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uninterrupted period of more than 8 years. Labor peace in this basic industry has had much to do with the 4 1A years of continuous economic expansion which we have enjoyed. Now, there is every prospect that this unparalleled prosperity will continue without interruption.

I wish to congratulate—and I believe we should all congratulate—the wise and patriotic leaders of the steel industry, management and labor alike, for this splendid contribution to the Nation's welfare.

Mr. MONTOYA. Mr. President, I suggest the absence of a quorum.

The PRESIDING OFFICER. The clerk will call the roll.

The legislative clerk proceeded to call the roll.

Mr. HART. Mr. President, I ask unanimous consent that the order for the quorum call be rescinded.

The PRESIDING OFFICER (Mr. MONTOYA in the chair). Without objection, it is so ordered.

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Mr. HART. Mr. President, from time to time this year, difficulties have arisen in obtaining sufficient domestic workers for the harvesting of crops. We have all heard of these situations. However, when an effort to recruit domestic workers for a specific crop is successful, we usually do not read about it in the morning paper.

For this reason, I wish to share with all Senators an experience this year in Michigan’s Upper Peninsula where not just American—but Michigan—workers were successfully recruited and organized to harvest a small but significant strawberry crop. These workers included some 4,000 teenage boys and girls who were on the job every morning.

I ask unanimous consent that a letter on this subject to Secretary Wirtz written by Mr. Alex Fuller, Commissioner of the Michigan Employment Security Commission, be printed in the RECORD.

There being no objection, the letter was ordered to be printed in the RECORD, as follows:

MICHIGAN EMPLOYMENT SECURITY COMMISSION, Detroit, Mich., August 23, 1965.

The Honorable W. WILLARD Wmrz,

Secretary of Labor, U.S. Department 0] Labor, Ofl‘ice of the Secretary, Washington, D.C'.

DEAR Mn. SECRETARY! I am happy to relate to you the circumstances surrounding the harvesting of the Upper Peninsula's strawberry crop in Michigan’s copper country, a $250,000 crop which growers are looking forward to expanding.

As related at a training session in Escanaba of the Michigan Employment Security Commission's Upper Peninsula branch office managers by Mr. Russell (Rusty) Hellman, State representative from Dollar Bay, in the heart of the copper country, the story went something like this:

"When I hear of the difliculty some downstate growers have in harvesting their crops because they can't import workers for their fields, I am particularly proud of the copper country boys and girls, and of the Michigan

Employment Security Commission's farm placement specialists.

"Between the two of them, some 4,000 boys and girls were on the job every morning at the farms of 76 strawberry growers, by dayhaul, and they picked the $250,000 crop without problems.

“As a result of the operation, the growers were not required to import foreign labor, or even out-of-State labor, and still the crop was harvested at the peak of its readiness. Because of the adequacy of this source of labor supply, strawberry growers in the copper country are being induced to expand their present operation.

“This crop may not compare in size with many of those in the Lower Peninsula, but whenever you put $250,000 into the Upper Peninsula, you are making a big contribution.

"I am proud of the boys and girls in my district, and I am proud of the MESC for bringing them together with the farmers who needed them, when they needed them," Representative Hellman said.

As a new member of the Michigan Employment Security Commission, I feel free to say that I, too, am proud of what our agency has done in a remote area.

In addition to registering some 6,500 agricultural placements by the MESC in the copper country, there were several thousands of youngsters under 16 years of age, who made a substantial contribution toward their fall school expenses, and many others who improved their skill toward participating in next year's harvest.

I am writing this letter because I thought you would enjoy hearing of another instance in which your efforts to combine the skills and energy of American youth with the needs of the American farmer had been justified.

Sincerely yours,
ALEX FULLER,
Commissioner.

