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PLANATION OF ESTIMATES FOR FEDERAL FUNDS

This schedule consists of two parts. In the section for
program by activities, costs or obligations are classified There is shown for each account a classification of
by purpose, program, or project for 1963, 1964, and 1965, obligations, costs, or accrued expenditures according to a

The financing section shows the appropriation provided uniform list of objects, as follows:
and other means of financing the program, and the disposi-
tion of amounts not used during the year.

details for Federal funds, enactment by Congress on each item of authorization. es and schedules, explana- | Material is also included on a few trust funds which to be performed and the require congressional action. This part is arranged in the language proposed for chapters reflecting the organization of the Government.

TYPES OF FEDERAL FUNDS

funds are of four types, | finance a cycle of operations, in which the expenditures

generate receipts coming primarily from the public and ith receipts which are not available for continuing use. They include nearly all of e purpose, and is charged the Government-owned corporations, the postal fund, and able from appropriations various unincorporated enterprises. arked receipts) and those Intragovernmental revolving and management funds (in

in number of items and cluding consolidated working funds) are those which are ement's business is trans- created to facilitate financing operations within and be

tween Government agencies. They consist of two typesre established to account intragovernmental revolving funds which finance a cycle of y law for a specific pur- operations, like public enterprise funds but with receipts hich carry on a cycle of primarily from within the Government; and management inuing authority to use funds which permit the pooling of advance payments from next paragraph). Some two or more appropriations to carry out certain activities nual appropriation by Other funds, for which the Government serves in s lly available under the fiduciary capacity, are of two typestrust funds and depanti

funds. They are explained at the beginning of part II. nds are those which

FORM OF DETAILED MATERIAL

APPROPRIATION LANGUAGE

The object classes reflect the nature of the things or New obligational authority: Appropriation...

services purchased, regardless of the purpose or the nature Transferred from General Administration (64 Stat. 1263).

of the program for which they are used.

The complete list of object classes is as follows:
Appropriation (adjusted)

10 PERSONAL SERVICES AND 30 ACQUISITION OF CAPITAL
BENEFITS

ASSETS 11. Personnel compensation

31 Equipment 12 Personnel benefits

32 Lands and structures Where the data are available in the accounting system,

13
Benefits for for mer personnel

33 Investments and loans cost-type budgets are presented, as in the preceding ex

20 CONTRACTUAL SERVICES 40 GRANTS AND FIXED AND SUPPLIES

CHARGES ample. Figures opposite the activity entries are the value

21 Travel and transportation of 41 Grants, subsidies, and conof goods and services consumed in carrying out the pro

tributions 22 Transportation of things

42 Insurance claims and indem. gram, in the case of operating costs; they are the value 23 Rent, communications, and

nities

utilities of assets acquired, in the case of capital outlays.

43 Interest and dividends 24 Printing and reproduction

44 Refunds The relation of costs to obligations is summarized in an

25 Other services

26 Supplies and materials entry "Change in selected resources.” For appropriation accounts, this entry is supported by a footnote identifying the amounts of the resources involved. For revolv- A personnel summary is appended to the object classiing funds, the items are identified on the statement of fication schedule, as illustrated: financial condition and the appended tabulation.

Obligations refer to orders placed, contracts awarded,
loan agreements made, and services received during the
year, regardless of the time of payment. Total obliga- Total number of permanent positions..

Full-time equivalent of other positions. tions are always shown; activities are reflected on an Average number of all employees. obligation basis where cost data are not available.

Employees in permanent positions, end of

year

Employees in other positions, end of Where programs are financed at a "preobligation” Average GS grade...

Average GS salary. stage (such as the “program plan" for certain Defense items, and "commitments” for some loan programs) an extra three columns provide details on that basis.

Permanent positions are those of a full-time nature

which are of indefinite duration. Some are filled by NARRATIVE STATEMENT OF PROGRAM AND PERFORMANCE

persons with temporary appointments. Other positions The work planned and services proposed to be carried include those of a temporary nature (a year or less), partout are described briefly in a narrative statement for each time jobs (less than a full workweek), and intermittent appropriation or fund. Where practicable the narrative employment (occasional employees). statement indicates the expected accomplishment in rela- Average grades and salaries are computed arithmetically. tion to the financial estimates, and gives some measures Thus the average salary sometimes falls outside the salary

range of the average grade. of program and performance.

vendix includes certain propriation language, appropriations for recommended extension or renewal of The 1965 column includes, within the regular schedules

, ogram and financing; expiring laws; however, money for new legislation is am and performance; shown separately. Appropriation language is included n. An exception oc- for the former, not the latter. t appropriations and hich only a residual ureau or independent single presentation The language proposed for inclusion in the 1965 appro

