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CLAIMS, DEFENSE

SALARIES AND EXPENSES, COURT OF MILITARY APPEALS, DEFENSE

For salaries and expenses necessary for the Court of Military Appeals, [$455,000] $509,000. (76 Stat. 324; Department of Defense Appropriation Act, 1963.)

Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)

For payment of claims (except as provided in appropriations for civil functions administered by the Department of the Army) as authorized by law; claims for damages arising under training contracts with carriers; and repayment of amounts determined by the Secretary of the Army, the Secretary of the Navy, or the Secretary of the Air Force, or officers designated by them, to have been erroneously collected from military and civilian personnel of the Departments of the Army, Navy, and Air Force or from States, territories, or the District of Columbia, or members of National Guard units thereof; $19,000,000. (76 Stat. 323; Department of Defense Appropriation Act, 1963.)

Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)

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The United States Court of Military Appeals serves as the court of last resort for all of the more serious courtmartial convictions of military personnel. The number of cases docketed in 1962 totaled 965, with approximately the same number of cases anticipated in 1963 and 1964. The court released 114 opinions in 1962 and expects to publish a similar number during 1963 and 1964.

In compliance with the Uniform Code of Military Justice, the court is maintaining a current docket with the review completed, as of November 30, 1962, in 16,620 cases out of 16,733 cases filed since the Court's establishment in 1951- leaving a remainder of 113 under review.

This appropriation provides for the payment of all noncontractual claims against the Department of Defense as authorized by law.

Object Classification (in thousands of dollars)

CONTINGENCIES, DEFENSE For emergencies and extraordinary expenses arising in the Department of Defense, to be expended on the approval or authority of the Secretary of Defense and such expenses may be accounted for solely on his certificate that the expenditures were necessary for confidential military purposes, $15,000,000: Provided, That a report of disbursements under this item of appropriation shall be made quarterly to the Appropriations Committees of the Congress. (76 Štat. 323, 324; Department of Defense Appropriation Act, 1963.)

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11 Personnel compensation:

Permanent positions
Positions other than permanent.
Other personnel compensation..

Total personnel compensation.. 12 Personnel benefits.... 21 Travel and transportation of persons. 23 Rent, communications, and utilities. 24 Printing and reproduction. 25 Other services. 26 Supplies and materials. 31 Equipment...

Total obligations

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13,259

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Program by activities:
Emergency and extraordinary expenses (ob-

ligations) (unvouchered).
Financing:
Unobligated balance lapsing ---

New obligational authority (appropriation)

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This appropriation provides the Secretary of Defense with funds to meet emergencies and extraordinary expenses arising in connection with the national security and for such other purposes as he deems proper.

Total number of permanent positions..
Average number of all employees
Number of employees at end of year
Average GS grade.
Average GS salary-

40 38 39

8.6 $8,227

43 41 43

8.7 $8,812

43 42 43

8.7 $8,873

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1962 actual

Value of Goods and Services Provided by the Spanish Government Under
Economic Aid Agreement

necessary to produce that equipment; and major modifica

tion of older equipment where modernization can be Program and Financing-Without Purchase (in thousands of dollars)

provided without buying new equipment. The capital

equipment financed by these appropriations is either pro1963 1964 estimate estimate

cured from private contractors or produced in Govern

ment arsenals, shipyards, and plants. Program by activities:

For greater clarity and completeness the activity strucMaintenance support (obligations).

3,098 3,297 1,352 tures of the appropriations for Procurement of equipment Financing:

and missiles, Army, and Procurement of aircraft and misValue of goods and services provided by

siles, Navy, have been expanded, and alined with those of foreign governments without charge to ap

the other procurement appropriations. propriations

3,098
3,297 1,352 The 1964 procurement program of the Department of

Defense continues large-scale production of new weapons
Object classification-Without Purchase (in thousands of dollars) in support of the basic military missions of the armed

services. Special emphasis has been placed on providing Object distribution of goods and services pro

equipment and supplies for support of sustained operavided by the Spanish Government:

tions under conditions of conventional warfare. "The 12 Personnel benefits.....

8
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growing military capability to meet conventional and 25 Other services..

1,838 1,731 473 limited war threats anywhere in the world is supported Labor provided by the Spanish Government

474 548 333

by continuing programs for increasing the mobility and 26 Supplies and materials.

778 1,009

546 firepower of ground forces, strengthening the close support

capabilities of the tactical air forces, and modernization Total object distribution of goods and

of the airlift forces. The nuclear deterrent force will be services provided by foreign governments without charge to appropria

further improved by the construction of 6 additional tions.

3,098 3,297

Polaris submarines and the procurement of additional intercontinental ballistic missiles to supplement the long

range bomber force. Direct budget programs are esti1 Average number of persons: 1962, 581; 1963, 721; 1964, 311.

mated as follows (in millions of dollars):

1962 actual 1963 estimate 1964 estimate ALLOCATIONS RECEIVED BY DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE FROM

Aircraft...

6,353 6,324 6,482 OTHER ACCOUNTS

Missiles.

