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A-2800127, Pico, Jose Sanjurjo Do or Gerardo Touron Lopez.

A-5757930, Pietri, Fabien.
A-6980725, Podubynseyj, Wasyl.

V-464831, Poeckel, Klaus Dieter or Claude D. Peckham.

A-7771635, Polevoy, Olga or Olga Pearl Polevoy.

T-88343, Potter, Laura.
T-2760223, Pozzi, Bruna Annamaria.
A-3235716, Puccini, Livio Giulio.
1600–101727, Puga, Maria Hidalgo de.
A-7868375, Quen, Ng Bow or Phillip Ng.

1609–1572, Quintero, Rosa Diaz de formerly Rosa Diaz or Rosa Diaz-Ornelas or Rosa Ornelas-Diaz.

A-3386221, Rabius, Harry.
A-7287917, Ramos-Torres, Jesus.
A-7469715, Rao, Giuseppe Salvatore.

A-6985763, Rapoport, Bention Israel or Ben Rapoport.

A-1451998, Raymond, Doul or Raymond Boul or Draman Piatu.

T-1864595, Remedios, Dos or Jaime Daniel or Jaime Daniel Remedios.

A-6989934, Rendon-Medina, Blas or Carlos Martinez-Rendon or Daniel Alanis-Medina.

V-40916, Reyno, Erlinda Turqueza.

T-2659463, Rhoden, Norman Augustus or Nathaniel Rhoden.

A-7450712, Rhodes, Edgar, formerly Edgar Guldan.

A-8065958, Riccio, Antonio.
A-3969236, Rivas, Guadalupe Lugo de.
A-3404740, Rodnalsen, Aurelia nee Schutte.

A-1962168, Roudolph, Eduard W. F. or Eduard Wilhelm Ferdinand Rudolph or Eduard Rudolph.

A-5276853, Rubilar-Rodriguez, Jose An

A-1267900, Franco, Juan Benito Sanchez or Sanchez Yaun Benito Franco.

A 4701734, Gaglione, Michele.

A-8154577, Galich, George Dan or George Danny Galich.

A-6169196, Gatchalian, Celerino Perfecto.

0900/47006, Gavanozis, Gerassimo Constantino or Jerry Gavanis Gerasimos Gazanovis.

V-1219402, Gayef, Yorgi Vangel.
T-2760260, Gaylard, Reggie Stanley.
T-389442, Geluda, Joseph.
A-7483725, Ghinis, Georges Gilbert.
A-2735926, Gibet, Frank or Frank Gibit.

T-1892186, Glavan, Gregory Grgo Glavan.

A-5453169T, Glover, Robert Joseph or Robert J. Glover or Robert Glover.

A-6658419, Gonzalez, Jose or Jose у Maria-Smith Gonzalez.

A-7949798, Gonzalez-Arroyo, Carlos.
A-3575766, Goriup, Richard or Jack Field.
A-9799697, Grape, Melecio Villegas.
1600-101246, Gutierrez-Lopez, Pedro.
A-6047703T, Harris, Michael Alfonso.
A-6047704T, Harris, Carlos Alberto.
1600–37589, Hastings, Mary Anne nee Nagy.
A-1607697, Hati, Supu or Hati Supu.
E-46704, Hearn, Gerald Berchmans.
A-8150018, Heilhecker, Dieter.

A-5494220, Helias, Soter C., or Soter Cosi. mos Helias or Soterios Cosimos Iliadou or Soterios Cosimos Iliadas or soterios Cosimos Eliades or Helios Soteros.

0300-355829, Henriquez, Josephine nee McKinney.

T-2672401, Hernandez-Gonzalez, Guadalupe.

0300–417726, Hernandez-Gonzalez, Juan or Alberto Hernandez-Gonzalez.

T-1645699, Hoctor, Fernande.

A-7680157, Holguin, Ma Khin Sein or Ma Khin Sein Thunderface.

A-8190972, Holmberg, Holger Hakon.

A-6740793, Hon, Yee You or Day Yee Shee or Gee Shea Wong Gung.

A-7283476, Huang, Yun Ching or Cei Ing Tjhing.

0300–428415, Huang, Che Lun. 1600–102344, Humphrey, Clara Louise.

A-2883737, Hutchison, Salud Lara nee Maria Isidora Salud Lara-Dominguez or Sally Lara.

A-1940059, Imai, Fuji nee Date or Aoki.
A-8258715, Ischia, Luigi or Guigi Ischia.
T-1497440, Jackson, Edward Ernest.
T-1497442, Jackson, Alice Collet.

A-3746988, Jacobs, June H. or June H. McDonald or June Vrancheff.

T-1966500, Jung, Chong or Jung Chong or Sam Lee.

A-8010523, Jung, Goon or Jung Goon.

A-4075282, Kapeluck, Anna or Anna Andrusiewicz nee Sawicka.

A-3270517, Kassim, Alli or Alei Kassim.
T-2760163, Kato, Chuhei.
T-2760959, Kato, Michiko.
T-2760960, Kato, Tadahiko.
T-2760164, Kato, Fumiko.
T-2760165, Kato, Chieko.
T-2760167, Kato, Mieko.
T-2760168, Kato, Yoshiko.
T-2760169, Kato, Tadaki.
T-2760170, Kato, Setsuko.

1600–102637, Kawaji, Shunpaku or Kawachi.

A-4694084, Keilholz, Hans Werner.
T-656950, Khanoyan, Melick or Khanian.
A-6795012, Kim, Sung Sun.
A-6827136, Kimpfel, Alexander.
A-4478344, Koskinen, Airi or Irene Kosky.
A-5424947, Kostiner, Leeo or Leib Kostiner.
A-6470854, Kwok, Bartholomew Man-Him.
T-2182617, Lally, Dimitra nee Nikiforous.
A-1085321, Landry, Annie Sophia.
A-5509107, Larkin, James Joseph.