Where the obliga- priation acts is printed at the head of each item requiring assification is identi- action by Congress, except for those items which are not dule, rather than in formally recommended at this time but will be proposed

for separate transmittal. The language of the 1964 lly three additional / appropriation acts is used as a base. The text used in ources and applica- the 1964 appropriation acts is printed in roman type I retained earnings; / Italic type indicates proposed new language. Brackets enclose material which it is proposed to omit

, as in this supplemental esti- example: mitted to Congress are covered by a

For necessary expenses of the Office of Business Economics,

[$2,000,000) $2,550,000. (5 U.S.C. 591, 596-597; 15 U.S.C. 171, financing, without

175; Departmeni of Commerce Appropriation Act, 1964.), 3 1964 column of y) certain supple- Following the language, and printed in italic within re Congress, and parentheses, are citations to relevant authorizing legislaats to meet costs / tion and to the appropriation act from which the text is

taken.

SALARIES AND EXPENSES

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STATEMENT OF SOURCES AND APPLICATION OF FUNDS The statement includes an analysis of the retained

earnings or the cumulative deficit. This analysis shows For all revolving funds, there is a summary statement any additions to earnings, other than net income for the of sources and application of funds. This statement shows

year, any charges made against retained earnings, and the total obligations adjusted to gross expenditures (on a cash balance of profits kept in the enterprise as of the end of the basis), revenue and other receipts adjusted to applicable year (whether as cash, inventories, or other assets). receipts (on a cash basis), and budget expenditures.

STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL CONDITION
Summary of Sourcos and Application of Funds (in thousands of dollars)

For each revolving fund there is presented a balance

sheet of assets, liabilities, and equity of the GovernObligations (from program and financing). 4,186 4.803 5.175 Increase (-) or decrease in gross unpaid obli

ment at the close of the year, as in this example:
gations...
-58 46 -65

Financial Condition (in thousands of dolları)
Gross expenditure......

4,128 4,849 5,110
Revenues and other receipts (from program and
financing).

4,315

4,664 5.031
Increase (-) in accounts receivable, net.
-55 -50 -54

Assets:
Applicable receipts..
4,260 4,614 4,977

Treasury balance..

1,164 1.296 1,061
Accounts receivable, net.

516 571 621 675
Budget expenditures.
-132 235 133

Advances !

17
17

17
Fixed assets, net.

133 132 138 143
Total assets

1.830 2,016 1.837 1,763
Liabilities:
Current....

596 653
STATEMENT OF REVENUE, EXPENSE, AND RETAINED
EARNINGS

Government equity.
Non-interest-bearing capital:
Donated assets.

2

2 For revolving funds there is also presented a statement

Donated property returned to of revenue and expense, computed on an accrual basis, and

surplus...

-1 the resulting net income or loss for the year. This state

End of year.

1

1 Retained earnings.

1.232

1.362 ment is usually on a full accrual basis, including sums for

1,229 1.090 depreciation, provision for losses on receivables, etc.

Total Government equity... 1,234 1.363

1,230 1.091 Where a fund consists of several programs, revenue and expense may be identified for each, as here illustrated:

The balance sheet excludes balances of appropriations

and borrowing authorizations which have not yet been paid
Revenue, Expense, and Retained Earnings (in thousands of dollars)

into the revolving fund. The section on equity of the
Government is divided into three subsections as appro-

priate: (a) interest-bearing, capital, (b) non-interestChartering program:

bearing capital, and (c) retained earnings. Revenue...

15
15

Because the balance sheet is on an accrual basis, it does
Expense.

64
59

not reflect the obligations incurred which have not yet
Net operating loss, chartering program...

-49 -44 -45

matured into liabilities, nor does it reflect unfilled customer Examination program:

orders received and available as a basis for obligation in Revenue...

3,633 3,900 Expense...

3,228 3.674 4,010

the case of intragovernmental revolving funds. Therefore,

there is normally appended to the balance sheet an "Analy-
Net operating income or loss, examina-
tion program..

-41

sis of Government Equity" which shows obligations other

than liabilities, the unobligated balance, unfilled cusSupervision program: Revenue..

927 1,016 1,116

tomers' orders on hand (where relevant), and invested capExpense..

892 1,064 1.100

ital and earnings, as in the following example:
Net operating income or loss, supervision
program.
35 -48 . 16

Analysis of Government Equity (in thousands of dollars)
Nonoperating loss:
Loss on equipment.

Unpaid undelivered orders !