3,541 3,925 4,108 Note.- Obligations incurred under allocations from other accounts are shown in Ships.

2,590 2,661

2,381 the schedules of the parent appropriations, as follows: Funds Appropriated to the President:

Other.

4,198 4,130 4,702 "Agency for International Development." "Military assistance, executive.

Total.

16,682 17,040 17,673 Treasury: Coast Guard. “Acquisition, construction, and improvements." Bureau of Customs. “Refunds, transfers, and expenses of operation, Puerto Rico."

PROCUREMENT OF EQUIPMENT AND MISSILES, ARMY Atomic Energy Commission: “Operating expenses.",

For expenses necessary for the procurement, manufacture, and "Plant and capital equipment." National Aeronautics and Space Administration, "Construction of facilities."

modification of missiles, armament, ammunition, equipment, veUnited States Information Agency. “Acquisition and construction of radio hicles, vessels, and aircraft for the Army and the Reserve Officers' facilities."

Training Corps; purchase of not to exceed [eight] five thousand seven hundred and [sixty-nine) ninety.four passenger motor vehicles for replacement only (including (two] Three medium sedans

at not to exceed $3,000 each); expenses which in the discretion of the PROCUREMENT

Secretary of the Army are necessary in providing facilities for production of equipment and supplies for national defense purposes,

including construction, and the furnishing of Government-owned The procurement appropriations of the Department of facilities and equipment at privately owned plants; and ammunition Defense finance the acquisition of capital equipment, such for military salutes at institutions to which issue of weapons for as aircraft, missiles, ships, combat vehicles, weapons, and

salutes is authorized; [$2,520,000,000] $3,202,000,000, to remain communications; major items for support of the capital | 4386, 4531, 4532, 4683; Department of Defense Appropriation Act,

available until expended.' (5 U.þ.C. 78; 10 'U.S.C. 2353, 3012, equipment when it is in service; the industrial facilities 1963.)

Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)

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PROCUREMENT—Continued
General and special funds-Continued

PROCUREMENT OF EQUIPMENT AND MISSILES, ARMY-Continued
Program and Financing in thousands of dollars)

Continued

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Note.-Reconcilation of budget plan to obligations:

1962 actual 1963 estimate 1964 estimate
Total budget plan..

3,694, 555 3, 442,338 4, 188, 686
Deduct portion of budget plan to be obligated in subsequent
years.

830, 879 633, 218 711, 904
Add obligations of prior years budget plans..

324, 517 810, 880 583, 218
Total obligations.---

3,188,193 3,620,000 4,060,000
1 Reimbursements from non-Federal sources are principally the dollar value of Mutual Security Military Sales
to friendly foreign nations (5 U.S.C. 172d-1).

This appropriation provides major items of combat and providing equipment and supplies for support of and support equipment for approved Army forces in per- sustained combat operations. Modernization of older forming their assigned mission to meet successfully both equipment and supplies is also continued to provide the atomic and nonatomic requirements of limited and gen increased capabilities attainable through the availability eral war. It also provides for the procurement of certain of improved weapons, equipment, and supplies. major component parts as well as for production engineer 1. Aircraft.—This activity includes fixed and rotarying, tooling, and facilities in support of current procure-wing aircraft, and initial provisioning repair parts. The ment, arsenal modernization and production facilities. 1964 program, in providing additional quantities of Iroquois In 1964, the Army's direct budget plan totals $3,316

and Chinook helicopters and the fixed wing Caribous and million, as compared to $2,644 million and $2,632 million

Mohawks, continues to emphasize aerial mobility in for 1963 and 1962 respectively. As in previous years this meeting the Army's need for battlefield surveillance, troop plan will be financed from new appropriations, unobligated port for combat forces.

movement, medical evacuation, and rapid logistical supbalances, reprograming of previous appropriations and 2. Aircraft replenishment spares and spare parts.--This budget plans, and anticipated reimbursements.

provides for peacetime replenishment, maintenance of The 1964 program is especially directed toward filling pipeline, and mobilization reserves of aircraft spares and essential equipment requirements for the authorized forces' spare parts that are not carried in the Army stock fund.

1963

1964

actual

24

30

3. Missiles.—This activity covers both surface-to-air The 1964 program continues procurement of the 7.62 mm. and surface-to-surface missiles. In the former category, NATO standard round, anti-tank munitions, ammunition procurement of the Nike-Hercules air defense missile for the new family of artillery weapons, additional quansystem and the Hawk missile system is continued. Initial tities of artillery ammunition, mines, fuzes and other procurement of the Mauler missile system is planned in explosives. 1964 to provide mobile armor and infantry elements a 10. Production-base support.---This activity provides inmore effective defense against air attack.

dustrial facilities needed for production of end items and The surface-to-surface missile program continues pro components, for production engineering, and for pilot curement of tactical missiles and ground equipment for lines required for new industrial production items. It the helicopter-transportable Pershing, a two-stage, solid also provides for initial layaway of Government-owned propellant ballistic missile developed to provide long- plants and equipment at the time production is completed range surface-to-surface fire in support of a field army. and where it has been established that the facilities will Production of the improved Honest John and Little John be required in the event of mobilization. rockets, and of the solid-fueled Sergeant missile, is continued to equip units from division to field army level.