A-9528840, Lavado, Joao Dos Santos or Joao Santos Lavado or John S. Lavado.

0300–409675, Lean, Chue Shin.

A-4386526, Ledesma-Posos, Jose or Jose Ledesma.

0900/57789, Leitner, Peter.

A-9186176, Lie, Hans Mostve.
0300–130512, Lindsay, Byron Joseph.
V-793660, Ling, Chih-Ming.
V-885079, Ling, Marion Ting nee Lee.

V-57267, Liu, Hian Tsie or Tom Fred Hian Tsie Liu.

V-57268, Liu, Yeh Yuan Shuang or Judith Yeh Liu.

A-6916380, Llapitan, Maria G.
A-5869958, Lo, Kai or Lo Kai.
T-1892858, Locsin, David G., Junior.
A-4305952, Lopez, Casamira Perez De.

A-4503263, Lynch, Frances Maloney nee Frances Maloney.

T-609064, Macasalabang, Delia or Delia Byers.

A-5190589, Maiava, Osovale Kaisa.

A-7830644, Manning, Josephine Dauen. hauer or Josephine Daunhauer Manning.

A-3866283, Marinis, John Peter.
A-5780606, Marley, Herbert Stephen.

A-1612033, Mastosalo, Enna Virginia or Enna Salo.

A-2894389, Mateo, Dionicio Asuncion.

T-1510100, Matsis, Andrew or Andrew Stylianos Matsis.

V-49238, Mauricio, Blanca Andrade.

A-3425753, Mazzone, Domenick or Domenico or Domenic Mazzone.

A-5760074, McAlmer, John Earnest or John Jack Reid.

A-7199724, McPhee, Joyce May.
A-7445800, Medina-Inocencio, Ismael.

A-5724484, Mehlmann, Karl Paul or Carl Mellman.

0300-327218, Meilke, Maurice Manford Marchante or Maurice Manford Meikle or Maurice Manford or Victor Marchante.

A-6819162, Meisels, Mozes.

A-6922683, Meisels, Magda Malke or Magda Schneck.

A-2102966, Midrano, Florence nee Lowe.

PR 901314, Miller, Alicia Maria nee Maria Alicia Camargo Pinzon.

0300–355468, Mitchell, Thomas Rose Lewin.
A-9698222, Moll, Cornelius Leonardus.
A-8057829, Montalvo, Francisco.
A-8217341, Montalvo, Maria Padilla.

T-2072530, Morales-Vidana, Francisco or Frank Morales.

A-5259530, Moreira, Jose.
2311-P-20902, Moscarelli, Americo.
A-4836377, Moy, Kuo Ching.
A-2441190, Munoz-Munoz, Pablo.
A-5667443, Murphy, William Patrick.
A-4791780, Murphy, Mary Sarah.
T-2760188, Nakano, Daikichi.

A-3578790, Navarro-Cortez, Atenogenes or Jose Atenogenes Navarro-Cortez or Atenogenes Navarro or Frank Navarro.

A-1417298, Hemm, Henry Alfred.

A-6260997, Newcomb, Beatriz F. formerly Beatriz Farias or Maria Isabel Beatriz Farias.

V-905986, Nicholas, Nicolasa F. 0501/19035, Nunez, Felicia or Perrz. A-2540511, Ohno, Haruyoshi.

2272-P-25220, Ojuricic, Milan or Milos Gjuricic or Gjurich or Mike Gurick or Stephan Vukerich.

0900/4608, Oleksy, Ludwik or Louis.
A-5434590, Olsen, Bjarne Olaf.
A-3715893, On, Lam.
A-2289047, Ortega-Pizarro, Bartolome,
T-1495454, Ortiz, Cecilio Perez.
A-3967041, Ozeki, Mamoru.
A-3965724, Ozeki, Haruko.
V-20162, Pappas, Juna Rae.
V-1490130, Parker, Pamela.
V-1490133, Parker, Patricia.
A-3065982, Paruch, Stanley Walter.

A-8117451, Pearce, Maria Margarita Robles De or Maria Robles De Pearce or Mary or Mary Margaret or Mary R. Pearce.

A-2645265, Pedersen, Knut Hanselius.
T-2658093, Pellerin, Arthur.
A-1156117, Perez, Fernando Rodriguez.
1610–7716, Perez, Ofelia Valasquez de.
E-39523, Perez-Roman, Eloisa.

T-1538861, Petroni, Aida or Aida Petroni Sherman.

A-4763894, Pettersen, Edward Oliver.
A-5869796, Pickering, Anita Odelia.

A-2673825, Sam, Chui Chung Ho or Chui Chung Ho.

0807–3012, Sandoval, Ruben.
T-963499, Sansaet, Juan Sario.
V-500503, Santos, Fortunata nee Miranda.
T-2760286, Sanz, Antonio.

A-3793401, Sargis, Regina nee Baboo or Regina Isaac Baboo.

A-4313068, Sarikopoulos, Damaskinos Nikolao or Demetrios or Damacus or James Darakopoulos or Sarakopoulos or Sarikas.

0300_420784, Scaccia, Cristoforo or Cresteno Scaccia.

V-1257359, Scardillo, Vito.

A-4367660, Schoch, Carl or Carl Christoph Schoch.

0700–17718, Scotto, Michael DiMimico or Michael Scaro.

A-5562624, Seassaro, Giovanni Amoretti or John Amoretti.

1609–1511, Segura-Guerrero, Juan. 0501–18899, Seto, Don Begg or Soo Hoo Doon

Begg.

