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1964

1965 estimate

1966 estimate

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OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE-Continued

OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE, Navy General and special funds-Continued

For expenses, not otherwise provided for, necessary for the opera

tion and maintenance of the Navy and the Marine Corps, including OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE, ARMY-Continued

aircraft and vessels; modification of aircraft, missiles, missile sys

tems, and other ordnance; design and alteration of vessels; training Object Classification (in thousands of dollars)-Continued

and education of members of the Navy; administration; procure

ment of military personnel; hire of passenger motor vehicles; Identification code

welfare and recreation; medals, awards, emblems, and other in07-10-2020-0-1-051

actual

signia; transportation of things (including transportation of house

hold effects of civilian employees); industrial mobilization; medical ALLOCATION TO DEPARTMENT OF

and dental care; care of the dead; charter and hire of vessels; relief STATE

of vessels in distress; maritime salvage services; military communica

tions facilities on merchant vessels; dissemination of scientific in11.1 Personnel compensation: Permanent

formation; administration of patents, trademarks, and copyrights; positions..

2

29 119 annuity premiums and retirement benefits for civilian members of 21.0 Travel and transportation of persons.

9
48

teaching services; tuition, allowances, and fees incident to training 22.0 Transportation of things...

12

64 108 of military personnel at civilian institutions; repair of facilities; de23.0 Rent, communications, and utilities.

7

62 243 partmental salaries; conduct of schoolrooms, service clubs, chapels, 25.1 Other services..

31

166 278 and other instructional, entertainment, and welfare expenses for the 26.0 Supplies and materials.

22

118 197 enlisted men; procurement of services, special clothing, supplies, and 31.0 Equipment....

24 128 215 equipment; installation of equipment in public or private plants;

exploration, prospecting, conservation, development, use, and operaTotal obligations, Department of State 107 615 1,240 tion of the naval petroleum and oil shale reserves, as authorized by

law; and not to exceed [$8,698,000] $9,825,000 for emergency and 99.0 Total obligations.

4,012,178 3,996,364 3.982,200 extraordinary expenses, as authorized by section 7202 of title 10,

United States Code, to be expended on the approval and authority

of the Secretary and his determination shall be final and conclusive Personnel Summary

upon the accounting officers of the Government; [$3,144,350,000] $3,332,100,000, of which not less than [$133,700,000] $141,000,000

shall be available only for the maintenance of real property facilities, Total number of permanent positions..

227,550 222,284 219,204

and not to exceed $1,169,000 may be transferred to the appropriation Full-time equivalent of other positions.

20.820 19,345 18.808

for "Salaries and expenses”, Weather Bureau, Department of ComAverage number of all employees.

244,166 238,669 230,961 Average GS grade..

merce, fiscal year 1966 for the operation of ocean weather stations: 6.7

6.8

Provided, That not to exceed $8,600,000 of the unobligated balance of Average GS salary..

$6,633 $7.002 $7,002

the appropriation made under this head for the fiscal year 1960, and Average salary of ungraded positions.-

$5,870 $5,930 $5,927

subsequently withdrawn under the Act of July 25, 1956 (31 U.S.C.

701), may be restored and transferred to the appropriation account for DEPARTMENT OF STATE

"Medical care, Navy,for the fiscal year 1958. Total number of permanent positions...

16

[Not to exceed $860,000 of this appropriation may be transferred

64 110 Average number of all employees.--

2
25

to the appropriation "Salaries and expenses", Weather Bureau, 89

Department of Commerce, fiscal year 1965 for the operation of Average salary in foreign countries (local rates).

