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1962 1963 actual actual 44,558 46,397
1964 estimate 48,500
1965 estimate 50.000
Wage determinations issued...
1,050 reports on legislation and drafts of proposed legislation 2. Management and central services.
1,406 1,877 2,428 for the Department. It also engages in decision writing and in research, analysis, and reference activities in Total program costs, funded.
2,176 2,842 3,478 connection with the Department's programs.
Change in selected resources (e) Labor-management laws. This activity provides Total obligations...
2,174 2.842 3,478 legal advisory and litigation services for the Department under the Labor-Management Reporting and Disclosure Financing:
Comparative transfers from other accounts...
-361 Act and the Welfare and Pension Plans Disclosure Act.
Advances and reimbursements: 2. Field legal services. At the regional level opinions
From emergency preparedness functions. and interpretations are provided to field officials of the Non-Federal sources: Unemployment trust Department, employers, employees, employer associations, fund (annual appropriation acts) labor organizations, attorneys and the general public.
Unobligated balance lapsing.. Enforcement, including several types of civil litigation in New obligational authority
2,093 2,219 3,223 the Federal courts and proceedings under the Administrative Procedures Act, of the various statutes administered by the Department is carried on both in the field New obligational authority:
2,093 2,269 and by the Washington office of the Solicitor of Labor.
Transferred to Labor-Management Services Field litigation is supervised by the Washington staff.
Administration (Public Law 88–136) Attorneys representing the Solicitor assist the Department of Justice and the various U.S. attorneys in the
2,219 3,223 preparation and conduct of criminal prosecution and in defending declaratory judgment, Court of Claims, and
as of June 30 are as follows: Unpaid undelivered orders, other actions brought against departmental officials and/or the United States.
1. Erecutive direction. This Office formulates governObject Classification (in thousands of dollars)
mental policy in matters affecting labor and directs all programs of functions assigned to the Department.
2. Management and central services.- Plans, manages,
and evaluates program operations and renders central Il Personnel compensation:
services to all Bureaus of the Department and to the
3,453 3,838 3,892 Office of the Secretary. Positions other than permanent. Other personnel compensation.
Object Classification (in thousands of dollars) Total personnel compensation.
3,537 3,958 3,998
11 Personnel compensation:
1,631 1,976 1.965 26 Supplies and materials.
Positions other than permanent.
i Selected resources 1962, $3 thousand; 1963, $1 thousand; 1964, $1 thousand; 1965, $1 thousand.
Total number of permanent positions.-
3 203 220
7 9.0 $8,226
4 225 229
5 9.4 $9,050
4 218 222
This fund is available without fiscal year limitation and 9.3 provides services on a centralized basis for the following
Department activities (5 U.S.C. 622a): (1) Communications, (2) supply service, (3) duplicating service, (4) visual exhibits, (5) accounting and payrolling, and (6) tabulating.
Budget program-1. Communication services. Consists of switchboard and telecommunications, mail and messenger, and office space services.
2. Central supply. Consists of purchasing and distributing supplies including blank forms, equipment and laboring service as required.
3. Duplicating services.—Consists of offset printing including composing and layout, mimeographing, collating and addressograph service. This activity also includes procurement of printing from the Government Printing Office and the procurement and distribution of congressional material.
4. Visual exhibits. Consists of preparing displays for public information and furnishing photographic services to the various bureaus.
5. Accounts and payroll.—Consists of centralized pay
rolling, accounting and financial reporting for the De3,894 | partment.
6. Central tabulating services. Provides tabulating sertice for payroll and accounting functions, personnel and other statistical operations.
Operating results and financial condition. Services rendered are charged for at rates which return in full all expenses of operation, including a normal reserve for accrued annual leave and depreciation of equipment. The fund is reimbursed in advance by bureaus, offices, and agencies served.
Program by activities:
Cost of goods sold.. 4. Visual exhibits.. 5. Accounts and payroll. 6. Central tabulating services
683 170 251 551 240
Net operating loss, duplicating services
Revenue and other receipts (from program and
278 85 94 221
250 100 100 220
280 100 100 220
Start of year.
Leave liability assumed.
77 105 14 30 33 14 143
Program by activities:
Labor. 2. Missile Sites Labor Commission. 3. President's Committee on Juvenile Delin
quency and Youth Crime, Health, Edu
cation, and Welfare... 4. Miscellaneous services to other accounts...
15 33 36
POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT
1964 estimate 1965 estimate 4,922
Mail volume.-The budget estimates for 1965 are based the program and financing schedules show funded accrued on expected volume of 72.2 billion pieces of mail, com- costs for each principal activity, reconciled in total to pared to 70.2 billion anticipated for 1964 and 67.9 billion obligations. in 1963.
The schedule of revenue and expense shows operating The 1965 forecast includes 38 billion first-class letters costs on a full accrual basis, including provision for emand cards; 1.7 billion airmail items; 8.4 billion magazines, ployees' accrued annual leave and costs funded by other newspapers, and other publications; 20 billion pieces of agencies. Costs attributable to public services are shown printed matter and small parcels; and 1.1 billion zone-rate in total on the revenue and expense statement. parcels, catalogs, and other fourth-class matter. Com- Following is a summary of financial transactions and parisons of these and other items of postal workload and estimated revenue deficiency (in millions of dollars): related 1965 revenues with corresponding 1964 estimates and 1963 results appear in the table on page 610.
Financing.–Six separate limitations are enacted for the Obligations under limitation. Post Office Department for operation of the postal service
Net revenues. and other assigned responsibilities. The limitations apply
New obligational authority used or to the postal fund which is financed by the deposit therein
requested... of postal revenues and other receipts and by an appropria- Net change in selected working capital tion from the general fund of the Treasury for the balance.
and prior year adjustments... The Postal Policy Act of 1958 (Public Law 85-426), as
Budget expenditures. amended by the Postal Service and Federal Employees Conversion to accrued cost. Salary Act of 1962 (Public Law 87-793), provides that postal rates and fees be adjusted as required to produce Attributable to public services.
Net operating loss. the amount of revenue approximately equal to the total cost of operating the Postal Establishment less the amount Deficiency in postal rates and fees. determined to be attributable to the performance of public
Only the appropriation from the general fund to the postal fund (being equal to the excess of obligational au- Transactions outside the postal fund.-Postal money thority over revenues) is considered new obligational orders issued and cashed, postal savings system, and authority for purposes of the Federal budget. Further, deposits resulting from U.S. savings bond sales are exonly the excess of the Department's disbursements over cluded from the tables of this chapter. The postal money its receipts (exclusive of the general fund appropriation) orders outstanding are included in the figure for checks are considered as budget expenditures.
outstanding for the Government in table 2 of the Budget, The six individual limitations control obligations in- and a corresponding sum is included in Treasury cash. curred by the Department and are therefore requested Balances for the Postal Savings System and savings bond and accounted for in terms of obligations. However, sales are included in part II of this document.