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2. President's Council on Aging.-The Council was established by Executive Order 11022 of May 14, 1962, to advise the President regarding programs and developments in the field of aging, to assist in the coordination of Federal aging programs, and to promote the sharing and dissemination of information on the many aspects of aging among Federal agencies and between them and State, local, or private groups. The heads of the following agencies were named as council members: Health, Education, and Welfare (chairman), Agriculture, Commerce, Labor, Treasury, Civil Service Commission, Housing and Home Finance Agency, and Veterans Administration. The activities of the Council were supported by financial
contributions from the member agencies. In 1966 this activity will be financed from funds appropriated to the Welfare Administration.
3. President's Council on Physical Fitness.-The Council was established by Executive Order 11074 of January 8, 1963, to foster improvements in existing programs and promote additional efforts to enhance the physical fitness of Americans. Members of the Council are the following agency heads: Secretaries of Health, Education, and Welfare (chairman), Defense, Interior, Agriculture, Commerce, Labor; the Attorney General, and the Administrator of the Housing and Home Finance Agency. The Council's activities were supported by financial contributions of the member agencies. In 1966 this activity will be financed from funds appropriated to the Public
4. Intraagency Committee on Mental Retardation.— Committee serves in an advisory capacity in the consideration of departmentwide policies, programs, procedures, activities, and related matters.
Object Classification (in thousands of dollars)
and classification and compensation plan covering the selection, tenure in office, and compensation of their employees, because of any disapproval of their personnel or the manner of their selection by the agencies of the said States, or the rates of pay of said officers or employees.
SEC. 202. The Secretary is authorized to make such transfers of motor vehicles, between bureaus and offices, without transfer of funds, as may be required in carrying out the operations of the Department.
[SEC. 203. None of the funds provided herein shall be used to pay any recipient of a grant for the conduct of a research project an amount for indirect expenses in connection with such project in excess of 20 per centum of the direct costs.]
[SEC. 204.] SEC. 203. Appropriations to the Public Health Service available for research grants pursuant to the Public Health Service Act shall also be available, on the same terms and conditions as apply to non-Federal institutions, for research grants to hospitals of the Service, the Bureau of Prisons, Department of Justice, and to Saint Elizabeths Hospital.
[SEC. 205.] SEC. 204. None of the funds contained in this Act shall be used for any activity the purpose of which is to require any recipient of any project grant for research, training, or demonstration made by any officer or employee of the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare to pay to the United States any portion of any interest or other income earned on payments of such grant made before July 1, 1964.
[SEC. 206. Except upon the approval of the President's Science Advisory Committee, none of the funds herein appropriated shall be used to conduct or assist in conducting, or carry on, undertake, or continue surveys, investigations, or any programs (including but not limited to, the payment of salaries, administrative expenses, the conduct of research activities and policing actions) in the field of salinity control or of irrigation water quality in the area drained by the Colorado River and its tributaries.] (Department of Health, Education, and Welfare Appropriation Act, 1965.)
SEC. 901. Appropriations contained in this Act, available for salaries and expenses, shall be available for services as authorized by section 15 of the Act of August 2, 1946 (5 U.S.C. 55a) but at rates not to exceed [$75] $100 per diem for individuals.
SEC. 902. Appropriations contained in this Act available for salaries and expenses shall be available for uniforms or allowances therefor as authorized by the Act of September 1, 1954, as amended (5 U.S.C. 2131).
SEC. 903. Appropriations contained in this Act available for salaries and expenses shall be available for expenses of attendance at meetings which are concerned with the functions or activities for which the appropriation is made or which will contribute to improved conduct, supervision, or management of those functions or activities.
SEC. 904. The Secretary of Labor and the Secretary of Health, Education, and Welfare, are each authorized to make available not to exceed $5,000 from funds available for salaries and expenses under titles I and II, respectively, for official reception and representation expenses.
[SEC. 905. None of the funds appropriated in this Act shall be used to conduct or assist in conducting any program (including but not limited to the payment of salaries, administrative expenses, and the conduct of research activities) related directly or indirectly to the establishment of a national service corps or similar domestic peace corps type of program.]
[SEC. 906. None of the funds contained in this Act shall be used for implementing any provision of the Economic Opportunity Act of 1964, nor shall any funds contained in this Act be obligated for any activity in excess of the amount set forth for the activity in the schedules contained in the President's budget for 1965, except in those instances where a greater amount was specified by the Congress.] (Departments of Labor, and Health, Education, and Welfare Appropriation Act, 1965.)
PUBLIC LAND MANAGEMENT
BUREAU OF LAND MANAGEMENT
The Bureau of Land Management is responsible for the conservation, management and development of some 464 million acres of the Nation's public lands. This includes some 289 million acres of federally owned lands located in Alaska.
In addition, the Bureau administers mining and mineral leasing on other federally owned lands, on former Federal lands where minerals have been reserved in public ownership, and on the submerged lands of the Outer Continental Shelf.
