Unemployment Insurance: Hearings Before a Subcommittee of the Committee on Ways and Means, House of Representatives, Seventy-third Congress, Second Session, on H. R. 7659. March 21 to 30, 1934
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1934 - Insurance, Unemployment - 426 pages
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action administrators adopted amount apply association average believe benefits bill burden Chairman commission committee compensation Congress contributions COOPER cost course depression Douglas economic effect employed employer enactment established experience fact Federal feel figures FREAR fund give going Government increase individual industry interest kind labor legislation less LEWIS manufacturers matter means measure meet ment months necessary normal Ohio operation organization paid particular passed pay roll payments percent period persons pool possible present principle problem production proposed question reason receiving relief representatives reserves Secretary seems Senator situation social stabilization statement suggestion Swope thing tion trade unemployed unemployment insurance unemployment reserves United wages Waiting weeks whole Wisconsin workers York
Page 345 - If it be held that the term includes the regulation of all such manufactures as are intended to be the subject of commercial transactions in the future — it is impossible to deny that it would also include all productive industries that contemplate the same thing. The result would be that Congress would be invested, to the exclusion of the States, with the power to regulate not only manufactures, but also agriculture, horticulture, stock raising, domestic fisheries, mining — in short, every branch...
Page 344 - No distinction is more popular to the common mind, or more clearly expressed in economic and political literature, than that between manufacture and commerce. Manufacture is transformation — the fashioning of raw materials into a change of form for use. The functions of commerce are different. The buying and selling and the transportation incidental thereto constitute commerce...
Page 347 - They form a portion of that immense mass of legislation which embraces everything within the territory of a State not surrendered to the General Government; all which can be most advantageously exercised by the States themselves.
Page 105 - Every person in the service of another under any contract of hire, express or implied, oral or written, including aliens, and also including minors who are legally permitted to work under the laws of the State who, for the purposes of this act, shall be considered the same and have the same power to contract as adult employees...
Page 421 - ... credited with the amount of any estate, inheritance, legacy, or succession taxes actually paid to any State or Territory or the District of Columbia, in respect of any property included in the gross estate (not including any such taxes paid with respect to the estate of a person other than the decedent).
Page 112 - The state treasurer may deposit any portion of the state fund not needed for immediate use, in the manner and subject to all the provisions of law respecting the deposit of other state funds by him. Interest earned by such portion of the state insurance fund deposited by the state treasurer shall be collected by him and placed to the credit of the fund.
Page 2 - If the tax is not paid when due, there shall be added as part of the tax interest at the rate of 1 per centum a month from the time when the tax became due until paid.
Page 108 - The board may also, in its discretion certify to such appellate division of the supreme court, questions of law involved in its decision. Such appeals and the questions so certified shall be heard in a summary manner and shall have precedence over all other civil cases in such court.
Page 420 - It is true that the power of Congress to tax is a very extensive power. It is given in the Constitution, with only one exception and only two qualifications. Congress cannot tax exports, and it must impose direct taxes by the rule of apportionment, and indirect taxes by the rule of uniformity. Thus limited, and thus only, it reaches every subject, and may be exercised at discretion.