$1,125 $1,170 $1,215

ocean weather stations. ]' (5 U.S.C. 43, 550, 736–1, 78, 950; 10 U.S.C. 265, 276, 351, 1037, 1071-85, 103a, 118 (a), (c), (f-h), 836, 1481-88, 2602, 2632, 2674, 2675, 5012-13, 5031, 5151, 5531, 6022,

6028–9, 6153, 6201-6, 6297, 6901, 6910, 6951-2, 6968, 1041, 2043–4, OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE, ARMY, 1962 (LIQUIDATION OF

7085, 1202, 1205, 7207–8,7212, 7214-15, 7218, 7229, 1293, 7297, CONTRACT AUTHORIZATION)

7303, 7361-2, 7391-2, 7394-6, 2421, 7432, 7571, 7580; 24 'U.S.C.

14a, 16a, 211, 37; 31 U.S.C. 22a, 104,'725h; 33 U.S.C. 367; 37 U.S.C. For an additional amount for "Operation and maintenance, Army, 404; 39'U.S.C. 112; 40 U.S.C.' 523; 44 U.S.C. 265; Department of 1962" for liquidation of obligations incurred pursuant to authority Defense Appropriation Act, 1965; 78 Stat. 1024; Supplemental Apcontained in subsection (c) of section 612 of the Department of Defense propriation Act, 1965.) Appropriation Act, 1962, $54,044,000.

Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars) Status of Unfunded Contract Authorization (in thousands of dollar s)

Identification code

1964 07-10-1804-0-1-051

actual estimate estimate

Program by activities: Unfunded balance, start of year..

69,737 55,112

54,044 Contract authorization:

1. General expenses, Navy personnel.... 83,072 73,603 Administrative cancellation of unfunded

2. Weapons and facilities..

936,999 945,751 1,013,300 balance.---

-14,625 -1,068

3. Ships and facilities.. Unfunded balance, end of year..

990,996 1,128,284 1,175,900 -55,112 -54,044

90,985 94,037 5. Civil engineering,

313, 207 392,823 Appropriation to liquidate contract

6. Servicewide supply

265.213

263,330 authorization (75 Stat. 377 and annual

7. Servicewide operations.

205,340 appropriation act)

54,044 8. Naval petroleum reserves.

4,336 Total direct obligations..

2,890, 147 3,176,788 3.332, 100 An appropriation is requested to liquidate certain

Reimbursable program: obligations incurred during 1962 under the authority of section 612(c) of the 1962 Department of Defense Appro

1. General expenses. Navy personnel...

5,689 6,324 2. Weapons and facilities.

127,990 118.751 priation Act because of a force buildup related to the 3. Ships and facilities..

26.839 Berlin crisis. Although contract authority was not shown

4. Medical care..

21,818 22,766 under the practices then prevailing, the obligations were

5. Civil engineering

33,440 37,910 reported in the 1962 column of the 1964 budget.

6. Servicewide supply

26,352 23,239 7. Servicewide operations..

26.971

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1965 estimate

1966 estimate

1964 actual

1965

1966

Direct program:

74,600

4. Medical care.

100,400 395,600

264,600 273,951 302,300 5,009

5,400

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38,145

6.324 118,751 38.145 22,955 38,000 23,239 39,641

34,192

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Identification code 07-10-1804-0-1-051

44

Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)-Continued

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24 Unobligated balance available, end of year, military assistance orders (69 Stat. 438). 25 Unobligated balance lapsing----

New obligational authority..

13

14

21 Unobligated balance available, start of year, military assistance orders (69 Stat. 438)...

New obligational authority:

40 Appropriation..

41 Transferred to:

"Operation and maintenance, Army"
(31 U.S.C. 581c(a))... ------
"Operation and maintenance, Air Force"
(31 U.S.C. 581c(a)).

"Operation and maintenance, Defense
Agencies" (31 U.S.C. 581c(a)) __
"Research, development, test and evalu-
ation, Army" (10 U.S.C. 126)...
"Operating expenses, Public Buildings
Service," General Services Adminis-
tration (77 Stat. 436 and 78 Stat. 655).
"Operating expenses, Federal Supply
Services," General Services Adminis-
tration (5 U.S.C. 630e).

