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Program by activities: 1,335 1. Administration and contract supervision.- 195 311 325 634 2. Contract research...

296 2,586 4,675 657 108 Total program costs, funded.

491 2,897 5,000 Change in selected resources --

1,336

666
33
8
Total obligations...

1,827 3,563 5,000 2,775 Financing:

Unobligated balance brought forward (-)--- -940 -113
Unobligated balance carried forward.....

113
390

New obligational authority (appropriation) 1,000 3,450 5,000 2,765 -380

1 Selected resources as of June 30 are as follows: Uncompleted contracts, 1961,

$3 thousand; 1962. $1,339 thousand; 1963, $2,005 thousand; 1964, $2,005 thousand. 2,775

This program provides for research to develop new methods of mining, preparing, and utilizing coal.

1. Administration and contract supervision.—This activity covers departmental administration, supervision of

federally sponsored research, and coordination and stimu1,959 lation of private and public coal research. 59

2. Contract research.--This research is accomplished by 21

contracts with recognized coal associations, educational

institutions, and States and political subdivisions.
153
53

Object Classification in thousands of dollars)
35
17

1962

1964 4

actual estimate estimate
137
243

11 Personnel compensation:
94
Permanent positions.--

153 248 259 Positions other than permanent.

1
3

3
2,775
Other personnel compensation.

2 Total personnel compensation

154 251 264 12 Personnel benefits.-

12
20

20 21 Travel and transportation of persons.

8
18

18
272
22 Transportation of things ---

1
1

1
11
23 Rent, communications, and utilities

3
5

5
271
24 Printing and reproduction..

4

4 285 25 Other services..

1,630 3,251

4,675
8.2
Services of other agencies.

5
5

5
$7,895
26 Supplies and materials.

4
4

4
$6,064
31 Equipment.----

6
4

4 Total obligations.---

1,827 3,563 5,000

2,068

151
78
20
19

7
226
246
124

1,998
150
62
24
26

3
155
264
92

1963

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2,939

2,774

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Personnel Summary

General and special funds:

Total number of permanent positions.
SALARIES AND EXPENSES

Full-time equivalent of other positions.

Average number of all employees... For necessary expenses to encourage and stimulate the production

Number of employees at end of year. and conservation of coal in the United States through research and

Average GS grade. development, as authorized by law (74 Stat. 337), [$3,450,000] Average GS salary... $5,000,000, to remain available until expended, of which not to

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MINERAL RESOURCES Continued

Personnel Summary

1962

1

OFFICE OF MINERALS EXPLORATION

1962 1963

1964

actual estimate estimate General and special funds:

Total number of permanent positions..

19 18 18 SALARIES AND EXPENSES

Average number of all employees..

16
16

16

15

Number of employees at end of year. For expenses necessary to provide a program for the discovery of

18 18 the minerals reserves of the United States, its territories and posses

Average GS grade.

9.6 9.6 9.9 sions, by encouraging exploration for minerals, including adminis- Average GS salary.

$9,325 $10,096 $10,407 tration of contracts entered into prior to June 30, 1958, under section 303 of the Defense Production Act of 1950, as amended, [$750,000] $900,000, including not to exceed [$213,600] $299,000 for administrative and technical services, to remain available until

LEAD AND ZINC STABILIZATION PROGRAM expended. (Department of the Interior and Related Agencies Appropriation Act, 1963.)

For necessary expenses to carry out a lead and zinc mining stabili

zation program, including payments to producers, as authorized Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)

by the Act of October 3, 1961 (75 Stat. 766), ($2,450,000]

$4,625,000. (Department of the Interior and Related Agencies 1963 1964

Appropriation Act, 1969.) actual estimate estimate

Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars) Program by activities: 1. Financial assistance to participants in

1962 1963 1964 exploration projects.. 192 542 661

actual

estimate estimate 2. Technical and administrative services.

209 227

239

Program by activities: Total program costs, funded. 401 769 900 1. Stabilization payments.

6,410 4,420 Change in selected resources !

456 178
2. Program administration.

390 375 Total obligations......

857 947 900
Total program costs, funded.

6,800 4,795 Change in selected resources

340

-170 Financing: Unobligated balance brought forward (-)... -304 -197

Total obligations.--

7,140 4,625 Unobligated balance carried forward...