Object Classification in thousands of dollars) Antitank missile programs are continued.

1962 4. Missile spare parts.-This covers both initial pro

estimate estimate visioning and replenishment repair parts.

5. Weapons and combat vehicles. -- This activity covers Direct obligations: all ammunition-expending items except missile systems, 11 Personnel compensation: whether fired by crews or individuals, and armored

Permanent positions...

19,680 24,522 23,431

713 Other personnel compensation.

862 1,015 vehicles. The 1964 program continues procurement of the M-60 tank, self-propelled artillery weapons, the M-113

Total personnel compensation. 20,393 25,384 24,446 personnel carrier and 9-114 reconnaissance vehicle, and 12 Personnel benefits...

722

890 850 the modernization of small arms. Included in the family

21 Travel and transportation of persons.

812 900 1,076 of self-propelled artillery weapons are the 105-mm., 155–

22 Transportation of things....

19,187 21,500 26,100 23 Rent, communications, and utilities

195 200 250 mm, and 8-inch versions. Typical of these is the 155-mm. 24 Printing and reproduction...

25 self-propelled howitzer, an armored, full tracked vehicle 25 Other services.

343,368 390.690 477,219 with 360° traverse, which is both air transportable and 26 Supplies and materials..

763,967 834,139 963.000 31 Equipment...

1,290,105 1,383,972 1,704,729 amphibious. The Davy Crockett procurement is con

32 Lands and structures.

11,978 12,000 12,000 tinued to provide the commanders of battle groups, and 41 Grants, subsidies, and contributions.

300

300 300 tank and armored cavalry squadrons, a tactical nuclear deterrent. The program also procures the self-propelled

Total direct obligations.

12,451,051 2,670,000 3,210,000 carrier for the 4.2-inch mortar. 6. Tactical and support vehicles.—These are the un

Reimbursable obligations:
22 Transportation of things-

3,295 5,265 4,700 armored wheeled vehicles which provide surface mobility 25 Other services...

8,106 11,580 10,700 to the field forces and the worldwide logistical system. 26 Supplies and materials.

268,762 293,326 294,600 The 1964 program continues the replacement of the basic

31 Equipment...

456,979
9_63

639,829 540,000 44 ton, 34 ton, 2% ton and 5 ton trucks, and provides in

Total reimbursable obligations..- 737,142 950,000 850,000 creased procurements of heavy trailers and transporters. 7. Communications and electronics equipment.This cov

Total obligations

3,188,193 3,620,000 4,060,000 ers the procurement of modern communications and electronics equipment and ancillary items to support both

Personnel Summary tactical and strategic operations. The 1964 program procures additional FM series vehicular and man-packed

Total number of permanent positions..

3,208 3,597 3,443 communications sets of improved communications capa Average number of all employees.

2,780 3,498 3,281 bility; improved airborne terrain surveillance and recon Number of employees at end of year.

3,287 3,378 3,312 naissance equipment, and air-to-ground communications Average GS grade.

8.2 8.3 8.3

$7,080

Average GS salary equipment to increase the air mobility of the tactical

$7,459 $7,479 Average salary of ungraded positions.

$6,125 $6,150 $6,160 forces; the worldwide strategic electronics and communications command and control systems equipments; cryptographic and countermeasure equipments and devices; and modification improvements for fire control and direction

PROCUREMENT OF AIRCRAFT AND MISSILES, Navy radar equipments and systems.

8. Other support equipment.---This covers the logistical For construction, procurement, production, modification, and equipment essential to the mobility and maintenance of modernization of aircraft, missiles, equipment, including ordnance, Army combat forces in the field. The 1964 program

spare parts, and accessories therefor; specialized equipment; expan

sion of public and private plants, including the land necessary therecontinues procurement of amphibious lighters which are

for, and such lands, and interests therein, may be acquired, and designed for rapid over the beach movement of supplies; construction prosecuted thereon prior to approval of title by the rolling liquid transporters employed in moving petroleum Attorney General as required by section 355, Revised Statutes, as products from sea and air terminals to consumption points

amended; and procurement and installation of equipment, appli

ances, and machine tools in public or private plants; [$3,034,660,000] and within front line areas; mobile assault bridges and

$3,066,000,000, to remain available until expended [: Provided, That ramps, crane shovels, tractors, materials handling equip- during the current fiscal year there may ment, and other items essential to the balanced support of priation not to exceed $165,000,000 of unobligated balances of apthe combat forces.

propriations previously granted for “Aircraft and related procure

ment']. (10 U.S.C. 5012, 5031, 7201, 7341; 31 U.S.C. 118; De9. Ammunition. This activity includes the Army's

partment of Defense Appropriation Act, 1963; authorizing legislation chemical, anti-personnel and conventional ammunition. io be proposed.)

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