTY FOR CERTAIN ALIENS TO ENTER THE UNITED STATES UNDER CERTAIN CONDITIONS IN VIOLATION OF LAW

(Act of June 24, 1929 (46 Stat. 41), added a proviso to subd. (a), sec. 1, Act of March

4, 1929 (8 U. S. C. 180), incorporated at p. 93.)

ACT TO ADMIT TO THE UNITED STATES CHINESE WIVES OF

CERTAIN AMERICAN CITIZENS (Act of June 13, 1930 (46 Stat, 581), amending subd. (c), sec. 13, Act of May 26, 1924

(8 U. S. C. 213 (c)), incorporated at p. 53.]

ACT TO PROVIDE BETTER FACILITIES FOR ENFORCEMENT OF

THE CUSTOMS AND IMMIGRATION LAWS

Act approved June 26, 1930, as amended Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That to aid in the enforcement of the customs and immigration laws along the Canadian and Mexican borders and to provide better facilities for such enforcement at points along such borders at which no Federal or other buildings adapted or suitably located for the purpose are available, the Secretary of the Treasury and the Attorney General are hereby authorized to expend, from the funds appropriated for the general maintenance and operation of the Customs and the Immigration and Naturalization Services, respectively, the necessary amounts for the acquisition of land and the erection of buildings, sheds, and office quarters, including living quarters for officers where none are otherwise available: Provided, That the total amount which may be so expended for any one project, for the use of one department, including the cost of the site, shall not exceed $5,000, and that where quarters are so erected or facilities so provided for the joint use of the Customs and the Immigration and Naturalization Services the combined cost charged to the two appropriations concerned shall not exceed $10,000 for any one project, including the site.*?

Sec. 2. The Secretary of the Treasury is authorized to expend, from the funds appropriated for the general maintenance and operation of the Customs Service, such amounts as may be necessary for the erection of protective gates across the international highways and the roads crossing the Canadian and Mexican bor

* Act of October 10, 1940 (54 Stat. 1091; 19 U. 8. C. 68). Prior thereto, Act of June 26, 1930 (46 Stat. 817), read as follows: "That to provide better facilities for the enforcement of the customs and immigration laws along the Canadian and Mexican borders at points where no Federal buildings are avallable or buildings adapted or suit. ably located for the purpose are available for rental, the Secretary of the Treasury and the Secretary of Labor are hereby authorized to expend from the funds appropriated for the general maintenance and operation of the Customs and Immigration Services, respectively, the necessary amounts for the acquisition of land and the erection of build. ings, sheds, and office quarters, including living quarters for officers where none are otherwise available: Provided, That the total amount which may be expended for any one project, for the use of one department, including the cost of the site, shall not exceed $3,000, and that where quarters are erected or facilities provided for the joint use of the Customs and Immigration Services the combined cost charged to the two appropriations concerned shall not exceed $6,000 for any one project, including the

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