5 130 -133

Unobligated balance. - 139

1,080 Net income or loss, for the year..

1,209 1,070 Invested capital and earnings.

150 149 155
Analysis of retained earnings:
Retained earnings, start of year.
1.232 1,362 1,229

Total Government equity... 1,234 1.363 1,230 1,091
Retained earnings, end of year..
1,362 1.229 1.090

1.The changes in these items are reflected on the program and financing schedule.

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A table at the end of each chapter shows the balances no more than a few weeks or a few months. In the case of budget authorizations carried forward at start and end

of construction, major procurement, certain research conof the past, current, and budget years. These balances tracts and similar items, the lag between obligations and are summarized in table 10 of the budget document. expenditures may be 1 or 2 years or even longer.

Many budget authorizations are available for obligation The unobligated balance for each account represents for only 1 year, but some are available for longer periods the difference between the unexpended balance and the net of time or without time limit. In the case of those which obligations outstanding. Net obligations outstanding are for a specific period of time, unobligated balances are

represent the unpaid obligations (both those which have written off at the end of that time, but obligated balances accrued into liabilities and those which are undelivered or are carried forward to pay outstanding obligations.

unperformed) less the accounts receivable and intragovernIn the case of salaries and wages, travel, and like items, mental orders for services or material which have been the lag between obligations and expenditures is usually | accepted but have not yet become receivables.

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General and special funds:
COMPENSATION OF THE VICE PRESIDENT AND SENATORS, MILEAGE

OF THE PRESIDENT OF THE SENATE AND SENATORS, AND EXPENSE
ALLOWANCES OF THE VICE PRESIDENT AND LEADERS OF THE
SENATE

OFFICE OF SERGEANT AT ARMS AND DOORKEEPER

COMPENSATION OF THE VICE PRESIDENT AND SENATORS

For compensation of the Vice President and Senators of the United States, $2,471,140. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

MILEAGE OF PRESIDENT OF THE SENATE AND OF SENATORS

For mileage of the President of the Senate and of Senators, $58,370. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

For office of Sergeant at Arms and Doorkeeper, [$2,704, Provided, That effective July 1, 1963, the Sergeant at Arms employ two additional assistant chief telephone operators at $2 basic per annum each in lieu of two telephone operators at $1 each, one additional messenger acting as assistant doorkeepe $2,580 basic per annum in lieu of one messenger at $2,100, the per annum compensation of the administrative officer shall $5,280 in lieu of $4,140, and the title of positions shall be char as follows: wagonmaster to truck driver, assistant wagonmaste assistant truck driver, two female attendants ladies' retiring re to two attendants, laborer in charge of private passage to ski laborer.] $2,751,916: Provided, That effective July 1, 1964, Sergeant at Arms may employ a messenger at $1,800 basic per ann two messengers at $1,740 basic per annum each, two laborers at $1, basic per annum each, and eight special employees at $1,000 basic annum each, in lieu of the positions authorized by Senate Resolu 428, agreed to February 17, 1931, Senate Resolution 62, agreed to cember 16, 1931, Senate Resolution 83, agreed to December 17, 19 Senate Resolution 453, agreed to February 26, 1931, Senate Resolu. 44, agreed to April 11, 1933, and Senate Resolution 212, agreed February 15, 1954, which Resolutions are hereby repealed.' (Legi tive Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

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OFFICES OF THE SECRETARIES FOR THE MAJORITY AND THE MINOR

SALARIES, OFFICERS AND EMPLOYEES For compensation of officers, employees, clerks to Senators, and others as authorized by law, including agency contributions and longevity compensation as authorized, which shall be paid from this appropriation without regard to the below limitations, as follows:

For the offices of the Secretary for the Majority and the Secret for the Minority, $135,195. (Legislative Branch Appropriation E 1964.)

OFFICES OF THE MAJORITY AND MINORITY WHIPS

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For office of the Official Reporters of Debates, $231,555. (Lega lative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

OFFICE OF THE LEGISLATIVE COUNSEL OF THE SENATE For salaries and expenses of the Office of the Legislative Couns of the Senate, $247,260_: Provided, That effective July 1, 196 one additional employee in the Office of the Legislative Counsel the Senate may be designated as Senior Counsel, and the compensa tion of the additional employee so designated shall be equal to th gross per annum rate presently authorized for other employees designated). (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

Chaplain of the Senate, $9,430. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

