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THE BUDGET
OF THE

UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR
ENDING JUNE 30

1947

UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE
WASHINGTON : 1946

For Sale by the Superintendent of Documents, U* S. Government Printing Office, Washington 25, D. C.




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Price $2.75 (Paper Cover)




TABLE OF CONTENTS
Page
MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT ON THE STATE OF THE UNION AND TRANSMITTING THE BUDGET

I. From war to peace—the year of decision
II. The Federal Program:
International affairs:
1. Foreign policy
2. Foreign economic policy
3. Occupied countries
4. Demobilization of our armed forces
Domestic affairs:
1. The economic outlook
2. General policies—immediate and long-range
3. Legislation heretofore recommended and still pending
4. Policies in specific fields:
(a) Extension of Price Control Act
(b) Food subsidies
(c) Extension of War Powers Act
(d) Small business and competition
(e) Minimum wage
(/) Agricultural programs
._
(g) Resource development
(h) Public works
(i) National housing program
(j) Social security and health

v

vi
xi
xvi
xVIII
xix
xxi
xxn
xxvi
xx VIII
xxx
xxxi
xxxn
xxxiv
xxxv
xxxvm
xxxix
XL
XLIII

.

___*
_.

(k) Education

(I) Federal Government personnel
(m) Territories, insular possessions, and the District of Columbia
III. The Budget for the Federal Program for the fiscal year 1947:
Summary of the Budget
The economic impact of the liquidation of the war program
Federal revenue, borrowing, and the public debt:
1. Financial requirements and tax policy
2. Borrowing and the public debt
Recommendations for specific Federal activities:
1. War liquidation and national defense:

XLIV

._

XLV
XLVI
XLVII
L
LIII
LIV

(a) War expenditures

LVII

(b) Authorizations for war and national defense

LX

2. Aftermath of war
(a) For veterans_ _;
(b) For interest

(c) For refunds
3. Agricultural programs

__.

_

4. Transportation

5.
6.
7.
8.
9.

1. Budget summary of receipts and expenditures
2. Budget summary of appropriations and other authorizations
3. Receipts of general and special accounts
4. Appropriations and expenditures of general and special accounts
6. Appropriations and expenditures of general and special accounts
ation title)
Table 6. Reappropriations of unobligated balances of general and special
Table 7. Contract authorizations and appropriations to liquidate contract




LXV
LXV
LXVII

Resource development
Social security and health
Research and education
International financial programs
General government

LX VIII
LXIX
LXX
LXXI
LXXIII

CHARTS
BUDGET RESUME
PART
I. SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES:

Table
Table
Table
Table
Table

LXIII
LXIII
LXIV

LXXVI
LXXVIII

(by function and organization unit)—
(by organization unit and appropriaccounts
authorizations

A2
A4
A6
A14
A24
A75
A77

IV

TABLE OF CONTENTS

PART

I. SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES—Continued

Table
Table
Table
Table
PART

8.
9.
10.
11.

Page

Rescissions of appropriations and contract authorizations
Net expenditures of Government corporations and credit agencies
Receipts of trust accounts
Appropriations and expenditures of trust accounts

A78
A79
A80
A85

II. DETAILED ESTIMATES OF APPROPRIATION AND OTHER AUTHORIZATIONS:

Legislative bran ch
The Judiciary
Executive Office of the President and independent offices
Federal Loan Agency
Federal Security Agency
Federal Works Agency
National Housing Agency
Department of Agriculture
Department of Commerce
Department of the Interior
Department of Justice
Department of Labor
Navy Department
Post Office Department
Department of State
Treasury Department
War Department
District of Columbia

v

_

3
27
37
121
123
177
201
203
323
361
521
543
563
565
585
609
647
669

PART III. SPECIAL ANALYSES AND TABLES:

The Government's Budget and the Nation's budget
Summary of payments to and receipts from the public
Federal activities in public works
The war program
Explanation of the estimates of receipts under existing legislation