197

Financing:
New obligational authority (appropriation) 750 750 900 Unobligated balance brought forward (-)---

-4,690

Unobligated balance carried forward... 4,690 1 Selected resources as of June 30 are as follows: Unpaid undelivered orders, 1961, $274 thousand: 1962, $730 thousand; 1963, $908 thousand: 1964. $908

New obligational authority (appropriation)

4,690 2,450 4,625 thousand. This program provides for the discovery of the minerals

1 Selected resources as of June 30 are as follows: Unpaid undelivered orders, 1962.

$0; 1963, $340 thousand; 1964, $170 thousand. reserves of the United States, its territories, and possessions, by encouraging exploration for minerals, excluding 1. Stabilization payments. This program provides for organic fuels, by private industry.

stabilization payments for lead and zinc ores and con1. Financial assistance to participants in exploration centrates in order to stabilize the mining of lead and zinc projects.—This is the Government's share of the cost of by small domestic producers. the exploration for mineral commodities. The Govern Payments are computed for lead at 75% of the differment contributes not more than 50% of the cost. If the ence between 14% cents per pound and the average market operation is successful the contribution is subject to price for the month in which the sale occurred and for repayment with interest.

zinc at 55% of the difference between 14%, cents per pound 2. Technical and administrative services. This provides and the average market price for the month. The total for the technical services rendered operators in planning amount of payments which may be made in each calendar exploration work and administration of the exploration year of the program is limited as are the tons of lead and assistance program.

zinc on which payments may be made.

2. Program administration. This activity finances the Object Classification in thousands of dollars)

processing and certification of applications from small

domestic producers, the establishment of quotas and allo1962 1963 1964 actual estimate estimate

cations and the processing of claims for payment. 11 Personnel compensation:

Object Classification in thousands of dollars) Permanent positions...

147 160 168 Other personnel compensation..

1

1962 1963 1964

actual estimate estimate Total personnel compensation.

147 160 169 12 Personnel benefits...

11
12

12 11 Personnel compensation: Permanent posi21 Travel and transportation of persons.

2
3
3
tions...

117 135 23 Rent, communications, and utilities. 2 12 Personnel benefits...

10 24 Printing and reproduction..

1
2 21 Travel and transportation of persons.

34

27 25 Other services.

3
3
3 23 Rent, communications, and utilities.

7

6 Bureau of Mines..

28
29
31 24 Printing and reproduction...

6

5 Geological Survey.

14
15
16 25 Other services...

30

19 26 Supplies and materials.

1

1
Services of other agencies.

184 171 31 Equipment...

1
26 Supplies and materials.

3

2 33 Investments and loans... 647 720 661 41 Grants, subsidies, and contributions.

6,750 4,250 Total obligations... 857 947 900 Total obligations..

7,140

2

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4,625

1962 actual

1963 estimate

1964 estimate

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1962 actual

Personnel Summary

from importers who request a change in their quota or who do not qualify for a quota.

Object Classification in thousands of dollars)
Total number of permanent positions..

18
18

1962
1963

1964 Average number of all employees.

14
16

actual estimate estimate Number of employees at end of year.

18

18 Average GS grade..

9.9 9.9

11 Personnel compensation: Average GS salary.

$8,381 $8,381
Permanent positions.---

433 478 705 Positions other than permanent.

1 Other personnel compensation..

1

6 Total personnel compensation.

434 480 712 OFFICE OF OIL AND GAS

12 Personnel benefits...

31
36

51 21 Travel and transportation of persons.

9
10

69 General and special funds:

23 Rent, communications, and utilities.

8
8

16 24 Printing and reproduction..

10
10

18 SALARIES AND EXPENSES

25 Other services. -

2
1

3 Services of other agencies.

11

8

58 For necessary expenses to enable the Secretary to discharge his 26 Supplies and materials.

4

7 responsibilities with respect to oil and gas, including cooperation 31 Equipment.

6
2

8 with the petroleum industry and State authorities in the production, processing, and utilization of petroleum and its products, and Total obligations.

515 559 942 natural gas, [$531,000] $642,000. (Department of the Interior and Related Agencies Appropriation Act, 1963.)

Personnel Summary
Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)

Total number of permanent positions..

49
49

71 1963 1964 Full-time equivalent of other positions.

1
1

1
estimate estimate
Average number of all employees..

46
48

69 Number of employees at end of year.

44
51

72 Program by activities:

Average GS grade.

10.1 10.4 10.9 1. Coordination of oil and gas activities.406 442 764 Average GS salary --

$9,606 $10,494 $10,151 2. Administration of oil import program.

97

103 164 3. Oil import appeals board.