Appropriation (adjusted).
Proposed supplemental due to civil-
ian pay increases....

Relation of obligations to expenditures: 10 Total obligations.

70 Receipts and other offsets (items 11-17).

71

72 Obligated balance, start of year..

74 Obligated balance, end of year..

77 Adjustments in expired accounts..

83 Deficiency in expired accounts, start of year

84 Deficiency in expired accounts, end of year.

90

91

Obligations affecting expenditures.

Expenditures excluding pay increase
supplemental...
Expenditures from civilian pay in-
crease supplemental.........

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-1,950 --1,000 -182,865-184,858 -189,790 -81 -100 -100 -34,796 -42,168 -42,206

1965 1966 estimate estimate

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-310

-521

-400

-308

-280

-175

-146

2,908,463 3,142,666 3,332,100
34,122

2. Weapons and facilities.-Naval and Marine Corps flight operations supporting the military missions of the Navy include combat operating forces, such as carrier air groups, Marine air wings, land-based patrol squadrons, and supporting units. The increasing number of missilefiring ships in the fleet results in increased funds for missile system support, while the average cost of operating and maintaining aircraft continues to rise as higher performance aircraft are added each year.

3. Ships and facilities. This activity provides for operating and maintaining the ships in the Navy's attack, amphibious assault, antisubmarine, antiair warfare and Polaris submarine forces. The increases in 1966 are 2.889,225 3,177, 124 3,332,100 primarily related to communications equipment and 421,508 428.335 445,459 weapons system updating and support of increasing -428,335-445,459-557,559 numbers of complex ships and equipment. A major program change is the elimination of the Fleet Rehabilitation and Modernization (FRAM II) program and the substitution therefor of overhauls in depth for the ships involved.

3,108,916 3,405,250 3,564, 196
-219,692 -228,126 -232,096

11,747 -10 8,600 -8,590 -8,590 -8,600 8,590 8,600

2,894,146 3,126,578 3,219,300

700

These include carrier striking forces, submarine forces, antisubmarine forces, amphibious forces, and antiair warfare forces.

The number of active fleet ships is greater in 1966 than in 1965, and includes 73 nuclear powered ships of which 38 are Polaris submarines. Navy and Marine Corps tactical air capability will be enhanced by replacement of older aircraft with F-4 "Phantom" fighter and A-6A "Intruder" all weather attack aircraft. Complexity of ships and aircraft and their weapons continues to increase. Expanded and improved training programs are required in order to provide the additional trained personnel necessary to operate and maintain the more sophisticated weapons systems. Oceanography, communications, and intelligence are areas which are essential to the most effective use of naval weapons.

As executive agent for the Defense Department, the Navy will provide logistic support to the U.S. program for Antarctica. This support will include operation and maintenance of ships, aircraft, and facilities at a cost of $19.9 million.1

Because of procurement and production lead time considerations, nuclear core replacement procurement has been transferred in the 1966 estimates to the Other procurement, Navy appropriation. The reprocessing cost, which represents an operating cost of nuclear ships, remains in this appropriation. 1965 and 1966 costs of the replacement core procurement program are $64.6 million and $90.7 million, respectively.

1. General expenses, Navy personnel. This activity includes the costs of technical, scientific, and professional training and education for officers and enlisted men, including Navy reservists. Funds for welfare, morale, and recreation activities are also provided in this activity, as well as the costs of military personnel management functions.

4. Medical care.-Medical care and hospitalization of Navy and Marine Corps personnel and their dependents is provided by operating naval hospitals, dispensaries, dental clinics, and other specialized medical facilities.

33,422

Reimbursements from non-Federal sources are principally from sales of surplus U.S. Government property, sales of goods and services to individuals includlaundry services, subsistence of hospital patients, surcharge on commissary les and unofficial telephone service, and mutual security sales to foreign gov ernments (5 U.S.C. 61(b), 616; 10 U.S.C. 1071-1085; 2481: 2667; 6011; 22 U.S.C. 1816; 40 U.S.C. 481(c): 70 Stat. 1105; 74 Stat. 377: 76 Stat. 329).