OFFICE OF THE SECRETARY For office of the Secretary, [$897,885] $917,595, including $128,000 required for the purposes specified and authorized by section 74b of title 2, United States Code: [Provided, That effective July 1, 1963, the basic compensation of the printing clerk shall be $5,700 in lieu of $5,400.] Provided, That effective July 1, 1964, the Secretary may employ an assistant at $2,460 basic per annum, an assistant messenger at $1,980 basic per annum, an assistant messenger at $1,740 basic per annum, and an assistant messenger at $1,500 basic per annum, in lieu of the positions authorized by Senate Resolution 419, agreed to January 28, 1931, Senate Resolution 372, agreed to December 18, 1990, Senate Resolution 340, agreed to December 3, 1930, and Senate Resolution 204, agreed to June 16, 1938, which Resolutions are hereby repealed. "(Legislative Branch Appropriation

COMMITTEE EMPLOYEES For professional and clerical assistance to standing committees and the Select Committee on Small Business, $2,731,965. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

CONFERENCE COMMITTEES For clerical assistance to the Conference of the Majority, at sites of compensation to be fixed by the chairman of said committee,

For clerical assistance to the Conference of the Minority, at rates of compensation to be fixed by the chairman of said committee, $82,740. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

CONTINGENT EXPENSES OF THE SENATE

Act, 1964.)

SENATE POLICY COMMITTEES

For salaries and expenses of the Majority Policy Committee an. the Minority Policy Committee, $175,585 for each such committee in all, $351,170. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

AUTOMOBILES AND MAINTENANCE

$82,740.

For purchase, exchange, driving, maintenance, and operation o four automobiles, one for the Vice President, one for the President Pro Tempore, one for the Majority Leader, and one for the Minority Leader, ($37,840.] $39,840. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act 1964.)

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MILEAGE OF MEMBERS AND EXPENSE ALLOWANCE OF THE SPEAKER

For mileage of Members and expense allowance of the Speaker, as authorized by law, $200,000. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

For postage stamps for the Offices of the Secretaries for the Majority and Minority, $140; and for airmail and special-delivery stamps for Office of the Secretary, $160; Office of the Sergeant at Arms, $125; Senators and the President of the Senate, as authorized by law, $61,610C, and the maximum allowance per capita of $550 is increased to $610 for the fiscal year 1964 and thereafter; for maintenance of a supply of stamps in the Senate Post Office, $1,500]; in all, [$63,535. ] $62,035. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

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STATIONERY (REVOLVING FUND) For stationery for Senators and the President of the Senate, $181,800; and for stationery for committees and officers of the Senate, $13,200; in all, $195,000, to remain available until expended. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

OFFICE OF THE PARLIAMENTARIAN

For the Office of the Parliamentarian, $75,380, including the Parliamentarian and $2,000 for preparing the Digest of the Rules as authorized by law, and in addition the Parliamentarian may, subject to the approval of the Speaker, hereafter employ and fix the compensation of such assistants and other employees as necessary for the performance of the duties of the Office. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

OFFICE OF THE CHAPLAIN

COMMUNICATIONS For an amount for communications which may be expended interchangeably for payment, in accordance with such limitations and restrictions as may be prescribed by the Committee on Rules and Administration, of charges on official telegrams and longdistance telephone calls made by or on behalf of Senators or the President of the Senate, such telephone calls to be in addition to those authorized by the provisions of the Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1947 (60 Stat. 392; U.S.C. 46c, 46d, 46e), as amended, and the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1949 (63 Stat. 77; 2 U.S.C. 46d-1), $15,150.' (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

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COMMITTEE EMPLOYEES

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REPORTING HEARINGS

MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS For committee employees, including the Committee on Appro- For miscellaneous items, exclusive of salaries unless specif priations, [$3,125,000] $3,180,000. (Legislative Branch Appropria- ordered by the House of Representatives, including the su lion Act, 1964.)

[$60,000 $90,000 for payment to the Architect of the C:

in accordance with section 208 of the Act approved Octob OFFICE OF THE SERGEANT AT ARMS

1940 (Public Law 812); the exchange, operation, mainten

and repair of the Clerk's motor vehicles; the exchange, opere For the Office of the Sergeant at Arms, including $8,000 for maintenance, and repair of the folding room motortruck; th additional clerical assistants, $661,600. (Legislative Branch Appro- change, maintenance, operation, and repair of the post office n priation Act, 1964.)

vehicles for carrying the mails; not to exceed $5,000 for the puri

authorized by section 1 of House Resolution 348, approved Jun OFFICE OF THE DOORKEEPER

1961; the sum of $600 for hire of automobile for the Sergeai

Arms; materials for folding; and for stationery for the us For the Office of the Doorkeeper, $1,150,410. (Legislative Branch committees, departments, and officers of the House; [$2,800, Appropriation Act, 1964.)