:

728
731
733
751
755

APPENDIXES:

Appendix
Appendix
Appendix
Appendix
Appendix
Appendix
Appendix

Explanation of the Budget contents
Summary of cash operations of the United States Treasury
Analysis of the public debt
Contingent liabilities of the United States, June 30, 1945
Permanent appropriations, general and special accounts
Comparison of expenditures by organization units, fiscal years 1939 through 1945
Unexpended balances of general and special account appropriations as of June 30, 1945, and appropriations for
the fiscal year 1946 as of November 1, 1945
Appendix 8. Receipts and expenditures, general and special accounts, fiscal years 1938 through 1947
INDEX




1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.

761
769
770
771
772
774
785
786
789




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT
On the State of the Union and
Transmitting the Budget
To the Congress of the United States:

A quarter century ago the Congress decided that it could no longer
consider the financial programs of the various departments on a piecemeal basis. Instead it has called on the President to present a comprehensive Executive Budget. The Congress has shown its satisfaction with that method by extending the budget system and tightening
its controls. The bigger and more complex the Federal Program,
the more necessary it is for the Chief Executive to submit a single
budget for action by the Congress.
At the same time, it is clear that the budgetary program and the
general program of the Government are actually inseparable. The
President bears the responsibility for recommending to the Congress a
comprehensive set of proposals on all Government activities and their
financing. In formulating policies, as in preparing budgetary estimates, the Nation and the Congress have the right to expect the
President to adjust and coordinate the views of the various departments and agencies to form a unified program. And that program
requires consideration in connection with the Budget, which is
the annual work program of the Government.
Since our programs for this period which combines war liquidation
with reconversion to a peacetime economy are inevitably large and
numerous it is imperative that they be planned and executed with the
utmost efficiency and the utmost economy. We have cut the war
program to the maximum extent consistent with national security.
We have held our peacetime programs to the level necessary to our
national well-being and the attainment of our postwar objectives.
Where increased programs have been recommended, the increases have
been held as low as is consistent with these goals. I can assure the
Congress of the necessity of these programs. I can further assure
the Congress that the program as a whole is well within our capacity
to finance it. All the programs I have recommended for action are
included in the Budget figures.
For these reasons I have chosen to combine the customary Message
on the State of the Union with the annual Budget Message, and to
include in the Budget not only estimates for functions authorized by
the Congress, but also for those which I recommend for its action.

VI




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

I am also transmitting herewith the Fifth Quarterly Report of the
Director of War Mobilization and Reconversion. It is a comprehensive discussion of the present state of the reconversion program and
of the immediate and long-range needs and recommendations.
This constitutes, then, as complete a report as I find it possible to
prepare now. It constitutes a program of government in relation to
the Nation's needs.
With the growing responsibility of modern government to foster
economic expansion and to promote conditions that assure full and
steady employment opportunities, it has become necessary to formulate and determine the Government program in the light of national
economic conditions as a whole. In both the executive and the
legislative branches we must make arrangements which will permit
us to formulate the Government program in that light. Such an
approach has become imperative if the American political and economic system is to succeed under the conditions of economic instability and uncertainty which we have to face. The Government
needs to assure business, labor, and agriculture that Government
policies will take due account of the requirements of a full employment economy. The lack of that assurance would, I believe, aggravate the economic instability.
With the passage of a full employment bill which I confidently
anticipate for the very near future, the executive and legislative
branches of government will be empowered to devote their best
talents and resources in subsequent years to preparing and acting on
such a program.
I. FROM WAR TO PEACE—THE YEAR OF DECISION
In his last Message on the State of the Union, delivered one year ago,
President Roosevelt said:
This new year of 1945 can be the greatest year of achievement in human history.
1945 can see the final ending of the Nazi-Fascist reign of
terror in Europe.
1945 can see the closing in of the forces of retribution about
the center of the malignant power of imperialistic Japan.
Most important of all—1945 can and must see the substantial beginning of the organization of world peace.
All those hopes, and more, were fulfilled in the year 1945. It was
the greatest year of achievement in human history. It saw the end
of the Nazi-Fascist terror in Europe, and also the end of the malig-