A-6830573, Shashou, Salim Sion.
T-1864508, Shimote, Teru Wakayama.
T-1892010, Shin, Wong Fox (For).

A-7081485, Shut, Wong or Shut Wong or Chong Wong or Henry Wong.

A-4981372T, Silberberg, Elias.
A-4794982, Silva, Abel Da.
T-1892236, Sing, Lai.
A-6728296, Smith, Sanford Lloyd.
A-3733560, Socorro, Alberto Monteiro.
A-6738897, Solomon, Henry.
A-5462089, Sommer, John Hans,
A-5148864, Spain, Louis.
T-2760191, Stefani, Maria Bonandrini.

0300–157175, Strean, Lillian Ruth (nee Leah Rachel Ghenkin).

T-2760237, Tabares-Tristan, Juan.
T-2760236, Tabares, Irma.
A-7363971, Tada, Jane Tomoko.
1600/39508, Tamayo-Marron, Jose.
1614/2667, Tamayo, Josefina Lopez de.

A-5661894, Tammenoksa, Aino or Eva Isaacson.

A-6706048, Tashjian, Haig.

A-3841272, Thompson, Juliette Parra (nee Herrera).

A-6815399, Tommasino, Josephine formerly Russo, or Giuseppina Russo.

A-7983141, Valle, Myrtle Louise formerly Hewitt (nee Crisp).

this resolution, which shall not exceed $35,000, shall be paid from the contingent fund of the Senate. upon vouchers approved by the chairman of the committee.

A-9537490, Van Assen, Arie Johannes.

A-7222727, Voudoukis, John Egnatios or Ioanis Ignatiou Voudoukis.

A–7930580, Wardiyah, Joseph Hanna.

0300–239692, Wassmann, Meta or Meta Branding.

A-6154808, Watanabe, Toshio or Victor Toshio Watanabe.

A-6154809, Watanabe, Minoru or Jorge Minoru Watanabe.

A-6154810, Watanabe, Haruko or Nelly Haruko Watanabe.

A-6154811, Watanabe, Yoshio or Hector Yoshio Watanabe.

T-23092, Weber, Brigitta Herta or Brigitta Harta Weber or Carol Dee Rimmer.

A-7967139, White, Janina Vicki.
A-3493025, Willis, Catherine E. nee Hayes.
A-3483279, Deabald, Ellen Mary nee Willis.
A-1460148, Wirth, Rosa, Elisa.
0900/58370, Wong, Helen Hong.
T-2760363, Wong, Lucille or Lin-Hai Dang.

A-8217492, Wong, William Theodore or Chung Chan Wong.

A-2673354, Woods, Charles. 0300–355173, Woodstock, Enos Daniel.

A-2528525, Yamada, Ryoichi or Ryoichi Kitayama.

A-6041609, Yektaee, Manoutcher or Manoucher Yektai.

A-6041591, Yektaee or Yektai, Monir Kamkar nee Shahrudy.

T-1864517, Young, Chew.

1600–61866, Yow, Loew Lung or Lew Fung Yow or Lew Fon Yin or Peter Lew or Wallace Lew or Peter Wallace Lew.

E-46702, Zarate, Guadalupe Gutierrez de or Guadalupe Gutierrez-Lopez.

A-5821838, Stuebel, Carl Julius.

INCREASE IN LIMIT OF EXPENDI

TURES BY COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC WORKS-REPORT

OF

A COMMITTEE

Mr. MARTIN, from the Committee on Public Works, reported an original resolution (S. Res. 141) increasing the limit of expenditures by the Committee on Public Works; and, under the rule, the resolution was referred to the Committee on Rules and Administration, as follows:

Resolved, That the Committee on Public Works hereby is authorized to expend from the contingent fund of the Senate, during the 83d Congress, $25,000 in addition to the amount, and for the same purposes, specified in section 134 (a) of the Legislative Reorganization Act approved August 2, 1946.

vocate General of any of the Armed Forces, and for other purposes; to the Committee on Armed Services.

S. 2385. A bill to provide an adequate channel in Old and Atchafalaya Rivers; to the Committee on Public Works.

By Mr. DOUGLAS: S. 2386. A bill for the relief of Guy Criel;

S. 2387. A bill for the relief of 'Willy Voos and his wife, Alma Voos; and

S. 2388. A bill for the relief of Gertrude Tutschka; to the Committee on the Judiciary.

By Mr. TOBEY (by request): S. 2389. A bill to amend the act of December 3, 1942; to the Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce.

By Mr. CAPEHART: S. 2390. A bill for the relief of Nazmee Hazamey Heddy; to the Committee on the Judiciary.

By Mr. MARTIN: S. 2391. A bill to continue until the close of June 30, 1955, the suspension of duties and import taxes on metal scrap, and for other purposes; and

S. 2392. A bill relating to the computation of the invested capital credit for excess profits tax purposes in certain cases where property has been exchanged for stock and where the stock has been distributed as a taxable dividend; to the Committee on Finance.

By Mr. LANGER: S. 2393. A bill to provide the means for determining fair market value in certain cases; to the Committee on the Judiciary.

By Mr. MUNDT (for himself and Mr.

CASE) : S. J. Res. 101. Joint resolution to authorize an appropriation for the construction, extension, and improvement of a grade school building in the town of Mission, S. Dak.; to the Committee on Interior and Insular Affairs.

STUDY AND INVESTIGATION OF

PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION SERV-
ING THE DISTRICT OF COLUM-
BIAREPORT OF A COMMITTEE

Mr. CASE. Mr. President, from the Committee on the District of Columbia, I report an original resolution providing for a study and investigation of public transportation serving the District of Columbia, and I submit a report (No. 577) thereon.