$3,800,000, of which such amount as may be necessary ma

transferred to the appropriation under this heading for the i SPECIAL AND MINORITY EMPLOYEES

year (1963] 1964. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 196. For six minority employees, $94,595.

For the office of the majority floor leader, including $2,000 for official expenses of the majority leader, $77,760.

For the office of the minority floor leader, including $2,000 for official expenses of the minority leader, $60,100.

For stenographic reports of hearings of committees other t For the office of the majority whip, including $8,100 basic lump

special and select committees, [$175,000] $225,000, of which s sum clerical assistance, $40,100.

amount as may be necessary may be transferred to the approp For the office of the minority whip, including $8,100 basic lump

tion under this heading for the fiscal year [1963] 1964. (Legisla sum clerical assistance, $40,100.

Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.) For two printing clerks, one for the majority caucus room and one for the minority caucus room, to be appointed by the majority and minority leaders, respectively, $14,515.

For a technical assistant in the office of the attending physician, to be appointed by the attending physician, subject to the approval For salaries and expenses of special and select committees auth of the Speaker, $12,345. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, ized by the House, [$3,300,000) $4,000,000, of which such amo 1964.)

as may be necessary may be transferred to the appropriation un this heading for the fiscal year [1963] 1964. (Legislative Bra

Appropriation Act, 1964.) For the Office of the Postmaster, including $9,700 for employment of substitute messengers, and extra services of regular employees when required at the basic salary rate of not to exceed $2,100 per annum each, $359,525. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

For salaries and expenses of the Office of the Coordinator

Information, [$121,855] $117,890. (Legislative Branch Approj For official reporters of debates, $217,120. (Legislative Branch

ation Act, 1964.) Appropriation Act, 1964.)

SPECIAL AND SELECT COMMITTEES

OFFICE OF THE POSTMASTER

OFFICE OF THE COORDINATOR OF INFORMATION

OFFICIAL REPORTERS OF DEBATES

TELEGRAPH AND TELEPHONE

OFFICIAL REPORTERS TO COMMITTEES

For telegraph and telephone service, exclusive of personal servic [$1,670,000) $2,500,000, of which such amount as may be ne essary may be transferred to the appropriation under this head f the fiscal year [1963] 1964. (Legislative Branch Appropriati Act, 1964.)

For official reporters to committees, $219,345. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

COMMITTEE ON APPROPRIATIONS For salaries and expenses, studies and examinations of executive agencies, by the Committee on Appropriations, and temporary personal services for such committee, to be expended in accordance with section 202(b) of the Legislative Reorganization Act, 1946, and to be available for reimbursement to agencies for services performed, [$660,000] $700,000, of which such amount as may be necessary may be transferred to the appropriation under this heading for the fiscal year (1963] 1964. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

OFFICE OF THE LEGISLATIVE COUNSEL For salaries and expenses of the Office of the Legislative Counsel of the House, $252,530. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

STATIONERY (REVOLVING FUND) For a stationery allowance of ($1,800] $2,400 for each Memb for the [second] first session of the Eighty-[eighth] ninth Congres [$784,800] $1,046,400, to remain available until expended. (Legi lative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

ATTENDING PHYSICIAN'S OFFICE For medical supplies, equipment, and contingent expenses of th emergency room and for the attending physician and his assistant including an allowance of $1,500 to be paid to the attending physi cian in equal monthly installments as authorized by the Act ap proved June 27, 1940 (54 Stat. 629), and including an allowanc of $75 per month each to five assistants as provided by the Hous resolutions adopted July 1, 1930, January 20, 1932, November 18 1940, and May 21, 1959, and Public Law 242, Eighty-fourth Congress, $16,545. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.

MEMBERS' CLERK HIRE For clerk hire, necessarily employed by each Member in the discharge of his official and representative duties, [$21,300,000] $21,800,000. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

POSTAGE STAMPS

CONTINGENT EXPENSES OF THE HOUSE

FURNITURE

For furniture and materials for repairs of the same, including labor

, tools, and machinery for furniture repair shops, and for the purchase of packing boxes, [$269,620] $419,620. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

Postage stamp allowances for the [second] first session of the Eighty-[eighth]ninth Congress, as follows: Postmaster, [$3201 $400; Clerk, [$640] $800; Sergeant at Arms, [$480] $600; Doorkeeper, [$400] $500; airmail and special-delivery postage stamps for each Member, the Speaker, the majority and minority leaders, the majority and minority whips, and to each standing committee, as authorized by law; [$182,840] $228,550. (Legislative Branch Appropriation Act, 1964.)

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