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ARIZONA Frances A. Johnson, Parker, Ariz., in place of J. B. Roberts, retired. ARKANSAS Irlowain E. Roepe, Lakeview, Ark., in place of W. R. Jennings, declined. CALIFORNIA Howard C. Denton, Los Altos, Calif., in place of H. C. Denton, retired. conm-zc'rrco'r Donald L. Cummings, Vernon, Conn., in place of F. L. Foley, resigned. IDAHO Charles J. Orr, Hazelton, Idaho, in place of J. H. Christopherson, transferred. ILLINOIS Charles H. Gunier, Sheridan, 111., in place of M. L. Abbott, retired. INDIANA John D. Wade, Jonesboro, Ind., in place of O. E. Monahan, deceased. IOWA Wilfred L. Cline, Menlo, Iowa, in place of W. C. Messinger, transferred. Delbert W. DeHaan, Orange City, Iowa, in place of E. G. DeJong, retired. LOUISIANA Theodore H. Bolton, Anacoco, La., in place of T. J. Franklin, retired. Raymond C. Couvillion, Melville, 1a., in place of R. L. Wyble, retired. MAINE Beatrice N. Bagley, Grand Lake Stream, Maine, in place of P. B. Hoar, retired. MARYLAND Charles C. Gray, Deale, Md., in place of J. P. Allison, resigned. Nona E. Geisler, Woodstock, Md., in place of L. E. Noll, retired. MINNESOTA Edward S. Walters, Willow River, Minn., in place of E. M. Wilson, retired. Armin R. Steinhaus, Winthrop, Minn., in place of H. B. Anderson, deceased. mssomu Gerald E. Fielder, Winfield, M0., in place of F. E. Birkhead, deceased. NEBRASKA Theodore I. Larsen, Exeter, Nebr., in place of F. M. Leibee, retired. NEVADA Lester E. Mills, Logandale, Nev., in place of Gaylie Truman, deceased. NEW HAMPSHIRE Ralph J. Lavallee, Gofi'stown, N .H., in place of L. H. Watt, deceased. NEW JERSEY John J. McLaughlin, Jr., Orange, N.J., in place of B. M. Degnan, retired. NEW YORK Evelyn F. Kurtz, Henderson Harbor, N.Y., in place of E. D. Hughes, retired. Henry A. Walter, Loch Sheldrake, N.Y., in place of D. M. Rexford, retired. Mary E. Cawley, Witherbee, N.Y., in place of Mary Gallagher, retired. NORTH CAROLINA Raymond G. Gaylor, Ayden, N.C., in place of W. C. Ormond, retired. Gerald B. Gibson, Pine Hall, N.C., in place of T. D. Preston, retired. omo Harry R. Kimball, J r., Green Springs, Ohio, in place of J. D. Reed, retired. Thomas W. Feldman, Minster, place of R. H. Brinkman, retired.

Ohio, in Robert D. Maidiow, Prospect, Ohio, in place of G. I. Lauer, retired. OKLAHOMA Albert L. Rogers, Canute, Okla., in place of F. J. Kamphaus, deceased. OREGON George A. Hansen, Halfway, Oreg., in place of M. W. Moseley, retired. William C. Green, Oregon City, Oreg., in place of L. L. McFarlane, retired. PENNsYLvANIA John J. Buggey, Brockway, Pa., in place of Mary Brumbaugh, retired. Charles W. Burns, Chicora, Pa., in place of S. A. Waltman, retired. A. Valadia Mackereth, Mendenhall, Pa., in place of M. H. Swayne, retired. Paul C. Brasch, North Wales, Pa., in place of C. R. Hankin, retired. Matthew T. Chubski, South Fork, Pa., in place of J. R. Dolan, deceased. SOUTH cARoLINA Walter A. Clark, Vance, SC, in place of E. A. Gelzer, deceased. SOUTH DAKOTA James W. Preston, Hermosa, S. Dak., in place of M. J. Cannon, retired. TENNESSEE Lyle P. Varnell, Adamsville, Tenn., in place of J. E. Malone, retired. Grover B. Tucker, Tracy City, Tenn., in place of C. E. Kilgore, retired. TEXAS Nina F. Ruby, Pollok, Tex., in place of R. R. Sanders, retired. wAsHINcToN Charles S. Shepard, Cheney, Wash., in place of M. S. Jones, retired. wIscoNsIN Robert J. Kane, Cassvllle, Wis., in place of R. E. Dietrich, transferred. Clarence E. Sandberg, Clear Lake, Wis., in place of N. H. Lenselink, deceased.

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Eternal God, in whose fellowship we have health, holiness, and happiness, by whose mercy we have life and by whose grace we have hope, we beseech Thee to cleanse the thoughts of our minds by the indwelling of Thy spirit.

Kindle within us a flame of pure aspiration to consume our baser passions and a light to shine upon our way to dispel all darkness.

Fill our minds with wisdom and understanding, our hearts with loving kindness and sympathy, and may our hands be extended in helpfulness toward the needy and give us the courage and fidelity to follow the ways of Thy spirit.

