Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 65.djvu/839

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PRIVATE LAW 69—MAY 21, 1951

65 STAT.]

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 and head tax. Upon the granting of permanent residence to such alien as provided for in this Act, the Secretary of State shall instruct the propef quota-control officer to deduct one number from the appropriate quota for the first year that such quota is available. Approved May 21, 1951.

Private Law 67

CHAPTER

Quota deduction.

104

AN ACT May 21, 1951 [S. 822]

f'or the relief of Mrs. Robert M. Sternberg.

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress asHemhled^ That, in the administration of the immigration laws, the provisions of section 13(c) of the Immigration Act of 1924, as amended (8 U.S.C. 213 (c)), which excludes from admission to the United States persons who are ineligible to citizenship, shall not hereafter apply to Mrs. Kobert M. Sternberg (Hanae Sano), Japanese wife of Kobert M. Sternberg, an American citizen. Approved May 21, 1951.

Private Law 68

CHAPTER

105

AN ACT

May 21, 1951 [S. 824]

For the relief of Gertrud Loiunitz.

Be it enacted ly the Senate and Home of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That, for the purposes of the immigration and naturalization laws, Gertrud Lomnitz 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 and head tax. Upon the granting of permanent residence to such alien as provided for in this Act, the Secretary of State shall instruct the proper quotacontrol officer to deduct one number from the appropriate quota for the first year that such quota is available. Approved May 21, 1951.

Private Law 69

43 Stat. 162.

CHAPTER

Quota deduction.

106

AN ACT For the relief of Louise Leitzinger and lier daughter.

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 laws, Louise Leitzinger, the fiancee of James E. Shelly, a United States citizen and an honorably discharged veteran of World W a r II, and her daughter, Sandra Mary Lou Leitzinger, may be eligible for visas as nonimmigrant visitors for a period of three months: Provided, That the administrative authorities find that the said Louise Leitzinger is coming to the United States with a bona fide intention of being married to said James E. Shelly and that she is found otherwise admissible under the immigration laws. In the

May 21, 1951 [H. R. 1722]

Louise and Sandra Leitzinger.