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Total number of permanent positions.
58 52 52
0 9.0 $7,747
58 56 58
0 9.3 $8,547
58 58 58
0 9.3 $8,877
OF JUSTICE Sec. 202. None of the funds appropriated by this title may be used to pay the compensation of any person hereafter employed as an attorney (except foreign counsel employed in special cases) unless such person shall be duly licensed and authorized to practice as an attorney under the laws of a State, territory, or the District of
Sec. 203. Seventy-five per centum of the expenditures for the offices of the United States attorney and the United States marshal shall be reimbursed to the United States from any funds in the for the District of Columbia from all appropriations in this title Treasury of the United States to the credit of the District of
Sec. 204. Appropriations and authorizations made in this title which are available for expenses of attendance at meetings shall be expended for such purposes in accordance with regulations pre
Sec. 205. Appropriations and authorizations made in this title for salaries and expenses shall be available for services as authorized not to exceed $75 per diem for individuals.
Sec. 206. Appropriations for the current fiscal year for “Salaries and expenses, general administration", "Salaries and expenses, United States Attorneys and Marshals'', “Salaries and expenses, Federal Bureau of Investigation”, “Salaries and expenses, tion and Naturalization Service”, and “Salaries and expenses,
Program by activities: 1. Custody, care and treatment of Federal
prisoners. 2. Maintenance and operation of institutions.
Total program costs, funded-obliga
DEPARTMENT OF LABOR
625 300 328
BUREAU OF LABOR STATISTICS
now nearing completion; (b) to prepare additional city
consumer price indexes; and (c) to undertake construcGeneral and special funds:
tion of wholesale price indexes on an industry basis. SALARIES AND EXPENSES
3. Wages and industrial relations.-Information is com
piled on wages and related benefits in nonsupervisory For expenses, not otherwise provided for, necessary for the work employment for 80 major labor markets and for selected of the Bureau of Labor Statistics, including advances or reimburse
major industries; and on salaries in selected professional, ment to State, Fe and local agencies and their employees for services rendered, [$16,345,000] $18,388,000. (29 U.S.C. 2, 7, 181; administrative, and technical occupations. Monthly inDepartment of Labor Appropriation Act, 1964.)
formation is prepared on industrial relations develop
ments, and annual reports on employer expenditures on Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)
fringe benefits are issued. Studies of collective bargaining agreement provisions and of trade union organization and studies of private welfare and pension plans are made. It is proposed in 1965 to improve the national salary esti
mates for professional and administrative occupational Program by activities: 1. Manpower and employment.
5,327 6,282 7,577
categories by the addition of 7 areas to the present 80-area 2. Prices and cost of living.
2,226 2,424 2,804 sample. 3. Wages and industrial relations.
2,632 2,913 2,956 4. Measurement of productivity.—Annual indexes of out4. Measurement of productivity. 5. Industrial hazards...
put per man-hour and analyses of productivity trends are 6. Foreign labor conditions..
392 provided. Studies are conducted on developments in 7. Program staff services..
1,525 1,556 1,591 automation and other technology with analysis of per8. Administration and management services..
1,803 1.816 2,105 sonnel adjustment to technological change. Studies are
made of labor requirements for selected types of conTotal program costs, funded.
14,766 16,405 18,468 Change in selected resources
5. Industrial hazards.—The Bureau provides quarterly Total obligations....
14,589 16,360 18,468 and annual information on industrial injuries, and deFinancing:
tailed analyses of the causes of injuries for selected Comparative transfers to other accounts.
industries. Reimbursements for emergency preparedness
6. Foreign labor conditions.-Information, reports, and functions..
advisory services for policy and program work are proUnobligated balance lapsing
vided on labor in foreign countries, including price levels, New obligational authority (appropriation) 14,590 16,345 18,388
wages, employment, unemployment, unit labor costs,
labor law, and labor standards. Selected resources as of June 30 are as follows: Unpaid undelivered orders. 1962,
7. Program staff services. — The Bureau establishes poli$250 thousand; 1963, $73 thousand; 1964. $28 thousand; 1965. $28 thousand. cies for the maintenance of statistical standards and im
provement of statistical methodology. Special economic 1. Manpower and employment.—The Bureau analyzes reports are prepared for the Commissioner, the Secretary, the level and trend of nonagricultural employment, hours, the Council of Economic Advisers, and other Government earnings, and labor turnover. It publishes monthly esti- agencies, and research is conducted into problems of mates of the labor force, employment and unemployment, economic growth. This activity coordinates the Bureau's as well as special studies of various labor force character research and reports activities; plans and edits all publiistics. Estimates of manpower requirements and supply, cations and releases; and maintains central inquiry service. and reviews of long-range labor force and employment trends are prepared. Detailed studies of the outlook for
Object Classification (in thousands of dollars) specific occupations are carried out. In 1965 new programs will provide for: (a) expansion of the labor force survey sample and improved measures of employment and unemployment; (b) study of labor force turnover and
11 Personnel compensation: growth; (c) statistics on employment, hours, and earnings Permanent positions
8,342 9,374 10.007 for additional industries and areas; and (d) current em
Positions other than permanent. ployment statistics by occupation.
Other personnel compensation. 2. Prices and cost of living. The Consumer Price Index
Total personnel compensation.
9,731 10,390 is published covering urban wage earners and clerical 12 Personnel benefits.. families for the Nation as a whole, for selected large 21 Travel and transportation of persons cities, and for selected cities in Alaska. The Wholesale 22 Transportation of thingsPrice Index is issued covering more than 2,000 industrial
23 Rent, communications, and utilities.
24 Printing and reproduction.... and agricultural products in primary markets. Special | 25 Other services
1,099 1,323 analytical studies in the movement of wholesale and retail Services of other agencies.
2.644 2,860 3,835 prices and comparative studies of living costs are under- 26 Supplies and materials. taken. In 1965 it is proposed: (a) to consolidate the
31 Equipment.--improvements that have been made through the compre- Total obligations...
14,589 16,360 18,468 hensive revision of the Consumer Price Index, which is
[REVISION OF THE CONSUMER PRICE INDEX] [For expenses necessary to enable the Bureau of Labor Statistics to revise the Consumer Price Index, including not to exceed $250,000 for temporary employees at rates to be fixed by the Secretary of Labor (but not to exceed a rate equivalent to that for general schedule grade 9) without regard to the civil service laws and Classification Act of 1949, as amended, $1,320,000.] (Department of Labor Appropriation Act, 1964.)
Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)
Program by activities:
Bureau of Labor Standards..
Bureau of Employment Security..
1 Selected resources as of June 30 are as follows: Unpaid undelivered orders, 1962, $14 thousand; 1963, $3 thousand; 1964, $0; 1965, $0.
Consumer expenditure and price surveys.-A revision of the Consumer Price Index will be completed in 1964. The revision will modernize the index to meet the demands for its use in present-day domestic, economic, and industrial planning. The revision was begun in 1960, and the revised index will be published in January 1964. The current index will be continued through June 1964 to overlap with the revised index for a 6-month period.
Object Classification (in thousands of dollars)
48 119 123
70 110 132 26 41
26 Selested resources as of June 30 are as follows: Unpaid undelivered orders. tistical data to States, municipalities, labor organizations, private industry, and
? Reimbursements from non-Federal sources are derived from furnishing star individuals as authorized by 29 U.S.C. 9.