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Resolved, That it is the sense of the Congress that the American people support the President in not according diplomatic recognition to the Chinese Communist regime.

Agreed to August 31, 1961.

September 7, 1961 COMPILATION OF HEARINGS, REPORTS, AND COMMITTEE PRINTS (S. Con. Res. 39)

OF SUBCOMMITTEE ON NATIONAL POLICY MACHINERY

Resolved by the Senate (the House of Representatives concurring), Printing of That there be printed for the use of the Senate Committee on Governcopies.

ment Operations three thousand copies each of volumes 1, 2, and 3 of a compilation of the hearings, reports, and committee prints of its Subcommittee on National Policy Machinery issued during the Eighty-sixth and Eighty-seventh Congresses.

Agreed to September 7, 1961.

September 15, 1961 (S. Con. Res. 14)

"UNCLE SAMWhereas in a world largely hostile to the idea of freedom we must keep

alive the cherished values of our way of life; and Whereas at a moment in our history when we need all our sense of

purpose and capability to match the challenge of disciplined communism some say that our national symbol of Uncle Sam" is archaic

and should be disowned; and Whereas the symbol of "Uncle Sam” was evoked out of the needs of a

young Nation, and is linked to a grassroots character, Samuel Wilson, of Troy, New York, who still represents the strength and

idealism that made up the greatest Nation in the world; and Whereas the years 1766 to 1854, the years in which Samuel Wilson

lived, witnessed the birth and glorious progress of the United States, spanning as they did the period before the Declaration of Independence to the emergence of the United States as a world power;

and Whereas no congressional action has ever been taken to make the sym

bol of that American tradition, the symbol of “Uncle Sam," official and permanent: Therefore be it

Resolved by the Senate (the House of Representatives concurring), Salute to "Uncle That the Congress salutes “Uncle Sam” Wilson, of Troy, New York,

as the progenitor of America's national symbol of “Uncle Sam”.

Agreed to September 15, 1961.

September 15, 1961 (H, Con. Res. 12)

PRINTING OF HOUSE DOCUMENT NO. 4 12 Resolved by the House of Representatives (the Senate concurring), That there shall be printed for the use of the House of Representatives five hundred thousand additional copies of House Document Numbered 412, Eighty-fifth Congress, second session, with emendations.

Passed September 15, 1961.

September 15, 1961 (H. Con. Res. 364)

Printing as House document.

WORLD COMMUNIST MOVEMENT-SELECTIVE CHRONOLOGY

1818 - 1957, VOLUME I". Resolved by the House of Representatives (the Senate concurring), That the publication entitled "World Communist Movement—Selective Chronology 1818–1957, Volume 1," released by the Committee on Un-American Activities, House of Representatives, Eighty-sixth Congress, second session, be printed as a House document; and that there be printed for the use of said committee fifteen thousand additional copies of said document.

Passed September 15, 1961.

"COMMUNIST TARGET-YOUTH-COMMUNIST INFILTRATION

September 15, 1961 AND AGITATION TACTICS"

(H. Con. Res. 384) Resolved by the House of Representatives (the Senate concurring), That there be printed for the use of the Committee on Un-American

Printing of addi

tional copies of Activities one hundred thousand additional copies of the report report. “Communist Target-Youth—Communist Infiltration and Agitation Tactics", Eighty-sixth Congress, second session.

Passed September 15, 1961.

September 15, 1961 (H. Con. Res. 385]

Printing as House document.

“HISTORY OF THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES” Resolved by the House of Representatives (the Senate concurring), That the manuscript entitled "History of the House of Representatives”, by George B. Galloway, be printed under the supervision of the Committee on House Administration as a House document, and that there be printed two thousand additional copies for the use of the House of Representatives.

Passed September 15, 1961.

