mr. keating: thank you, madam leader. we all know that it's no secret that in this house there are often great divisions and probably the most profound skis much that exists in this house -- schism that exists in this house is between red sox fans and yankee fans. but to show you the esteem that mr. sullivan has held with our members, i have the privilege of yielding whatever time he may consume to the gentleman rom new york, mr. serrano. mr. serrano: i thank the gentleman and you're correct. you used up my first line. i live a few blocks away from yankee stadium and so for a yankee fan, to honor a red sox fan, shows the kind of love and respect that i have for him. i don't now if i'll be able to survive or sleep tonight, but i will say congratulations, barry, on the red sox winning the world series. you notice that didn't come out too well. but it's not that easy. rry sullivan, when i first came here and i found out that barry sullivan was running the cloakroom, i expected to see barry sullivan the movie star of the 1940
mr. keating: thank you, mr. speaker, i will now yield to the phenomenal representative of mr. sullivan, who will be joining countless people as we have already seen from representatives from maryland, representatives we'll hear from from vermont, new york, california and new jersey, all envious of being associated with massachusetts officials and mr. sullivan. we understand the humility. and i yield my time to the gentleman from virginia, mr. connolly. . . mr. connolly: i thank my colleague. i assure him it bonet be -- it won't be lengthy. when i first heard that barry sullivan was retiring, my reaction was, say it ain't so.
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