Maintaining the current combat readiness of naval

5. Civil engineering.-Civil engineering provides for the public works support of the shore establishment, including maintenance, utilities and transportation, and including the technical management, planning, engineering and

1 Direct charges to this appropriation, $12.6 million; $5.7 million in military personnel, Navy, and $1.6 million in Other Procurement, Navy.

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Direct obligations-Continued 21.0 Travel and transportation of persons.. 36,160 41,164 45,175 22.0 Transportation of things..

71,900 71,804 71,541 23.0 Rent, communications, and utilities. 143,040 155,529 159,455 24.0 Printing and reproduction...

23,337 24,955 26,858 25.1 Other services.

1,037, 139 1,200,390 1,273,534 Labor contracts with foreign governments 1

21,616 19,390 19,291 Private foreign labor contracts 2.

156 127 127 25.2 Services of other agencies..

51,411 52,142 55,136 26.0 Supplies and materials..

701,764 767,528 821,027 31.0 Equipment...

39,524 31,532 37,025 32.0 Lands and structures.

833 1,032 1,031 41.0 Grants, subsidies, and contributions.. 1,283 1,062 1,088 42.0 Insurance claims and indemnities.

28 110 141 91.0 Unvouchered...

7.297 8,912 9,825

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OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE, NAVY_Continued design services associated therewith. Most of this work is accomplished by the public works departments at major installations; in seven larger naval complexes, public works centers provide centralized services to component facilities. Twelve construction battalions (Seabees) plus two headquarters staffs are maintained in readiness to support the military missions of the Fleet Marine Forces in overseas locations; they also operate and maintain the Antarctica logistics support stations.

6. Servicewide supply.This activity encompasses the logistical support of major active forces, both continental and overseas, at shipyards and at 15 major supply depots and centers. Transportation costs of intra-Navy movement of material directed by inventory control points, including shipment by Military Sea Transportation Service, are also funded by this activity.

7. Servicewide operations.-Facilities and programs under the management of the Chief of Naval Operations including his headquarters staff are the principal activities financed under this activity. Included herein are district and command headquarters, naval stations, naval support activities, submarine and amphibious bases, the naval communications system, the naval security group, the oceanographic office, the Naval Observatory, the Naval Weather Service, naval intelligence activities, data processing and computer programing activities in support of the Navy Command and Control System and the Navy tactical data system. Also under this activity are the operations of the Immediate Office of the Secretary, the Department of the Navy Staff Offices (including the Judge Advocate General of the Navy and the Chief of Naval Research) and their field activities and the Chief of Naval Materiel. Increases are provided for oceanographic requirements, support of naval and defense communication system requirements, improvements in finance and audit functions, and additional staffing in the Office of Navy Materiel.

8. Naval petroleum reserves.—This activity provides for operation, conservation, maintenance, testing, and protection of naval petroleum reserves. Gross income from sale of Navy's share of production deposited in the general fund of the Treasury in 1964 was $13 million, in 1965 it is estimated to be $13.2 million, and in 1966, $12 million.

Object Classification (in thousands of dollars)

Reimbursable obligations:

Personnel compensation... 12.0 Personnel benefits.... 21.0 Travel and transportation of persons. 22.0 Transportation of things... 23.0 Rent, communications, and utilities. 24.0 Printing and reproduction.. 25.1 Other services...26.0 Supplies and materials. 31.0 Equipment.--32.0 Lands and structures.. 91.0 Unvouchered..