September 18, 1961 (S, Con. Res. 49)

SECRETARY GENERAL DAG HAMMARSKJOLD
Whereas Dag Hammarskjold of Sweden served as Secretary General

of the United Nations since April 1953; and
Whereas Mr. Hammarskjold worked tirelessly to strengthen the

United Nations as a force for world peace and justice; and Whereas he served the cause of peace with patience, determination,

and courage; and Whereas his wisdom and leadership for peace won the admiration

and respect of peoples throughout the world; and Whereas Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold gave his life in the

service of the United Nations and for the cause of peace: Now, therefore, be it

Resolved by the Senate (the House of Representatives concurring), That our deep and sincere regrets are expressed to Mr. Hammarskjold's family, to the Swedish Government, and to the United Nations for the loss of a great man and a great soldier for peace.

Agreed to September 18, 1961.

September 19, 1961

PROCEEDINGS OF THE FORTIETH BIENNIAL MEETING OF THE [S. Con. Res. 40)

CONVENTION OF AMERICAN INSTRUCTORS OF THE DEAF

Resolved by the Senate (the House of Representatives concurring), Printing of That the report of the proceedings of the fortieth biennial meeting report as Senate document.

of the Convention of American Instructors of the Deaf, held in Salem, Oregon, in June 1961, be printed with illustrations as a Senate document; and that four thousand additional copies be printed for the use of thé Joint Committee on Printing.

Agreed to September 19, 1961.

September 19, 1961 (s. Con. Res. 44]

PRINTING OF HEARING ON COMMUNIST FORGERIES Resolved by the Senate (the House of Representatives concurring), That there be printed for the use of the Senate Committee on the Judiciary two thousand copies each of translations into the Spanish, French, and Italian languages of a hearing of the Internal Security Subcommittee on June 3, 1961, containing the testimony of Richard Helms, assistant director, Central Intelligence Agency, on the subject of Communist forgeries.

Agreed to September 19, 1961.

September 19, 1961 [S. Con. Res. 51)

Ante, p. 752.

REENROLLMENT OF S. 902 Resolved by the Senate (the House of Representatives concurring), That the action of the Speaker pro tempore in signing the enrolled bili (S. 902) to amend the Small Business Investment Act of 1958, and for other purposes, is hereby rescinded; the Secretary of the Senate is hereby directed to reenroll said bill with the following corrections:

In the text of section 11(d) of the bill (1) strike out“(d), (e)," and insert in lieu thereof “(e)” and (2) strike out “(d)" the second time it appears and insert in lieu thereof“(e)”.

Agreed to September 19, 1961.

September 22, 1961 (s. Con. Res. 47)

FREEDOM OF COMMUNICATIONS" Resolved by the Senate (the House of Representatives concurring), Printing of addic That there be printed ten thousand additional copies each of parts I, tional copies of report.

II, and III of Senate Report Numbered 994, Eighty-seventh Congress, entitled “Freedom of Communications”, prepared pursuant to S. Res. 305, Eighty-sixth Congress, of which two thousand five hundred copies shall be for the use of the Senate, two thousand five hundred copies shall be for the use of the House of Representatives, and five thousand copies shall be for the use of the Senate Committee on Commerce.

Sec. 2. There shall be printed five thousand additional copies of each of parts IV, V, and VI of said report for the use of the Senate Committee on Commerce.

Agreed to September 22, 1961.

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September 22, 1961 WORLD ECONOMC PROGRESS ASSEMBLY AND EXPOSITION, 1962 (H, Con. Res. 389) Whereas the encouragement of private and public participation in

international economic development is vital to the achievement of a free and democratic economic growth process, and the responsibility for stimulating international economic growth, and especially the growth of those nations in the less-developed areas, must be shared and supported, in accordance with their capacity, by the peoples of the world, whether as individuals or through their private organiza

tions and their governments; and Whereas the Government of the United States and its people have

consistently endorsed the aspirations of all peoples and nations to realize a free and prosperous society and have, toward these ends, actively supported and participated in programs for free economic development; and Whereas the success or failure of these objectives and the freedom of

the individual, his nation, and the world, depend upon the scope and quality of public understanding and the ability of the individual to focus on this historic movement of our century, and is dependent upon the ability of the leaders in the great endeavor to understand each other and each other's efforts and thus find ways by which mutual efforts can be joined for the good of all mankind; and Whereas in order to assist in bringing about a greater understanding

