In a 175-247 vote, the House turned away a proposal from Rep. Jim MoranJim MoranBillionaire Trump donor hires lobbyists to help vets Lawmakers: Chaffetz has a point on housing stipend Trump can help farmers by improving two-way trade with Cuba MORE (D-Va.) to eliminate all language in the bill that prohibits the release or transfer of detainees at Guantanamo. Moran repeated his arguments that U.S. detention facilities in Cuba are hurting the U.S. reputation around the world and serve as a "rallying cry" for extremists around the world.

"Until we transfer and try the detainees, there is no denying that Guantanamo is hurting our national security," he said.

On missiles, the House killed an amendment from Rep. Jerrold Nadler (D-N.Y.) that would have cut $70 million in unrequested funds related to the development of an East Coast Missile Defense site. Nadler said the Pentagon is already studying the site and that the extra funding is not needed, but the House disagreed in a 173-249 vote.

Also related to missiles, Rep. Jared Polis (D-Colo.) proposed language that would eliminate $107 million in funding for Ground-based Interceptor missiles, which he said has never been a feasible technology. But here again, the House disagreed and rejected his proposal 141-272.

Rep. Rich Nugent (R-Fla.) proposed a reduction in funding for a defense-wide rapid innovation program and increasing funding to develop a high power microwave cruise missile. This proposal was killed 93-327.

Elsewhere, Rep. Earl BlumenauerEarl BlumenauerHouse votes to block aircraft sales to Iran Expand the health savings account 'safe harbor' to reduce health costs Time to pass the U.S. OUTDOOR Act to support American jobs and consumers MORE (D-Ore.) proposed a 10 percent cut to the Ohio-class submarine program, to give the Defense Department money to help it cope with the sequester. The House voted that idea down 49-372.

But the House did accept language from Rep. Tim Walberg (R-Mich.) to reduce the Afghanistan Infrastructure Fund by $79 million and move the sum to the spending reduction account. This amendment passed 283-139.

Several other amendments to the spending bill were considered early Tuesday evening, from:

— Tulsi Gaddard (D-Hawaii), increasing funding for the Navy Offensive Anti-Surface Warfare weapon and Air-Launched Long Range Anti-Ship Missile program by $104 million, offset with cuts in the DOD operations budget. Failed 50-372.

— Blumenauer, restoring funding for environmental restoration to fiscal year 2013 levels. Failed 176-242.

Ted PoeTed PoeA bipartisan solution to stopping drive-by lawsuits Harvey response puts squeeze on GOP US Senate must follow House lead in combating human trafficking MORE (R-Texas), cutting funding to Pakistan by 50 percent, or $600 million. Failed 186-237.

Mark PocanMark PocanDems celebrate Bannon's exit Lawmakers slam Venezuelan leader over 'illegal' election Senate Dems propose crackdown on foreign lobbyists MORE (D-Wis.), designating $10 million in DOD's research budget to improve the safety of advanced batteries. Withdrawn.

— Joe Heck (D-Nev.), transferring $15 million to produce the Iron Dome short-range rocket defense program in the United States. Passed in voice vote.

— Michelle Lujan Grisham (D-N.M.), increasing the Operationally Responsive Space program by $10 million to boost satellite deployment, and reducing funds elsewhere. Withdrawn.

— Carol Shea-Porter (D-N.H.), designating funding to study the Therapeutic Service Dog Training Program. Passed in voice vote.

— Beto O'Rourke (D-Texas), striking section 8058, which prohibits funds for use in maintaining military housing. Failed in voice vote.

Suzanne BonamiciSuzanne Marie BonamiciGore wishes Mikulski a happy birthday at 'Inconvenient Sequel' premiere Dems to Mattis: Don't delay transgender enlistment policy Washingtonians take center stage at Will on the Hill MORE (D-Ore.), providing $30 million for the purchase of emergency response medical equipment sets for National Guard ambulances. Withdrawn.