The PRESIDENT pro tempore. The report will be received; and, under the rule, the resolution will be referred to the Committee on Rules and Administration.

The resolution (S. Res. 140) was referred to the Committee on Rules and Administration, as follows:

Resolved, That the Senate Committee on the District of Columbia, or any duly authorized subcommittee thereof, is hereby authorized and directed (1) to make a full and complete study and investigation of public transportation serving the District of Columbia, including the fiscal, management, and operating policies of common carriers which transport passengers in the District of Columbia, the regulation of such carriers by the Public Utilities Commission of the District of Columbia, and other matters related thereto; and (2) to report to the Senate at the earliest practicable date, but not later than January 31, 1954, the results of such study and investigation, together with such recommendations as to necessary legislation as it may deem desirable.

SEC. 2. For the purpose of this resolution, the committee, or any duly authorized subcommittee thereof, is authorized to employ upon a temporary basis such experts, consultants, and other employees as it deems necessary in the performance of its duties, and is authorized, with the consent of the head of the department or agency concerned, to utilize the services, information, facilities, and personnel of any of the departments or agencies of the Government of the United States. The expenses of the committee under

BILLS AND JOINT RESOLUTION

INTRODUCED Bills and a joint resolution were introduced, read the first time, and, by unanimous consent, the second time, and referred as follows:

By Mr. WELKER: S. 2374. A bill for the relief of V. A. Verhei; to the Committee on the Judiciary.

By Mr. SALTONSTALL (by request): 8. 2375. A bill to authorize the Secretary of the Army to proceed with construction at stations of the Alaska Communication System; to the Committee on Armed Services.

(See the remarks of Mr. SALTONSTALL when he introduced the above bill, which appear under a separate heading.)

By Mr. SALTONSTALL (by request): S. 2376. A bill for the relief of Rita Teresina Iosa; and

S. 2377. A bill for the relief of Jack Dunnous; to the Committee on the Judiciary.

By Mr. GILLETTE: S. 2378. A bill for the relief of Janice Beth Culbertson, a minor; to the Committee on the Judiciary.

By Mr. GRISWOLD: S. 2379. A bill for the relief of Mrs. Ourania Kraniotis; to the Committee on the Judiciary.

By Mr. BARRETT (for himself and Mr.

BUTLER of Nebraska): S. 2380. A bill to amend section 17 of the Mineral Leasing Act of February 25, 1920, as amended;

S. 2381. A bill to amend section 27 of the Mineral Leasing Act of February 25, 1920, as amended, in order to promote the development of oil and gas on the public domain; and

S. 2382. A bill to amend section 17b of the Mineral Leasing Act of February 25, 1920, as amended, in order to promote the development of oil and gas on the public domain; to the Committee on Interior and Insular Affairs.

By Mr. HENDRICKSON (for himself,

Mr. SMITH of New Jersey, Mr. IVES,

Mr. LEHMAN, and Mr. TOBEY): S. 2383. A bill granting the consent of Congress to a compact between the State of New Jersey and the State of New York known as the Waterfront Commission Compact, and for other purposes; to the Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce.

(See the remarks of Mr. HENDRICKSON when he introduced the above bill, which appear under a separate heading.)

By Mr. LONG: S. 2384. A bill to prescribe qualifications for appointment to the office of Judge Ad

CONSTRUCTION AT STATIONS OF

ALASKA COMMUNICATION SYS-
TEM

Mr. SALTONSTALL. Mr. President, by request, I introduce for appropriate reference a bill recommended by the Department of Defense, to authorize the Secretary of the Army to proceed with construction at stations of the Alaska Communication System.

I ask that the accompanying letter of transmittal explaining the purpose of the bill be printed in the RECORD immediately following the listing of the bill introduced.

The PRESIDENT pro tempore. The bill will be received and appropriately referred; and, without objection, the letter will be printed in the RECORD.

The bill (S. 2375) to authorize the Secretary of the Army to proceed with construction at stations of the Alaska Communication System, introduced by Mr. SALTONSTALL (by request), was received, read twice by its title, and referred to the Committee on Armed Services.

The letter accompanying Senate bill 2375 is as follows:

ASSISTANT SECRETARY OF DEFENSE,

Washington, D. C., January 5, 1953. Hon. ALBEN W. BARKLEY,

President of the Senate, DEAR MR. PRESIDENT: There is forwarded herewith a draft of proposed legislation "to authorize the Secretary of the Army to proceed with construction at stations of the Alaska Communication System.”

This proposal is a part of the Department of Defense legislative program for 1953 and the Bureau of the Budget has advised that there is no objection to the presentation of

this proposal for the consideration of the NOTICE OF HEARING ON NOMINA

By Mr. THYE: Congress. The Department of Defense rec

TIONS OF UNITED STATES ATTOR

Address on the cattle situation, broadcast ommends that it be enacted by the Congress.

by R. J. Riddell, executive vice president of NEYS AND UNITED STATES MAR

the National Live Stock Exchange on July PURPOSE OF THE LEGISLATION SHALS

10, 1953. This legislative proposal would authorize

By Mr. JOHNSTON of South Carolina: construction of living quarters, operational

Mr. LANGER. Mr. President, on bebuildings, and utilities at 30 stations of the

Article entitled "Rubber Plants Are Next half of the Committee on the Judiciary,

To Go,” written by Thomas L. Stokes, pubAlaska Communication System at a cost of I desire to give notice that a public hear lished in the Washington Evening Star of $4,517,000.

ing has been scheduled for Tuesday, July July 13, 1953. The Alaska Communication System fur21, 1953, at 10 a. m., in room 424, Senate

By Mr. MAGNUSON: nishes the only long-line communications

Editorial entitled Office Building, upon the following nombetween points in the Territory of Alaska

“United States Cop and between Alaska and the United States. inations. At the indicated time and

Switches to Big Business Side," published in

Labor on June 27, 1953. Under authority of the act of June 12, 1948 place all persons interested in the nom(63 Stat. 375, 378), there was instituted a

By Mr. CASE: inations may make such representations

Article entitled "History of the National program of construction and improvement as may be pertinent. The subcommittee

Championship High School Rodeo,” supplied of living quarters for personnel and opera consists of myself, chairman, the Sen by the committee for the American Legion tional buildings to house the expensive

ator from New Jersey [Mr. HENDRICK of New Underwood, S. Dak. equipment used by the System. This proSON], and the Senator from Tennessee

By Mr. LANGER: gram of rehabilitation and new construc[Mr. KEFAUVER].