Hasten the coming day when our fellowship with all humanity shall be more spiritualized and we shall strive to be known for our service and good will toward all men.

Grant that we may lay hold of our daily duties and responsibilities unafraid

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A message from the Senate by Mr. Arrington, one of its clerks, announced that the Senate had passed without amendment bills of the House of the following titles:

H.R.3039. An act to amend section 1006 of title 37, United States Code, to authorize the Secretary concerned, under certain conditions, to make payment of pay and allowances to members of an armed force under his jurisdiction before the end of the pay period for which such payment is due;

HR. 6431. An act to amend the Tariff Act of 1930 to provide that certain forms of nickel be admitted free of duty; and

HR. 8333. An act to amend title 10, United

States Code, to provide for the establishment

of a program of cash awards for suggestions, inventions, or scientific achievements by members of the armed forces which contribute to the efficiency, economy, or other improvement of Government operations.

The message also announced that the Senate insists upon its amendments to the bill (H.R. 10586) entitled “An act making supplemental appropriations for the Departments of Labor, and Health, Education, and Welfare for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1966, and for other purposes," requests a conference with the House on the disagreeing votes of the two Houses thereon, and appoints Mr. PASTORE, Mr. HILL, Mr. HOLLAND, Mr. HAYDEN, Mr. RUssELL of Georgia, Mr. YOUNG of North Dakota, Mr. SALToNsum, and Mr. COTTON to be the conferees on the part of the Senate.

The message also announced that the Senate had passed bills of the following titles, in which the concurrence of the House is requested:

S. 906. An act to provide for the measurement of the gross and the net tonnage for certain vessels having two or more decks, and for other purposes;

S. 1674. An act to authorize the Secretary of the Interior to make disposition of geothermal steam and associated geothermal resources, and for other purposes;

S. 1935. An act to amend the International Claims Settlement Act of 1949, as amended, to provide for the timely determination of certain claims of American nationals settled by the United States-Polish Claims Agreement of July 16, 1960, and for other purposes; and

S. 2064. An act to amend the International Claims Settlement Act of 1949, as amended, relative to the return of certain alien property interests.

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Speaker’s table the bill HR. 10586, making supplemental appropriations for the Departments of Labor, and Health, Education, and Welfare for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1966, and for other purposes, with the Senate amendments thereto, disagree to the amendments, and agree to the conference asked by the Sena e.

The SPEAKER. Is there objection to the request of the gentleman from Rhode Island [Mr. FOGARTY] ? The Chair hears none, and appoints the following conferees: Messrs. FOGARTY, DENToN, FLooD, MAHoN, LAIRD, MICHEL, and Bow.

Mr. FOGARTY. Mr. Speaker, I ask unanimous consent that the managers on the part of the House may have until midnight tonight to file a conference report on the bill HR. 10586.

The SPEAKER. Without objection, it is so ordered.

There was no objection.

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Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That the Secretary of the Treasury is authorized and directed to pay, out of any money in the Treasury not otherwise appropriated, to the legal guardian of Joanne Marie Evans, the minor child of Sergeant and Mrs. Roderick F. Evans, United States Army, of Governor's Island, New York, the sum of $120,898.50 in full settlement of all claims including medical expenses against the United States arising out of the permanent loss of normal function and use of the right leg and foot of Joanne Marie Evans resulting from an injury to her sciatic nerve caused by an injection of an antibiotic on October 1, 1958, by a nurse at the Patterson Army Hospital, Fort Monmouth, New Jersey. Suit on this claim may not be instituted under the tort claims procedure provided in title 28, United States Code, because of a decision in favor of the United States in a suit on this claim brought under such tort claims procedure. No part of the amount appropriated in this Act in excess of 10 per centum thereof shall be paid or delivered to or received by any agent or attorney on account of services rendered in connection with this claim, and the same shall be unlawful, any contract to the contrary notwithstanding. Any person violating the provisions of this Act shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor and upon conviction thereof shall be fined in any sum not exceeding $1,000.

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There being no objection, the Clerk read the bill as follows:

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That (a) notwithstanding the time limitation prescribed by section 520 of the Tariff Act of 1930 (19 U.S.C. 1520) or any other statute of limitation, the consumption entries made on behalf of Rifkin Textiles Corporation of New York, New York, and set out in subsection (b), may be reliquidated in accordance with the law applicable as of the date such entries were made and refund of duties may be made in accordance with such reliquidation if application for such reliquidation is made within one year after the date of enactment of this Act.

