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1963

1962 actual

1

gency; and the recruitment and training of qualified

Object Classification in thousands of dollars)

Continued executive reservists who would be called to duty in an emergency

1964

estimate estimate (c) Regional, State, and local readiness.-Eight regional i offices of the Office of Emergency Planning work with

OFFICE OF EMERGENCY PLANNINGState and local governments on emergency preparedness

Continued planning. They also coordinate Federal assistance under

23 Rent, communications, and utilities.

143 102 119 natural disasters and assist the Federal offices in the field 24 Printing and reproduction --

105 100 156 in developing a capability to perform their functions in an

25 Other services.

219
23

26 Services of other agencies..

567 175 243 emergency.

Research and development.

525 232 1,000 (d) Policy development and program review.-Assistance 26 Supplies and materials.

58
41

46 is provided to the Director of the Office of Emergency 31 Equipment..

96
11

43 Planning, the Office of Emergency Planning staff, and

Unvouchered.

3 other Federal agencies on over-all emergency preparedness

Total, Office of Emergency Planning.-- 7,988 5,411 7,179 problems. Basic policies on emergency preparedness are developed and specific emergency preparedness programs

ALLOCATION ACCOUNTS are reviewed and evaluated against stated objectives.

11 Personnel compensation: 2. Telecommunications.—This activity includes: (1) Permanent positions.

134
17

17 assignment of radio frequencies to Federal Government

Positions other than permanent.

4 stations; (2) long-range planning for Federal Government

Total personnel compensation

138
17

17 radio frequency requirements; (3) review of the Govern

12 Personnel benefits...

16
3

3 ment's use of radio frequencies; (4) coordination of tele 21 Travel and transportation of persons.

4

1 communication activities of the executive branch of the 22 Transportation of things.

4 24 Printing and reproduction...

31 Government; (5) assisting the Department of State on

25 Other services...

4 international telecommunication matters; (6) stimulation Research and development.

99 of research in the telecommunications field; and (7) 26 Supplies and materials -

2 planning for the mobilization and use of thé Nation's

31 Equipment.

9 telecommunications resources. A supplemental appro Total, allocation accounts....

307 21 21 priation for 1963 is anticipated for separate transmittal. 3. Administration and executive direction.—The neces

Total obligations.

8,295 5,432 7,200 sary staff support is provided to the Director of the Office of Emergency Planning and other Office of Emer- Obligations are distributed as follows: gency Planning offices under this activity. Services in Office of Emergency Planning -

7,988 5,411 7,179 clude general administration, public information and liai Agriculture...

88 son and legal assistance. Funds are also included to

Commerce.

100 finance the housekeeping expenses of the Office of Emer

Health, Education, and Welfare:
Office of Education.

5 gency Planning in Washington. This activity also in Public Health Service...

114
21

21 cludes the salaries of the Director of the Office of Emergency Planning, the Deputy Director, three Assistant

Personnel Summary Directors and their immediate staff. The Director is a principal advisor to the President on nonmilitary defense. OFFICE OF EMERGENCY PLANNING He serves as a member of the National Security Council and participates in meetings of the Cabinet by invitation

Total number of permanent positions..

500 413 460

32 Full-time equivalent of other positions.

19 of the President.

19 Average number of all employees.

496 409 462 4. Research and development. This activity finances Number of employees at end of year.

484 450 520

10.4 10.6 technical studies of emergency preparedness problems Average CS grade...

10.5

$9,614 $10,299 $10,204 which cut across the functional responsibilities of other Average GS salaryFederal agencies. Contracts are made with universities

ALLOCATION ACCOUNTS and private organizations when it is not feasible nor Total number of permanent positions.

11
1

1 economical to hire a permanent Office of Emergency Average number of all employees..

Full-time equivalent of other positions..

9

17 Planning staff.

Number of employees at end of year.

19 5. Civil defense. Obligations reflected under this ac Average GS grade...

9.3 Average GS salary.

$8,600 tivity cover civil defense operating functions in 1962

Average salary of ungraded positions..

$17, 100

$17,100 $17,100 prior to their transfer to other agencies.

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New obligational authority:

Appropriation..
Transferred to "Civil defense, Defense" (64

Stat. 838) (-)-

5,000

-479

For expenses, not otherwise provided for, necessary for studies and research to develop State and local programs for the effective use in time of war of natural and industrial resources for military and civilian needs, for the maintenance and stabilization of the civilian economy in time of war, and for the adjustment of such economy to war needs and conditions, including services as authorized by section 15 of the Act of August 2, 1946 (5 U.S.C. 55a), $3,000,000, to remain available until expended (50 U.S.C. 404).