Editorial entitled “Fifth Horseman,” pubtion was nocessary in order to replace the inadequate, temporary wartime, and prewar Simon S. Cohen, of Connecticut, to be

lished in the Washington Post of Sunday, construction, in many places consisting of United States attorney for the district April 12, 1953, relating to juvenile delin

quency. merely tarpaper-covered shacks. The pro of Connecticut, vice Adrian W. Maher,

Letter regarding appropriation for the Ingram has now progressed to the point that resigned;

terstate Commerce Commission, addressed to its conclusion is in sight. The present pro Jack Chapler Brown, of Indiana, to be Mr. LANGER under date of April 15, 1953, by posal includes construction of living quar

United States attorney for the southern Elmer W. Cart, president, public service comters for 64 families, troop housing, opera

district of Indiana, vice Marshall E. Han mission, State of North Dakota.
tional buildings, and utilities.
ley, resigning;

Article entitled “When Will Peace Return
LEGISLATIVE REFERENCES
Krest Cyr, of Montana, to be United

to the World?” published in Our Sunday Prior construction in the mentioned proStates attorney for the district of Mon

Visitor, the National Catholic action weekly, gram was authorized by the acts of June 12,

of Huntington, Ind., on January 11, 1953. tana, vice Dalton T. Pierson, resigned; 1948 (62 Stat. 378) and October 27, 1949 (63

By Mr. WILEY:
T. Fitzhugh Wilson, of Louisiana, to
Stat. 934). An identical proposal, included

Excerpts from letters supporting his efin the Department of Defense legislative pro

be United States attorney for the west forts on behalf of sound foreign policy leadgram for 1952, was transmitted to the Con ern district of Louisiana, vice William ership. gress by this Department by letter dated J. Fleniken, resigning; May 2, 1952, with the recommendation that it Paul F. Larrazolo, of New Mexico, to UNANIMOUS REPORT OF GOVERbe enacted. That proposal was introduced be United States attorney for the dis

NORS ATTENDING SEVEN-STATE as H. R. 7725. trict of New Mexico, vice Maurice San

DROUGHT CONFERENCE, AMACOST AND BUDGET DATA

chez, resigning; This proposal would authorize the appro

RILLO, TEX., JULY 10, 1953

Richard Beal Kidd, of Arkansas, to be priation of $4,517,000. It would also cancel United States marshal for the eastern

Mr. SCHOEPPEL. Mr. President, on existing appropriation authorization in the

district of Arkansas, vice Noble V. Mil. July 10 a very important conference was amount of $1,403,255. ler, resigning;

held by seven governors at Amarillo, DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE ACTION AGENCY

Roy McKinney Amos, of Indiana, to be Tex., to consider the drought situation. The Department of the Army has been des United States marshal for the northern

The President of the United States atignated as the representative of the Depart district of Indiana, vice Eugene J. Paja

tended. Following the conference the ment of Defense for this legislation. kowski, resigning;

governors issued a report. As a part of Sincerely yours,

Harry Jennings, of Michigan, to be my remarks I ask unanimous consent ROGER KENT.

United States marshal for the western that the report of the governors follow

district of Michigan, vice Edwin D. Bol- ing the conference be printed in the body EXTENSION OF EXCESS-PROFITS ger, retired; and

of the RECORD. I believe it to be most TAX LAW-AMENDMENT

George A. Colbath, of New Hampshire, noteworthy. Mr. WILLIAMS (for himself and Mr. to be United States marshal for the dis There being no objection, the report HENDRICKSON) submitted an amendment trict of New Hampshire, vice Alphonse was ordered to be printed in the RECORD, intended to be proposed by them, jointly, Roy, term expiring.

as follows: to the bill (H. R. 5898) to extend until

UNANIMOUS REPORT OF GOVERNORS ATTENDDecember 31, 1953, the period with re

ING SEVEN-STATE DROUGHT CONFERENCE, ADDRESSES, EDITORIALS, ARTIspect to which the excess-profits tax

AMARILLO, TEX., JULY 10, 1953 shall be effective, which was ordered to

CLES, ETC., PRINTED IN THE The Governors of the States of Arkansas, lie on the table and to be printed.