and acceleration of this effort, a World Economic Progress Assembly and Exposition, privately organized, financed, and sponsored, will be presented in November 1962, in Chicago, Illinois, at the new

exposition center known as McCormick Place; and Whereas the purpose of this assembly and exposition is to bring

together for the first time a world assembly to examine and explore the many diverse elements of mankind's struggle to assure to itself adequate food, clothing, shelter, health, education, and other elements of its well-being and to provide the means through exhibits, meetings, and special events to translate what is now a vague topic

to many into an understandable reality; and Whereas further purposes of this assembly and exposition are to pro

vide the opportunity to bring to the United States, which has spearheaded the effort for the betterment of mankind, representatives of national governments and international and national government and private agencies including foundations and educational, religious, labor, banking, and business organizations and institutions and the general public to enable them, and their American counterparts, to come together to report, explain, and evaluate their progress, roles, and operations, catalog needs as yet unmet, exchange views and plan within a coherent framework the new opportunities for private and government cooperation, chart new and mutually productive and advantageous paths into a future, and achieve a closer understanding and collaboration in this great and essential

endeavor; and Whereas it is the declared policy of the United States to encourage the

contribution of United States enterprise toward economic strength of less-developed countries, through private trade and investment abroad and exchange of ideas and technical information, and to increase mutual understanding between the people of the United States and the people of other countries, using to the maximum extent practicable the facilities of private agencies, and the World Economic Progress Assembly, and Exposition will provide a unique and effective means of carrying out these objectives; and Whereas the President of the United States, recognizing that the

assembly and exposition provide a response to the urgent need to

64207 0-62-64

broaden understanding, at home and abroad, of the progress and challenge of international economic development and that the participation of the American people through various United States Government programs in the development of the economies of other nations and in the evolution of international economic growth is an integral part of the story to be projected at the proposed assembly and exposition, has therefore instructed the various agencies and departments of the Government concerned to assist in every way possible in contributing to the success of the event: Now, therefore, be it

Resolved by the House of Representatives (the Senate concurring), That it is the sense of the Congress that the World Economic Progress Assembly and Exposition is consistent with the objectives of the Government of the United States and has an unusual opportunity to make a significant contribution to the objectives of the United States and to all who seek to realize a society in which man and nations can realize their potential in freedom and peace.

Sec. 2. The President of the United States is requested to issue a proclamation reciting the purposes of the World Economic Progress Assembly and Exposition and inviting participation by all concerned with international economic development.

Passed September 22, 1961.

Endorsement.

September 23, 1961

DEPORTATION SUSPENSIONS AND GRANTING OF [S, Con. Res. 31)

PERMANENT RESIDENCE Resolved by the Senate (the House of Representatives concurring), Deportation sus. That the Congress favors the suspension of deportation in the case

of each alien hereinafter named, in which case the Attorney General
has suspended deportation pursuant to the provisions of section
244(a) (5) of the Immigration and Nationality Act (66 Stat. 214;
8 U.S.C. 1254 (c)):

A-2151799, Arcobasso, Joseph,
A-5649963, Echevarria, Juan Domingo,
A-2079893, Kopi, George,
A-2753728, Lopez-Aldama, Marcelino,
A-4866820, Wong, Yuen Bo,
A-1956110, Ramirez-Cordova, Pedro,
A-11598412, Foon, Moy Wah,
A-4108177, Lial, Anastasio Leon,
A 4162490, Hlistowski, John,
A-4010788, Sisto, Anthony Vito,
A-5616068, Bruno, Vito,
A-9096677, Bustamante, Jose,
A-4864576, Nemeth, Paul,
A-4579619, Stewart, James,
A-1893042, Steingesser, Benjamin,
A-8957696, Salas-Araiza, Felipe,
A-10381924, Filippazzo, Salvatore,
A-11589558, Cantor, Louis,
A-4603964, DeNigris, Joseph,
A-11163875, Hay, Toy Wing,.
A-4445005, Malicourtis, Vrasidas,
A-4310666, Mata-Molina, Socorro,
A-3699153, Miller, Jacob,
A-1969762, Sciacca, Antoniette,

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