Plaintiff, an alien of the United States and a national of China, was directed to report to the Immigration and Naturalization Service ready for involuntary deportation to Singapore on June 15, 1961, because he had remained in the United States for a longer time than permitted by 241(a)(9) of the Immigration and Nationality Act, 8 U.S.C.A. § 1251(a)(9). He now seeks to stay that deportation on the alleged grounds that the 'warrant of deportation' is defective because it fails to state the country to which he is to be deported, and that the defendant has not made inquiry of the Government of Formosa as to its desire to accept him. All this he claims is in violation of § 243(a) of the Act, 8 U.S.C.A. § 1253(a).
 We find no merit in either of plaintiff's allegations. We
feel the warrant has complied with § 243(a). Plaintiff failed
to make a choice as to which country he wished to go if
deported, although he designated Singapore as the country he
was willing to go if allowed to depart voluntarily . . . . . .
 As for plaintiff's second allegation, the Act was written
to take into account the unsettled international situation which
makes it impossible for many aliens to return to their native
country. Thus the Attorney General is given several choices
as to which countries the alien shall be deported depending
on the factual situation presented. Plaintiff has designated
Singapore, a country willing to accept him, as the place to
which he desires to go if he is permitted to leave voluntarily.
If he is willing to go there voluntarily we cannot see how
the Act prevents the Attorney General from sending him
to that country involuntarily.
. . . . . .
China is under Red domination and it is the practice of the Attorney General
not to deport an alien to that country against his will.
. . . . . .
Although the United States recognizes the Government of the Republic of China, the provisional capital of which is Taipei, Formosa, it does not consider Formosa as part of China. Hence, for the purposes of § 243(a), plaintiff may not be considered as 'subject national or citizen' of Formosa, . . . . . .