9
14

14
Total
program costs, funded.

512 559 942 Change in selected resources

3

OFFICE OF MINERALS AND Solid FUELS Total obligations...-

515 559 942 General and special funds: Financing:

SALARIES AND EXPENSES Reimbursements for emergency preparedness functions (-) ---

-300

For expenses, not otherwise provided for, necessary to enable the Unobligated balance lapsing

Secretary to discharge his responsibilities, including cooperation with 16

the metals and minerals industry, with respect to the conservation, New obligational authority.

531 559 642

exploration, development, production and utilization of mineral resources, including solid fuels, $110,000. (30 U.S.C. 3; 43 U.S.C.

31; 1950 Reorganization Plan No. 3 of 1950, 64 Stat. 1262.) New obligational authority:

Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars) Appropriation...

531 642 Proposed supplemental due to pay increases.. 28

1962 1963 1964

actual estimate estimate 1 Selected resources as of June 30 are as follows: Unpaid undelivered orders, 1961, $2 thousand (1962 adjustments, -$1 thousand); 1962, $4 thousand; 1963, $4 thousand; 1964. $4 thousand.

Program by activities:
Coordination of mineral activities (costs-
obligations) -

210 1. Coordination of oil and gas activities.—This activity provides advice to the Federal Government and inter

Financing:

Reimbursements for emergency preparedness national organizations on all phases of petroleum and gas.

functions (-).

-100 Studies, domestic and worldwide, are made to maintain

New obligational authority (appropriation)

110 data on adequacy of petroleum and gas, to define deficient areas or elements, and to develop ways to alleviate actual or potential deficiencies.

The Office provides coordination and advice to the 2. Administration of oil import program.-This appro Federal Government on all phases of metals, minerals, priation finances the Oil Import Administration which and solid fuels. Studies, domestic and worldwide, are establishes quotas for importers of crude oil and oil made to determine the adequacy of metals, minerals, and products under the mandatory quota system.

solid fuels, to identify materials which are likely to be in 3. Oil import appeals board.—The Oil Import Appeals short supply, and to develop recommendations for GovBoard has been established to conduct hearings on appeals | ernment action to overcome deficiencies.

1

531

650100—63—_-34

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publication of information concerning such resources; promotion of education and training of fishery personnel; and the performance of other functions related thereto, as authorized by law; ($15,225,000] $19,028,000. (5 U.S.C. 133t; 15 U.S.C. 521-522; 16 U.S.C. 661666c, 744–752, 755–759, 7600–7609, 772–7721, 716-7769, 781-785, 916-9161, 921, 931-939c, 951-961, 981-991, 1021-1032; Act of May 19, 1949, 63 Siat. 70; Act of Aug. 19, 1950, 64 Stat. 467; Act of July 1, 1954, 68 Stat. 376; Act of Aug. 8, 1956, 10 Stat. 1119; Act of Aug 1, 1958, 72 Stat. 479; Act of Aug. 12, 1958, 72 Stat. 563; Acts of Sept. 2, 1958, 72 Stat. 1710; Act of Sept. 16, 1959, 73 Stat. 563; Act of July 6, 1960, 74 Stat. 314; Act of Aug. 9, 1962, 76 Stat. 356; Act of Oct. 15, 1962, 76 Stat. 923; Department of the Interior and Related Agencies Appropriation Act, 1963.)

3

1,736

51 2,088

2,038

42 2,088

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New obligational authority:

Management and investigations of
Management and investigations of

resources (special foreign currency program) Construction.. Construction of fishing vessels.. General administrative expenses. Administration of Pribilof Islands... Promote and develop fishery products

and research pertaining to American

fisheries... Payment to Alaska from Pribilof Islands

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1. Management.This activity covers enforcement of international agreements pertaining to fish and whales.

2. Marketing and technology. This includes (a) collecting and disseminating economic data on the fishing industry, including business trends and foreign trade; (b) exploring for fish and improving fishing gear and methods; (c) operation of market news offices; (d) compiling and publishing commercial fishery statistics; and (e) developing and demonstrating more efficient means of handling, processing, storing, and marketing, including inspection and grading, of fishery products.

A supplemental appropriation for 1963 is anticipated for separate transmittal.

3. Research.Research is conducted (a) on variations in the abundance of important commercial food fishes and other aquatic animals; (b) on declining species and fishery resources; (c) on cultivation of aquatic animals, including shellfish; and (d) in the design of fish protective devices.

4. Research on fish migration over dams.—Investigations are conducted to determine factors influencing direction and rate of movement of anadromous fish over dams, for consideration in designing future dams.

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