The work of the Bureau produces revenue from various sources which is distributed as follows (in millions of dollars):
Deposited in the Treasury.....
General and special funds:
Identification code 10-04-1109-0-1-401
MANAGEMENT OF LANDS AND RESOURCES
For expenses necessary for protection, use, improvement, development, disposal, cadastral surveying, classification, and performance of other functions, as authorized by law, in the management of lands and their resources under the jurisdiction of the Bureau of Land Management, [$45,372,000] $47,630,000.
[For an additional amount for "Management of lands and resources", $1,000,000.] (5 U.S.C. 133a, 133y, 485; 16 U.S.C. 583, 594; 43 U.S.C. 1, 2, 54, 72, 129, 315, 1181a-f; 78 Stat. 986; Department of the Interior and Related Agencies Appropriation Act, 1965; Supplemental Appropriation Act, 1965.)
Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR
5. Soil and moisture conservation.
6. Fire suppression......-
7. Maintenance of physical facilities.
8. Maintenance of access roads..
9. General administration....
Total program, costs, funded 1 Change in selected resources 9.
1963 1964 1965 actual actual estimate 531 199 294 -64
25 Unobligated balance lapsing..
New obligational authority...
New obligational authority: 40 Appropriation...
41 Transferred to "Operating expenses, Public Buildings Service," General Services Administration (77 Stat. 436 and 78 Stat. 655)....
1966 eslim ale 471 -73
10,274 10,647 5,943 6,285 8,872
554 708 1,008 1,865 1.961 47,096 47,630
1965 1966 estimate estimate
45,459 109 45,568 47,096 47,630
2. Management of grazing lands.-The 177 million acres of public lands available for grazing which are used by over 26,000 stockmen are managed and protected. Proper management of these lands provides protection from fire, erosion, overuse, unseasonal use and trespass, thereby perpetuating forage resources. The increase in 1966 will accelerate multiple-use management of the public lands, including the management of wildlife habitat. 3. Forestry.-A total of 46 million acres of commercial forest lands and 111 million acres of woodland-type lands are managed. The 1966 program includes the sale of 1.376 billion board feet of timber for anticipated receipts of $38.1 million. The 1966 program will provide for increased fire protection of forested areas.
4. Cadastral surveys.-Surveys are performed to: locate and identify legal boundaries of lands under application for lease or disposal, including submerged lands on the Outer Continental Shelf; assist in the resource management of public lands; provide legal descriptions needed by other Federal agencies; and to permit States to obtain title to lands granted them by law.
5. Soil and moisture conservation.-Public lands in critical condition from erosion are rehabilitated and restored to productivity. Areas infested by halogeton,
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN LIBRARIES
PUBLIC LAND MANAGEMENT-Continued
BUREAU OF LAND MANAGEMENT-Continued General and special funds-Continued
MANAGEMENT OF LANDS AND RESOURCES-continued medusahead and other noxious weeds are treated. operative programs with local groups will be expanded. Increased funds will be used to halt deterioration and for cooperative wildlife management work with State agencies.
6. Fire suppression. Fires are fought on or threatening lands under the jurisdiction of the Bureau of Land Management. During the first 5 months of the current year, costs of suppression approximated $3.2 million. A supplemental appropriation for 1965 is anticipated for separate transmittal.
7. Maintenance of physical facilities. Physical maintenance is provided for about 630 structures used as storehouses, equipment shelters, fire crew barracks and similar purposes. The increase in 1966 will provide for the increasing costs of current and deferred maintenance and for maintenance requirements resulting from construction of additional sanitation and protection facilities.
8. Maintenance of access roads.-Maintenance is provided for access roads on Coos Bay Wagon Road grant lands and on the public lands. The increase in 1966 will provide for the acceleration of repair work to restore roads to usable condition. Preventive as well as corrective maintenance will be performed on nearly 5,800 miles of existing roads.
9. General administration.-Executive direction is provided and services such as financial and personnel management, procurement, management analysis, and internal auditing are performed in support of the programs of the Bureau. The increase in 1966 will provide for expansion in administrative support of enlarged resource management programs, and for augmented staffs to improve administrative systems, especially those that can contribute to better manpower and fund utilization.
Object Classification (in thousands of dollars)
3,273 3.400 3,300
35 45,619 -51
884 3,848 8.0 $7.355 $6,578
1965 1966 estimate estimate
7.9 $7,659 $6,820
3,608 7.9 $7.736 $6,894
Under existing legislation, 1965. A supplemental estimate in the amount of $3.2 million is anticipated for 1965. This amount will be used for the suppression of fire on or threatening lands under the jurisdiction of the Bureau
of Land Management.
For acquisition and construction of buildings, appurtenant facilito remain available until expended. (16 U.S.C. 694; 43 U.S.C. 2; 69 Stat. 374; 70 Stat. 130; Department of the Interior and Related Agencies Appro
priation Act, 1965.)