70,586 4,812 727

58 26,321

145 69,428 94,388 2,510

76,954 4,960 842

58 26,372

135 69,740 98,087 4,104

78,141 5,003 853

60 27,002

140 72,559 99,797 3,425

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OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE, MARINE CORPS For expenses, necessary for the operation and maintenance of the Marine Corps including equipment and facilities; procurement of military personnel; training and education of regular and reserve personnel, including tuition and other costs incurred at civilian schools; welfare and recreation; conduct of schoolrooms, service clubs, chapels, and other instructional, entertainment, and welfare expenses for the enlisted men; procurement and manufacture of military supplies, equipment, and clothing; hire of passenger motor vehicles; transportation of things; medals, awards, emblems, and other insignia; operation of station 'hospitals, dispensaries and dental which 'not less than [$19,000,000) $20,462,000 shall be available clinics; and departmental salaries; [$188,000,000] $192,500,000, of only for the maintenance of real property facilities. (5 U.S.C.4%; 55a, 73b-1, 78, 95(a), 103(a), 118 (a), (c), (f-h), 836; 10 U.S.C.265 276, 1037, 1041-85, '1481-88, 2602, 2632, 2674, 2675, 5013, 5531, 6153, 6254, 6297, 6910–11, 7214, 7218, 7571, 7580; 31 U.S.C. 22a, 104; 37 U.S.C. 253; 39 U.S.C. *212; Department of Defense Appropriation Act, 1965.)

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1964 actual

1965 estimate

1966 estimate

Direct program:

1

U.S.C. 1819)

Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)

This appropriation principally supports the ground

elements of the Fleet Marine Forces. The operations of Identification code 07-10-1106-0-1-051

the three Marine air wings are financed primarily by the

Operation and Maintenance, Navy appropriation. Other Program by activities:

units supported by this appropriation include Marine

detachments aboard naval vessels, landing force training 1. Training and operations

123, 109 122,419 124,099 units, Marine Reserve ground forces, and the security 2. Depot supply system.

42,183 41,823 42,509

forces that guard naval bases, U.S. embassies and certain 3. Transportation of things.

8.866 8,946 9,149 4. Marine Corps Reserve training

4,802 4,938 5,092

classified facilities. 5. Cataloging...

1,737 1,807 1,874 1. Training and operations.-Operational deployments 6. Departmental administration..

9,193 9,587 9,777 of Fleet Marine Force units will continue in 1966 at the Total direct obligations...

189,890 189,520 192,500

present tempo of activity. Fleet Marine Force training

objectives stress the vertical envelopment doctrine in Reimbursable program:

amphibious operations through major exercises by com1. Training and operations.

18,800 19,673 20,556 bined air and ground units. To support training objec2. Depot supply system....

4,351 5,176 3,576

tives, the Marine Corps recruits and trains military 4. Marine Corps Reserve training

130 116 128
6. Departmental administration.

31
30

40

personnel and operates four major combat-unit support

bases, two recruit training depots and one base devoted to Total reimbursable obligations...-- 23,312 24,995

5_24,300 professional schools training,

Significant workload data for this activity are:
Subtotal...

213,202 214,515 216,800
Intrafund obligations-
-3,017 --3,186 -3,140

1964 actual 1965 estimate 1966 estimate

Fleet Marine Forces (average number of 10 Total obligations

210,185 211.329 213,660
military personnel) --

107,796 110,223 113,068

Security forces (average number of miliFinancing:

tary personnel)

11,665 11,347 11,042 Receipts and reimbursements from:

Major field training exercises.

9
10

11 11 Administrative budget accounts:

Recruit training (average load)

8,819 8,360 8,893 Military assistance orders..

180 Other accounts.

-17,042 -18,509 –17.960 14 Non-Federal sources

2. Depot supply system.-This activity includes the

-3,270 -3,200 -3,200 21 Unobligated balance available, start of

overhaul and preservation of major equipment and mayear: Military assistance orders (22

teriel and the receipt, issue and storage of materiel to -322 -100

support combat forces. Major equipment repair is pro24 Unobligated balance available, end of year:

gramed on the basis of balancing items repaired with new Military assistance orders (22 U.S.C. 1819).