APPENDIX

Colorado, Kansas, New Mexico, Oklahoma,

and Texas, and representatives of the GovOn request, and by unanimous con

ernor of Arizona, have reviewed all phases HOUSE BILL REFERRED

sent, addresses, editorials, articles, etc., of the drought situation in its immediate

were ordered to be printed in the Appen and long-range aspects. The bill (H. R. 5877) to amend certain dix, as follows:

They were exceedingly heartened by the administrative provisions of the Tariff

By Mr. HILL:

action of the President of the United States Act of 1930 and related laws, and for

in coming to Amarillo in person to confer

Address commemorating the 100th anniother purposes, was read twice by its versary of the death of Daniel Webster, de

with governors and with the people of the title, and referred to the Committee on livered by Senator SALTONSTALL on October

affected area. His visit emphasizes the recFinance.

ognition which has been already given to 24, 1952.

the vast implications of the situation not By Mr. LEHMAN:

only to the ranching and farm industry, but NOTICE OF CONSIDERATION OF

John Dewey memorial address delivered

to the entire economy of the Nation. NOMINATION OF JOSEPH SIMONby Joseph Jablonower at the 1952 convention

The assurance given by the President that of the American Federation of Teachers, at SON

the resources of the Nation would be made Syracuse, N. Y.

available, fully and speedily, to assist the Mr. WILEY. The President sent to

By Mr. KEFAUVER:

States in meeting this problem gave great the Senate today the nomination of Statement by General of the Army Omar encouragement to the affected areas and preJoseph Simonson, of Minnesota, to be

N. Bradley announcing his association with sented a challenge to the States and the Ambassador of the United States to

the Bulova Research & Development Labora people concerned to put forth, in turn, their

tories, Inc. Ethiopia. I give notice that the nomina

unlimited effort in the direction of adequate

Statement by Federal Union, Inc., regard and prompt solution of the problems intion will be considered by the Committee

ing removal of Clarence K. Streit's book, volved. on Foreign Relations after 6 days have Union Now, from certain State Department Speaking in behalf of the peoples of their expired under the committee rule. overseas libraries.

several States, the governors wish to make

public expression of their great appreciation ernment, and with the native ability, deter share the same principles of individualism to President Eisenhower, to Secretary of mined effort, and courageous spirit of the and a belief in government by law in a world Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson, and to Fed. people themselves, a solution can be reached struggling for human rights and freedoms; eral Civil Defense Administrator Val Peter which will be viewed with satisfaction by all and son for their visit to this area and for their concerned.

Whereas the Japanese Government has most stimulating and helpful suggestions To this end, the governors dedicate their taken the initiative in the demonstration of and announcements of Federal Government best efforts.

our continuing friendship by planning a policy.

(This conference was attended by the fol pageant in Tokyo Bay and is sending its art The Governors, in turn, would like to lowing Governors: Hon. Allan Shivers, Texas; treasure to America on tour; and emphasize the responsibility of all States Hon. Edward F. Arn, Kansas; Hon. Johnston Whereas the Perry Centennial Committee, and local areas concerned to use every avail Murray, Oklahoma; Hon. Edwin L. Mechem, with the cooperation of the Department of able resource and service of State and com New Mexico; Hon. Dan Thornton, Colorado; State, the Department of the Navy, and local munities to the attainment of the common Hon. Francis Cherry, Arkansas. Messrs. naval officials, has arranged many approgoal.

Jacobs and Cowden representing Governor priate activities throughout this year in the We recognize that the economy of America Pyle, of Arizona.)

city of Newport, R. I. is dependent upon adequate solution of

Now, therefore, I, the Honorable Dean J. problems facing the livestock and agricul

Lewis, mayor of the city of Newport in the ture industries, and that the small operator THE 100TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE State of Rhode Island, do hereby proclaim in these fields must succeed in proportion to LANDING OF COMMODORE PERRY this year of 1953 as Perry Centennial Obthe success of the larger producers.

IN JAPAN

servance Year, and do urge our citizens to The governors believe that a firm program

support wholeheartedly the Perry Centennial of meat purchasing, at adequate prices for Mr. GREEN. Mr. President, 100 years Committee in its efforts to celebrate sigall grades, is of primary importance. It is ago last Wednesday there sailed into nificantly the continued amicable relations recommended that the plans in this connec the Bay of Tokyo four ships commanded established in 1853 by Commodore Matthew tion which have already been inaugurated by Commodore Matthew Calbraith Perry,

Calbraith Perry in opening the ports of by the Secretary of Agriculture be carried

a native of Newport, R. I. It was a great Japan to the Western World. out with all expedition, and that, at a later

In witness whereof I have hereunto signed event in the history of the world. date, the entire situation be reviewed and

my name officially and caused the seal of again with the idea of presenting to the

As the people of the villages on the

the city of Newport to be affixed, this 2d day Secretary suggestions for the continuation shores of the bay looked through the of March 1953. of this program if that course appears indi mists they saw ships such as they had [SEAL]

DEAN J. LEWIS, cated. never seen. They gathered in great

Mayor. The present plan for making feed availnumbers at the shore and on the hills,

Mr. SALTONSTALL. Mr. President, able at prices which can be paid is com

with curiosity and fear. mended, and it is suggested by the gover

will the Senator from Rhode Island

Commodore Perry carried with him nors that consideration be given to the

yield? inclusion of hay in the program. a written message from President Fill

Mr. GREEN. I yield. The governors view with satisfaction the more, addressed to the Emperor of

Mr. SALTONSTALL. As a fellow steps being taken to extend lines of credit

Japan, asking that the Empire be opened New Englander, I should like to say that in the affected areas, and are gratified over to commerce with the United States.

this significant anniversary was called the passage by the Congress of legislation Six days later, after preliminaries had

to my attention. I am certainly happy giving further resources to the Government

been arranged, he went ashore and met for an extension of this phase of the program,

to join with the Senator from Rhode with the representatives of the Shogun, with emphasis on assistance to the small

Island in the commemoration of an who received the letters on behalf of operator.

event which sheds luster on a distinSupplementing the present steps which the Emperor. There began the negotia

guished son of the great State of Rhode have been taken to reduce freight rates on

tions which finally resulted in the open- Island and Providence Plantations. As a feedstuffs, the governors suggest further ex ing of Japan to the world, an event of fellow New Englander I am equally proud tension of this assistance to all feedstuffs, incalculable significance.