(b) The consumption entries referred to in subsection (a) and the date on which each such entry was liquidated are as follows:

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The Clerk called the bill (HR. 7357) for the relief of Dr. Felipe V. Lavapies.

There being no objection, the Clerk read the bill, as follows:

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That, for the purposes of the Immigration and Nationality Act, Doctor Felipe V. Lavapies shall be held and considered to have been lawfully admitted to the United States for permanent residence as of the date of the enactment of this Act, upon payment of the required visa fee. Upon the granting of permanent residence to such alien as provided for in this Act, the Secretary of State shall instruct the proper quota-control oflicer to deduct one number from the appropriate quota for the first year that such quota is available.

The bill was ordered to be engrossed and read a third time, was read the third

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The Clerk called the bill (HR. 5530) for the relief of the estate of Robert A. Ethridge.

There being no objection, the Clerk read the bill, as follows:

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That the Secretary of the Treasury is authorized and directed to pay, out of any money in the Treasury not otherwise appropriated, to the estate of Robert A. Ethridge, late of Macon, Georgia, the sum of $2,064.07 in full settlement of the claims of such estate against the United States arising out of nonpayment, by reason of lapse of time, of certain United States postal money orders dated before 1944 and held by said Robert A. Ethridge at the time of his death. No part of the amount appropriated in this Act in excess of 20 per centum thereof shall be paid or delivered to or received by any agent or attorney on account of services rendered in connection with this claim, and the same shall be unlawful, any contract to the contrary notwithstanding. Any person violating the provisions of this Act shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor and upon conviction thereof shall be fined in any sum not exceeding $1,000.

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Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That, in the administration of the Immigration and Nationality Act, Lee Hyang Na may be classified as an eligible orphan within the meaning of section 101(b) (1) (F), and a petition may be filed in behalf of the said Lee Hyang Na by Mr. and Mrs. George 0. Gregerson, citizens of the United States, pursuant to section 205(b) of the Immigration and Nationality Act, subject to all the conditions in that section relating to eligible orphans. Section 205(0) of the Immigration and Nationality Act, relating to the number of petitions which may be approved, shall be inapplicable in this case.

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Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That, notwithstanding the provision of secton 212(a) (l) of the Immigration and Nationality Act, John William Daugherty, Junior, may be issued a visa and admitted to the United States for permanent residence if he is found to be otherwise admissible under the provisions of that Act: Provided, That if the said John William Daugherty, Junior, is not entitled to medical care under the Dependents’ Medical Care Act (70 Stat. 250), a suitable and proper bond or undertaking, approved by the Attorney General, be deposited as prescribed by section 213 of the Immigration and Nationality Act: Provided further, That this exemption shall apply only to a ground for exclusion of which the Department of State or the Department of Justice had knowledge prior to the enactment of this Act.

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The Clerk called the bill (HR. 1393) for the relief of Mrs. Maria Eduvigis Aran Heifernan.

There being no objection, the Clerk read the bill, as follows:

HR. 1393

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That Mrs. Maria Eduvigis Aran Hefi'ernan, the widow of a United States citizen, shall be deemed to be within the purview of section 101(a) (27) (A) of the Immigration and Nationality Act, and the provisions of section 205 of that Act shall not be applicable in this case.

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Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That, in the administration of the Immigration and Nationality Act, Angelica Anagnostopoulos may be classified as an eligible orphan within the meaning of section 101(b) (1) (F) of that Act, and a petition filed in her behalf by Mrs. Audrey T. Sanner, a citizen of the United States, may be approved pursuant to section 205(b) of that Act, subject to all the conditions in that section relating to eligible orphans.

The bill was ordered to be engrossed and read a third time, was read the third

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Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That, for the purposes of the Immigration and Nationality Act, Muhammad Sarwar shall be held and considered to have been lawfully admitted to the United States for permanent residence as of the date of the enactment of this Act, upon payment of the required visa fee. Upon the granting of permanent residence to such alien as provided for in this Act, the Secretary of State shall instruct the proper quotacontrol oflicer to deduct one number from the appropriate quota for the first year that such quota is available.

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SANTA GIAMMALVA

The Clerk called the bill (HR. 9991) for the relief of Santa Giammalva.