100

procurements to meet a maximum materiel readiness 25 Unobligated balance lapsing

1,468

requirement within fund resources available.

4. Marine Corps Reserve training. The objective of this New obligational authority

191,299 189,520 192,500 program is to provide a strong Reserve organization capa

ble of rapid assimilation into the operating forces when New obligational authority:

needed. 40 Appropriation

191,325 188,000 192,500 6. Departmental administration.-The staff agencies of 41 Transfers to: "Operating expenses, Public

the headquarters, Marine Corps, which provide for the Buildings Service" General Services

administration of the missions, functions, and worldwide Administration (77 Stat. 436, 78 Stat. 655, and 5 U.S.C. 630e)..

-26 -101

operations of the Marine Corps are funded in this activity. 43 Appropriation (adjusted) 191,299 187,899 192,500

Object Classification (in thousands of dollars) 44

Proposed supplemental due to civilian pay increases.

1,621

Identification code

07-10-1106-0-1-051 Relation of obligations to expenditures:

210,185 211,329 213,660 Personnel compensation: 70 Receipts and other offsets (items 11-17)-- | -20,132 -21,709 -21,160

11.1 Permanent positions..

80,828 84,250 83,786 11.3 Positions other than permanent.

194 227 237 71 Obligations affecting expenditures.. 190,053 189,620 192,500 11.5 Other personnel compensation.

1,684 1,191 1,225 22,667 34,450 33,870 -34,450 -33,870 -37,870 Total personnel compensation... 82,706

85,248 77 Adjustments in expired accounts.

-2,303

Direct obligations: Expenditures excluding pay increase

Personnel compensation -

72.069 74,344 74,317 supplemental. 175,967 188,628 188,451 12.0 Personnel benefits....

5,838 5,502

5,499 Expenditures from civilian pay in

21.0 Travel and transportation of persons. 4,340 4,687 4,816 crease supplemental. 1,572 49 22.0 Transportation of things..

9,158 9,239 9,485

23.0 Rent, communications, and utilities 10,646 10,623 10,650 is Reimbursements from non-Federal sources are principally from sales of surplus 24.0 Printing and reproduction..

2,009 2,000 2,000 How Government property and sales of goods and services to individuals , including 25.1 Other services...

15.085 hundry services and unofficial telephone service <10 U.S.C. 2481 and 7581; 78

15,000 16,400 26.0 Supplies and materials.

61,165 58,749 60,041 31.0 Equipment...

9,469 9,284 9.200 The principal effort of the Marine Corps is to train and

32.0 Lands and structures.

111

92 maintain the Fleet Marine Forces in a high state of combat readiness for service with the fleet in amphibious

Total direct obligations....

189,890 189,520 192,500 operations or for such duties as the President may direct.

Reimbursable obligations: The Fleet Marine Forces, composed of three reinforced

Personnel compensation..

10,637 11,324 10,931 Marine division-air wing teams and related support units,

12.0 Personnel benefits..

600 838 809 21.0 Travel and transportation of persons.

154

170 160 are assigned to the Atlantic and Pacific Naval Fleets. 22.0 Transportation of things...

5
5

5

1964 actual

1965 estimate

1966 estimate

10 Total obligations.--

72 Obligated balance, start of year.74 Obligated balance, end of year..

706_85,668

90

91

Stat. 1105

92

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Total number of permanent positions..
Full-time equivalent of other positions.
Average number of all employees.
Average GS grade...-
Average GS salary..
Average salary of ungraded positions..

15,524

47 14,869

7.2 $7,112 $5,951

15,449

49 14,793

7.2 $7,431 $6, 155

15,423

51 14,694

7.2 $7,436 $6,144

Financing:

Receipts and reimbursements from: 11 Administrative budget accounts: Military assistance orders..