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1962 actual

1963 estimate

1964 estimate

Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)

Through a series of executive orders the fol cies have been requested to prepare nationa plans and develop preparedness programs

general guidance and review of the Office of Program by activity:

Planning, the President's principal staff age State and local preparedness (obligations) (object class 25).

3.000 nonmilitary defense program.

1. Agriculture.—The Department is respon Financing:

mobilization and management of the nation New obligational authority (appropriation)...

3,000

sources in an emergency. The 1964 program trate on achieving readiness at the State and

Funds are also included for research to prote This appropriation would finance the development of

animals from radioactive contamination. programs by State and local governments to manage their natural, industrial, and other resources in time of an

2. Commerce.—The Department develops emergency in the national interest as well as their own. emergency preparedness programs for all fort These plans would be concerned with the use of resources

portation. It is also responsible for the mo to meet immediate survival needs, and with the role of production facilities in the event of emergen the States and their political subdivisions as possessors

data is developed for the use of the Nations of resources required for the restoration and rehabilitation

Evaluation Center. Plans are maintained for of the Nation as a whole. These funds would be and emergency utilization of U.S. ports. A

maintained to issue radioactive fallout fore augmented by State and local funds and personnel.

emergency:

3. Health, Education, and Welfare.-Res [CIVIL DEFENSE AND DEFENSE MOBILIZATION] EMERGENCY

have been assigned to this Department to PREPAREDNESS FUNCTIONS OF FEDERAL AGENCIES

Nation's civil defense readiness in areas

health and welfare. Food and Drug personne For expenses necessary to [enable] assist other Federal agencies to perform (civil defense and defense mobilization] emergency

in radiological, biological and chemical warf preparedness functions, including payments by the Department of ures are developed to insure the safety of drug Labor to State employment security agencies for the full cost of gency. Emergency welfare programs are de administration of defense manpower mobilization activities, disseminated to State and local welfare agenc [$5,000,000.] $7,750,000. (Independent Offices Appropriation Act,

4. Interior.-The Department is respons 1963.) Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)

preparation of national emergency plans and programs covering electric power, petroleu solid fuels and minerals. These programs ar with the cooperation of private industry.

5. Labor.-The Department is responsible Program by activities: 1. Agriculture.

150 466 1,871

the availability of an adequate labor force to 2. Commerce

2,249 2,489 2,700 zation and civil defense requirements. A 3. Health, Education, and Welfare.

738 597 800 also maintained for emergency wage and sala 4. Interior.

410 357 550

tion. 5. Labor.

572 844 1,000 6. Treasury

54
74

79

6. Treasury.--The Department develops na 7. Federal Aviation Agency..

43 124

150 gency plans relating to economic stabilizatic 8. Housing and Home Finance Agency

112 145 175 gency monetary programs. 9. Veterans Administration.

17

7. Federal Aviation Agency.---The Agency 10. Civil Aeronautics Board...

50 11. Federal Communications Commission..

15

national transportation plans and programs,

16 150 12. Federal Power Commission..

50 transport industry to maintain the emergen 13. Interstate Commerce Commission.

84

88 175 ness of civil aviation and airports.

1962 actual

1963 estimate

1964 estimate

1963

1964

373

8. Housing and Home Finance Agency.This agency

Personnel Summary develops plans and programs for the provision of emer

1962 gency housing and related community facilities.

actual estimate estimate 9. Veterans Administration.-The Veterans Administration provides specialized data to the National Resources ALLOCATION ACCOUNTS Evaluation Center. This program will be performed Total number of permanent positions..

263 284 without cost to this appropriation.

Full-time equivalent of other positions..

20

13 10. Civil Aeronautics Board. The Board, in consonance Average number of all employees...

408 with the overall transportation planning functions of the Number of employees at end of year.

187 259 Average GS grade.

10.2 Department of Commerce, maintains a capability to

10.2 Average GS salary.

$8,671 $9,051 manage, regulate, and allocate civilian aircraft in an emergency.

11. Federal Communications Commission. As part of the program to mobilize the Nation's communications

FEDERAL CONTRIBUTIONS resources under emergency conditions, the Commission is

Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars) responsible for the development of plans and programs with respect to privately owned communications facilities

1962 1963 1964

actual estimate estimate and services.

12. Federal Power Commission.—The Commission assists Program by activities: the Department of the Interior in the preparation of nation Federal contributions (obligations) (object al plans for the emergency management and regulation of class 41)-

814 power and natural gas resources.