of the achievement of Commodore moved into the disaster areas and to live

The mayor of Newport, proud of the stock moved out of those areas, with such

Perry. native son of Newport, has called upon reduction in cost to be reflected in prices to

Mr. GREEN. Mr. President, I thank the citizens of Newport and the State the producers. It is urged that both rail

the distinguished Senator from Massaand truck shippers cooperate in this proof Rhode Island, and upon good Ameri

chusetts for his kind words. gram.

cans everywhere, to celebrate the event. At the conference of the governors and in

Today they are celebrating it. A new the public meeting which they attended, the 5-cent stamp commemorating the event IMPORTANCE OF THE MUTUAL point was raised that the livestock producer, has been issued, and this afternoon the while having no price support on his prod- Secretary of State is presiding at cere

SECURITY PROGRAM ucts, must use in his operation commodities monies in honor of the occasion, which

Mr. THYE. Mr. President, I ask which do have such Government support. I hope to attend.

unanimous consent that I may speak for The governors recommend that a thorough study be made of the implications of this

In this connection, I ask unanimous

not to exceed 4 minutes, in connection problem, a study which should lead to consent to have printed in the body of

with a request to have an editorial equitable solution in respect to all farming the RECORD a proclamation issued by the

printed in the body of the RECORD. and livestock commodities. Honorable Dean J. Lewis, mayor of New

The PRESIDING OFFICER. Is there The governors recognize that the small port, R. I.

objection to the request of the Senator farmers in the drought areas are affected just

from Minnesota? The Chair hears none,

There being no objection, the proclaas adversely and are in need of assistance

and the Senator from Minnesota may just as surely as are the members of the

mation was ordered to be printed in the livestock industry, and we promise, on beRECORD, as follows:

proceed.

Mr. THYE. Mr. President, examined half of the States, to give them that help, STATE OF RHODE ISLAND AND PROVIDENCE and we recommend that the Federal Govern.

in the true perspective of world events,

PLANTATIONS-CITY OF NEWPORT ment extend the benefits of the drought

the program of foreign military and

PROCLAMATION relief progress to these farmers as well as to

economic aid is now at the point where the raisers of cattle.

Whereas the year 1953 is the 100th anni

it can be the most effective in consoliIt is deemed particularly important that versary of the landing of. Commodore Mat

dating the free world against the menemphasis be placed on the present plans thew Calbraith Perry, United States Navy,

ace of Communist aggression. It would which call for administration of the program

upon the shores of Japan to establish trade by committees constituted in the local comrelations with that country whose ports had

be shortsighted to discontinue this promunities concerned. been closed for 200 years in fear of im

gram just at the time when the Kremlin In respect to the long-range aspects of the perialism; and

is having internal difficulties. problem, the governors feel that it is in

Whereas Commodore Matthew Calbraith It would, in my opinion, be most uncumbent upon Federal and State govern

Perry was born in Newport, R. I., and en wise and undesirable if we in Congress ments alike to give most diligent attention

tered the service of the United States Navy undertook to greatly handicap the Muto the continued development of sound at an early age and had a successful career

tual Security Agency, either by restricpolicies of soil conservation and of upstream which culminated in the Japan Expedition;

tive language relating to the carrying water conservation.

and The effect of the steps already taken to Whereas this centennial anniversary is

out of its functions, or by any further meet this situation have, even now, been re an opportunity to build even better under

reductions in appropriations for impleflected in increased prices of livestock. It standing and relations between Japan and

mentation of military or economic aid. is the belief of the governors that, with the the United States as an important step be

Such drastic action would remind us of cooperation of Federal, State, and local gov tween the peoples of both countries who a farmer who had gone to the expense of

planting a crop of grain; had taken care Meeting both of these arguments head-on, legislative proposal. Unless we enact of it during the period of growth, against and stressing how our topmost military au

this measure or a similar measure, we all kinds of adverse conditions, and even thorities emphatically view the MSA's out

shall have turned our backs on small against his own mistakes, and just when lays as “the cheapest way to provide for our

business. the grain was ready to harvest, decided to the Senators: "You can cut this program

own security,” Mr. Dulles has had this to say he would have nothing more to do with substantially if you want to, and I'll tell you LIMITATION OF POWER TO GRANT it, and would save himself the expense just what will happen. The entire mutual

STAY OF EXECUTION OR SENTENCE and trouble of the harvest.

security program will collapse. All free counOver a period of years we have been tries will say they had better try to go it

Mr. MCCARRAN. Mr. President, on painstakingly developing a program of alone. But some countries will find they yesterday I introduced, for appropriate mutual security, in order to strengthen won't be able to go it alone and will fail reference, a bill (S. 2373) to limit in certhe free countries of the world and to

prey to Soviet communism. Then in 2 or tain cases the power of a single justice build resistance to communism.

3 years we will be back here with a proWe

or judge of the United States to grant gram that will make this one look like peahave made mistakes. We have encoun

a stay of execution or sentence in connuts. Meanwhile, the balance of power will tered adversities and setbacks. But now have shifted tremendously in favor of the

nection with a habeas corpus proceeding we are ready to harvest, so to speak, the Sovie's through the acquisition of additional

or other proceeding collaterally attackseed that has been sown and nurtured industrial capacity and the vital resources of ing the conviction of any person. in our effort to bring the free nations to- petroleum, iron, tin-and war will have been The present provisions of the judicial gether as strong units in a united front made just that much closer and more prob code allow any Federal judge-a disagainst the Soviet menace. If we are able." Perhaps this exaggerates a bit, but

trict judge, a circuit judge, or a justice there can be no doubt that such a possibility unwilling now to complete the job, it is

of the Supreme Court—to stay an execuis as real and as threatening as the Kremlin. quite likely that all we have invested will

tion or a sentence within his territorial

True enough, as made clear by what has be lost. happened to Lavrenti Beria, there is trouble

jurisdiction. These stays are used to With the Kremlin facing difficulties in the Soviet Union right now, and con halt not merely the execution of Federal with its satellites and suffering internal ceivably the system of Red totalitarianism sentences, but the execution of State dissension, now is the time to hold fast may be headed for a gigantic crackup. How death penalties. During the past year, to the united effort of the free nations.