-41,811 –35,000 -38,000 Other accounts..

- 320.338 -292,375 -290,904 13 Trust fund accounts.

-6,577 -12,570 -12.570 14 Non-Federal sources

--33,217 -17,782 -17,432 21 Unobligated balance available, start of

year:
Military assistance orders (69 Stat. 438).. -5,428 -4.737

Other reimbursable orders (67 Stat. 357) -20.322—15,070 24 Unobligated balance available. end of year:

Military assistance orders (69 Stat. 438).. 4.737
Other reimbursable orders (67 Stat. 357). 15.070

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OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE, AIR FORCE For expenses, not otherwise provided for, necessary for the operation, maintenance, and administration of the Air Force, including the Air Force Reserve and the Air Reserve Officers' Training Corps; operation, maintenance, and modification of aircraft and missiles; transportation of things; repair and maintenance of facilities; field printing plants; hire of passenger motor vehicles; recruiting advertising expenses; training and instruction of military personnel of the Air Force, including tuition and related expenses; pay, allowances, and travel expenses of contract surgeons; repair of private property and other necessary expenses of combat maneuvers; care of the dead; chaplain and other welfare and morale supplies and equipment; conduct of schoolrooms, service clubs, chapels, and other instructional, entertainment, and welfare expenses for enlisted men and patients not otherwise provided for; awards and decorations; industrial mobilization, including maintenance of reserve plants and equipment and procurement planning; special services by contract or otherwise; and not to exceed [$3,528,000] $3,900,000 for emergencies and extraordinary expenses, to be expended on the approval or authority of the Secretary of the Air Force, and payments may be made on his certificate of necessity for confidential military purposes, and his determination shall be final and conclusive upon the accounting officers of the Government; [$4,567,500,000] $4,464,100,000, of which not less than [$230,000,000) $258,000,000 shall be available only for the maintenance of real property facilities, and not to exceed $200,000 may be transferred to he appropriation for "Salaries and expenses”, Weather Bureau, Department of Commerce, fiscal year 1966, for the operation of the Marcus Island upper-air station.

[Not to exceed $150,000 of this appropriation may be transferred to the appropriation "Salaries and expenses”, Weather Bureau, Department of Commerce, fiscal year 1965 for the operation of the Marcus Island upper-air station.]

(5 U.S.C. 43, 550, 736-1, 78, 95(a), 103(a), 118 (a), (c), (f-h), 836, 10 U.S.C. 265, 276, 1037, 1071-85, 1481-88, 2602, 2632, 2674–75, 7208, 8012, 8255, 8541-42, 8647, 8612, 8662–63, 8721-23, 8741-62, 9022–23, 9025, 9301-05, 9331-37, 9341-55, 9411-14, 9441, 9501-02, 9505, 9531, 9536, 9561-64, 9593, 9651-66, 9712, 9741-42, 9743, 9746, 9748, 9778, 9780; 31 U.S.C. 22a, 37 U.S.C. 404; 39 U.S.C. '712; 40 U.S.C. 623 50 Ú.S.C. 491, Department of Defense Appropriation Act, 1965; 78 Stat. 1024; Supplemental Appropriation Act, 1965.)

New obligational authority: 40 Appropriation -

4,355,500 4,567,500 4,464,100 41 Transferred to.

"Operation and maintenance, Army"
(31 U.S.C. 581c(a)).

-3,156 -107
"Operating expenses. Public Buildings

Service" General Services Adminis

tration (77 Stat. 436 and 78 Stat. 655).- -1,008 -230
"Operation and maintenance, Defense

agencies” (31 U.S.C. 581c(a)). -15,177 -430
"Military personnel, Air Force" (78
Stat. 205).

-2.000 42 Transferred from:

"Emergency fund, Defense" (77 Stat.
270).

3,000
“Operation and maintenance, Navy"
(31 U.S.C. 581c(a))--

400

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