Financing: 13. Interstate Commerce Commission. The Commission

New obligational authority ---

814 is assigned the responsibility, as a part of the national emergency transportation program, for guidance to the domestic surface transportation industry on disaster pre- New obligational authority: paredness. This covers the Nation's railroads, motor

Appropriation

22,000 carriers, and inland waterways.

Transferred to "Civil defense, Defense" (64
Stat. 838) (-).

-21,186
14. Small Business Administration. This agency pro-
vides special data on small business facilities which can be Appropriation (adjusted) -

814
utilized in an emergency. These activities will be
performed without cost to this appropriation.

EMERGENCY SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT
Object Classification (in thousands of dollars)

Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)
1962 1963 1964
actual estimate estimate

1962 1963 1964

actual estimate estimate OFFICE OF EMERGENCY PLANNING

Program by activities: 25 Other services: Services of other agencies.

7,750 Emergency supplies and equipment (obligaALLOCATION ACCOUNTS

tions)--

271 11 Personnel compensation:

Financing:
Permanent positions...-

3,155 3,741
Unobligated balance lapsing-----

48 Positions other than permanent.

154

89 Other personnel compensation.

319
44
38

New obligational authority...
Total personnel compensation..

3,353 3,868 12 Personnel benefits..

253 290

New obligational authority: 21 Travel and transportation of persons.

225 271
Appropriation..

30,050 22 Transportation of things...

13
11

Transferred to (-) 23 Rent, communications, and utilities..

54 51

“Emergency health activities," Public 24 Printing and reproduction...

96

Health Service, Health, Education, and 25 Other services..

77
53
Welfare (64 Stat. 838)

-22,163 Services of other agencies.

173 117

"Civil defense, Defense" (64 Stat. 838). -7,568 26 Supplies and materials.

32

37 31 Equipment

46
28
Appropriation (adjusted)...

319 41 Grants, subsidies, and contributions

159 378 Total, allocation accounts. 4,460 5,200

Object Classification (in thousands of dollars) Total obligations...

4,460 5,200 7,750

OFFICE OF EMERGENCY PLANNING
Obligations are distributed as follows:
Agriculture.

150 466

25 Other services: Services of other agencies.. 251 Commerce.

2,249 2,489

ALLOCATION TO VETERANS Health, Education, and Welfare..

738 597

ADMINISTRATION Interior...

410 357

11 Personnel compensation: Labor.

572
844
Permanent positions...

18
54
74

1 Federal Aviation Agency..

Other personnel compensation..

43 124 Housing and Home Finance Agency.

112
145
Total personnel compensation

19 Veterans Administration...

17
12 Personnel benefits -

1 Federal Communications Commission.

15
16
Total, Veterans Administration..

20 Interstate Commerce Commission..

84

88 Small Business Administration...

16
Total obligations...

271

75

Treasury

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SPECIAL REPRESENTATIVE FOR TRADE

The Federal Radiation Council was established by NEGOTIATIONS

Executive Order 10831, and Public Law 86-373, to advise

the President with respect to radiation matters affecting General and special funds:

he public health, including guidance for all Federal SALARIES AND EXPENSES

agencies in the formulation of radiation protection stand

ards. Members of the Council are the heads of the Por expenses necessary for the Special Representative for Trade Negotiations, including services as authorized by section 15 of the Act agencies most significantly involved with radiation-the of August 2, 1946 (5 U.S.C. 55a), but at rates for individuals not to Secretaries of Health, Education, and Welfare; Agriculexceed $75 per diem, $430,000.

ture; Defense; Commerce; and Labor; and the Chairman Program and Financing (in thousands of dollars)

of the Atomic Energy Commission. The Council's ac1962 1963 1964

tivities are supported by financial contributions from the estimate estimate member agencies.

actual

Program by activities:
Trade agreement administration (costs-

Object Classification (in thousands of dollars) obligations) (object class-undistributed...

430

1962 1963 1964 Financing:

actual estimate satimate New obligational authority (appropriation)...

430
21 Travel and transportation of persons.

1
9

9 23 Rent, communications, and utilities.

1
2

2 This office will undertake trade negotiations authorized 24 Printing and reproduction

2
3

3 by the Trade Expansion Act of 1962 (Public Law 87-794). | 25 Other services: Services of other agencies.. 12

32

44 The office will afford an opportunity for the expression of

26 Supplies and materials.
31 Equipment.

1

1 public views on proposed negotiations, and will provide information and recommendations to the President con Total obligations.

18 48 60 cerning the administration and execution of the act.

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