The Budget of the United States Government for Fiscal Year 1974: Hearing, Ninety-third Congress, First Session
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1973 - Budget - 255 pages
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action Administration Agencies Agriculture amount answer appropriations assistance authority balance basis believe bill billion budget Bureau ceiling Chairman McCLELLAN Commission committee CONGRESS THE LIBRARY constitutional Construction costs debt decisions defense deficit Department dollars economic Education effect established estimates Executive expenditures expenses Federal funds figure fiscal foreign foreign aid Forest give going Government grants Health hearings highway Housing impounding increase inflation interest International legislative LIBRARY OF CONGRESS limit loans mean ment military necessary obligated Office Operation outlays payments percent planning present President President's priorities problem programs projects proposed Public question reason receipts reduce request reserve responsibility Secretary SHULTZ Senator BELLMON Senator MONTOYA Service spending statement tion Total trust funds United
Page 132 - S 1251 before the Subcommittee on Separation of Powers of the Senate Committee on the Judiciary, 94th Cong, 1st Sess.
Page 104 - Georgia 12 Hawaii 13 Idaho 14 Illinois 15 Indiana 16 Iowa 17 Kansas 18 Kentucky 19 Louisiana 20 Maine 21 Maryland 22 Massachusetts 23 Michigan 24 Minnesota 25 Mississippi 26 Missouri 27 Montana 28 Nebraska 29 Nevada 30 New Hampshire 31 New Jersey 32 New Mexico 33 New York 34 North Carolina 35 North Dakota 36 Ohio 37 Oklahoma 38...
Page 198 - ... appropriation" means appropriations, funds, and authorizations to create obligations by contract in advance of appropriations. '' '(2) In apportioning any appropriation, reserves may be established to provide for contingencies, or to effect savings whenever savings are made possible by or through changes in requirements, greater efficiency of operations, or other developments subsequent to the date on which such appropriation was made available.
Page 142 - Prominent on the surface of any case held to involve a political question is found a textually demonstrable constitutional commitment of the issue to a coordinate political department; or a lack of judicially discoverable and manageable standards for resolving it; or the impossibility of deciding without an initial policy determination of a kind clearly for nonjudicial discretion...
Page 112 - The interference of the courts with the performance of the ordinary duties of the executive departments of the government would be productive of nothing hut mischief; and we are quite satisfied that such a power was never intended to be given to them.
Page 116 - Employment Act of 1946". DECLARATION OF POLICY SEC. 2. The Congress hereby declares that it is the continuing policy and responsibility of the Federal Government to use all practicable means consistent with its needs and obligations and other essential considerations of national policy, with the assistance and cooperation of industry, agriculture, labor, and State and local governments, to coordinate and utilize all its plans, functions, and resources for the purpose of creating and maintaining,...
Page 152 - ... all appropriations or funds not limited to a definite period of time, and all authorizations to create obligations by contract in advance of appropriations, shall be so apportioned as to achieve the most effective and economical use thereof. As used hereafter in this section the term "appropriation" means appropriations, funds, and authorizations to create obligations by contract in advance of appropriations.
Page 147 - Section 1 of Article I provides that — All legislative powers herein granted shall be vested in a Congress of the United States. Section 1 of Article II provides that — The executive power shall be vested in a President of the United States of America.
Page 200 - USC 665) , is amended to read as follows : "(2) In apportioning any appropriation, reserves may be established solely to provide for contingencies, or to effect savings whenever savings are made possible by or through changes in requirements or greater efficiency of operations.
Page 146 - ... Constitution must be confined to the interpretation which the framers, with the conditions and outlook of their time, would have placed upon them, the statement carries its own refutation. It was to guard against such a narrow conception that Chief Justice Marshall uttered the memorable warning — "We must never forget that it is a constitution we are expounding