ever, since conceivabilities are far from being the Chief Judge of the Ninth Circuit has If we were to curtail our program for probabilities, nothing could be more fool

stayed at least one California sentence unification, we could easily turn the bal- than to hope for the best without at the ishly or dangerously wishful at this stage

and one Nevada sentence, after the cases ance and could give the Soviet a new ad

had gone all through the State and Fedsame time preparing for the worst. As far vantage. The effect of such failure on as mutual security is concerned, Congress

eral courts on direct attack. our part could very easily be so drastic in keeping with the Dulles warning-should Senators are, of course, familiar also as to undermine the safety and security govern itself accordingly.

with the recent instance in which a sinof the United States at this time.

gle justice of the Supreme Court stayed I strongly believe that in this great un

the sentence of two convicted criminals; AID TO SMALL BUSINESS-TELEdertaking in mutual security, the time is

and the Supreme Court, after being ripe to harvest results that will be a

GRAM FROM GEORGE J. BURGER

called back in extraordinary session, dislasting gain not only for the nations we Mr. LEHMAN. Mr. President, I ask solved the stay. are assisting in this endeavor, but chiefly unanimous consent that I may proceed The bill which I have just introduced for ourselves and for the future of our for not to exceed 212 minutes.

would limit the power of a single Fedcountry.

The PRESIDING OFFICER. Is there eral judge to stay a sentence, so that he Mr. President, an excellent editorial objection to the request of the Senator could do so only during the time when on this subject appeared in the Wash- from New York? The Chair hears none, the conviction is being challenged by ington Star of Sunday, July 12. I ask and the Senator from New York may direct appeal to the State or lower Fedunanimous consent that the editorial be proceed.

eral courts, or by petition for certiorari printed in the RECORD at this point, as a Mr. LEHMAN. Mr. President, today to the Supreme Court. Under this bill, part of my remarks.

I have received the following telegram when the affirmance on appeal has beThere being no objection, the editorial from Mr. George J. Burger, vice presi come final, if the petitioner thereafter was ordered to be printed in the RECORD, dent of the National Federation of In seeks to bring habeas corpus or other as follows: dependent Business:

form of collateral attack in the State MR. DULLES' WARNING

JULY 14, 1953. or Federal courts, a stay could be In his appearance before the Senate ApHon. HERBERT LEHMAN,

granted only by the following Federal propriations Committee, Secretary of State

Senate Office Building:

judges: Dulles has given voice to a solemn and alto

Carrying out the direct expressed vote of

First, by the district judge who imgether persuasive warning against any fur our nationwide membership they favor the

posed the sentence, if the convict was ther cuts in President Eisenhower's request adoption of the so-called Hill-Thye bill,

sentenced in a Federal court. for funds to finance this year's program of

commonly known as the Small Business Adforeign military and economic aid under the

ministration Act. Our testimony before Second, by a majority of the acting Mutual Security Agency. It is a warning

your Committee Banking and Currency May judges of the appropriate court of apthat can be ignored only at the risk of play

27 was all inclusive in support of the bill peals. ing fast and loose with the safety of the with the following recommendation. The

Third, by a majority of the full bench Nation, and Congress as a whole will do well proposed new agency to be entirely inde

of the United States Supreme Court. to ponder it most carefully.

pendent with all policy power vested entirely The President has requested a bit more within the new administration, only under

In drafting this bill, Mr. President, I than $5.2 billion for the MSA's operations

control of the Congress. We definitely op recognize the possibility that an occasion a slash of $2.4 billion in the sum recom

posed the inclusion of the Secretaries of might arise when a judge or justice mended for the same purpose by the Tru

Treasury and Commerce on the policy-mak would see fit to grant a writ of habeas man administration last January. In con. ing board. Similar position was taken by

corpus on a date so close to the date ference, both Houses of Congress have agreed this association in our appearance before

fixed for the execution of the convicted on compromise legislation to authorize a to House Banking and Currency May 15. The

person in whose behalf the writ was tal outlay of $5.1 billion, and now several

bill should be a satisfactory bill and a great members of the Senate Appropriations Comhelp to small business if the new adminis

granted, that it would appear that a stay mittee have indicated that they are eager to tration is set up as outlined above. Would

of execution might be necessary in orcut much more deeply into the funds actu

you be kind enough to read this message der to effectuate the writ of habeas corally to be made available. Some of them into the record

pus. I have no desire to interfere in have defended this position with wholly

GEORGE J. BURGER,

any way with the exercise of the writ demagogic arguments casting unjustified

Vice President, National Federation

of habeas corpus in the United States, aspersions on our allies. Others—with bet

of Independent Business.

Mr. President. Therefore, the bill conter sense, but shortsightedly–have taken the Mr. President, I am very glad indeed tains a specific provision that nothing position that additional economies are nec

to have had the opportunity to read this within it shall limit the power of any essary because the free world's future de

message into the RECORD, inasmuch as it justice of the United States, or any cirpends largely on the solvency of the United States and because that solvency is threat

clearly states my own views and convic cuit or district judge to stay the execuened by our record peacetime deficit and tions, as well as those of many of my tion of a sentence of death in connection ever-mounting national debt.

colleagues, regarding this very important with any habeas corpus proceeding if it

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