There being no objection, the Clerk read the bill, as follows:

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That the Attorney General is authorized and directed to cancel any outstanding orders and warrants of deportation, warrants of arrest, and bond which may have issued in the case of Santa Giammalva. From and after the date of the enactment of this Act, the said Santa Giammalva. shall not again be subject to deportation by reason of the same facts upon which such deportation proceedings were commenced or any such warrants and orders have issued.

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There being no objection, the Clerk read the bill, as follows:

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That, notwithstanding the provisions of paragraph (3) of section 212(a) of the Immigration and Nationality Act, Anna Maria Heiland may be issued an immigrant visa and admitted to the United States for permanent resident if she is found to be otherwise admissible under the provision of such Act: Provided, That if the said Anna Maria Helland is not entitled to medical care under the Dependents’ Medical Care Act (70 Stat. 250), a suitable and proper bond or undertaking, approved by the Attorney General, be deposited as prescribed by section 213 of the Immigration and Nationality Act. This section shall apply only to grounds for exclusion under such paragraph known to the Secretary of State or the Attorney General prior to the date of the enactment of this Act.

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Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That Elizabeth Kam Oi Hu, who lost United States citizenship under the provisions of paragraph (5), subsection (a) of section 349 of the Immigration and Nationality Act, may be naturalized by taking, prior to one year after the date of the enactment of this Act, before any court referred to in subsection (a) of section 310 of the Immigration and Nationality Act or before any diplomatic or consular officer of the United States abroad, an oath as prescribed by section 337 of such act. From and after naturalization under this Act, the said Elizabeth Kam Oi Hu shall have the same citizenship status as that which existed immediately prior to its loss.

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The Clerk called the bill (S. 136) for the relief of Angel Lagmay.

There being no objection, the Clerk read the bill, as follows:

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That, in the administration of the Immigration and Nationality Act, Angel Lagmay may be classified as an eligible orphan within the meaning of section 101(b) (1) (F) of the said Act, and a petition may be filed by Cornelio Lagmay, a citizen of the United States, in behalf of the said Angel Lagmay, pursuant to section 205(b) of the Immigration and Nationality Act, subject to all the conditions in that section relating to eligible orphans.

The bill was ordered to be read a third time, was read the third time, and passed, and a motion to reconsider was laid on the table.

MARIA LIBERTY BURNETT

The Clerk called the bill (S. 192) for the relief of Maria Liberty Burnett.

There being no objection, the Clerk read the bill as follows:

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That in the administration of the Immigration and Nationality Act, Maria Liberty Burnett may be classified as an eligible orphan within the meaning of section 101(b) (1) (F) of the Act, and a petition may be filed in behalf of the said Maria Liberty Burnett by Donald M. Burnett, a citizen of the United States, pursuant to section 205(b) of the Immigration and Nationality Act subject to all the conditions in that section relating to eligible orphans.

The bill was ordered to be read a third time, was read the third time, and passed, and a motion to reconsider was laid on the table.

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The Clerk called the bill (S. 586) for the relief of Maria Tsilis.

There being no objection, the Clerk read the bill as follows:

S. 586

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That, in the administration of the Immigration and Nationaltiy Act, Maria Tsills shall be deemed to be within the purview of section 101(b) (1) (E) of that Act, and she shall be considered eligible for first preference quota status under section 203(a)(1) of the said Act as one following to join her adoptive parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stavros Manthos Tsilis, and shall be accorded the same priority in the issuance of the visa as that accorded her adoptive parents: Provided, That the said Maria Tsilis shall enter the United States within one year following the date of the enactment of this Act.

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The Clerk called the bill (S. 703) for the relief of Kimie Okamoto Addington. There being no objection, the Clerk read the bill, as follows: S. 703 Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That, in the administration of the Immigration and Nationality Act, Kimie Okamoto Addington may be classified as an eligible orphan within the meaning of section 101(b) (1) (F) of the Act, upon approval of a petition filed in her behalf by Charles and Mildred Addington, citizens of the United States, pursuant to section 205(b) of the Act, subject to all the conditions in that section relating to eligible orphans.

The bill was ordered to be read a third time, was read the third time, and passed, and a motion to reconsider was laid on the table.

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The Clerk called the bill (S. 828) for the relief of Cha Mi Hi.

There being no objection, the Clerk read the bill, as follows: S. 828

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That, in the

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