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

nant power of Japan. And it saw the substantial beginning of world
organization for peace. These momentous events became realities
because of the steadfast purpose of the United Nations and of the
forces that fought for freedom under their flags. The plain fact is
that civilization was saved in 1945 by the United Nations.
Our own part in this accomplishment was not the product of any
single service. Those who fought on land, those who fought on the
sea, and those who fought in the air deserve equal credit. They were
supported by other millions in the armed forces who through no fault
of their own could not go overseas and who rendered indispensable
service in this country. They were supported by millions in all levels
of government, including many volunteers, whose devoted public
service furnished basic organization and leadership. They were also
supported by the millions of Americans in private life—men and
women in industry, in commerce, on the farms, and in all manner of
activity on the home front—who contributed their brains and their
brawn in arming, equipping, and feeding them. The country was
brought through four years of peril by an effort that was truly national
in character.
Everlasting tribute and gratitude will be paid by all Americans to
those brave men who did not come back, who will never come back—
the 330,000 who died that the Nation might live and progress. All
Americans will also remain deeply conscious of the obligation owed
to that larger number of soldiers, sailors, and marines who suffered
wounds and sickness in their service. They may be certain that their
sacrifice will never be forgotten or their needs neglected.
The beginning of the year 1946 finds the United States strong and
deservedly confident. We have a record of enormous achievements as
a democratic society in solving problems and meeting opportunities
as they developed. We find ourselves possessed of immeasurable
advantages—vast and varied natural resources; great plants, institutions, and other facilities; unsurpassed technological and managerial
skills; an alert, resourceful, and able citizenry. We have in the
United States Government rich resources in information, perspective, and facilities for doing whatever may be found necessary to do
in giving support and form to the widespread and diversified efforts of
all our people.
And for the immediate future the business prospects are generally
so favorable that there is danger of such feverish and opportunistic
activity that our grave postwar problems may be neglected. We need
to act now with full regard for pitfalls; we need to act with foresight

VII

VIII




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

and balance. We should not be lulled by the immediate alluring
prospects into forgetting the fundamental complexity of modern
affairs, the catastrophe that can come in this complexity, or the values
that can be wrested from it.
But the long-range difficulties we face should no more lead to
despair than our immediate business prospects should lead to the
optimism which comes from the present short-range prospect. On
the foundation of our victory we can build a lasting peace, with
greater freedom and security for mankind in our country and throughout the world. We will more certainly do this if we are constantly
aware of the fact that we face crucial issues and prepare now to meet
them.
To achieve success will require both boldness in setting our sights
and caution in steering our way on an uncharted course. But we
have no luxury of choice. We must move ahead. No return to the
past is possible.
Our Nation has always been a land of great opportunities for those
people of the world who sought to become part of us. Now we have
become a land of great responsibilities to all the people of all the world.
We must squarely recognize and face the fact of those responsibilities.
Advances in science, in communication, in transportation, have compressed the world into a community. The economic and political
health of each member of the world community bears directly on the
economic and political health of each other member.
The evolution of centuries has brought us to a new era in world
history in which manifold relationships between nations must be
formalized and developed in new and intricate ways.
The United Nations Organization now being established represents
a minimum essential beginning. It must be developed rapidly and
steadily. Its work must be amplified to fill in the whole pattern that
has been outlined. Economic collaboration, for example, already
charted, now must be carried on as carefully and as comprehensively
as the political and security measures.
It is important that the nations come together as States in the
Assembly and in the Security Council and in the other specialized
assemblies and councils that have been and will be arranged. But
this is not enough. Our ultimate security requires more than a
process of consultation and compromise.
It requires that we begin now to develop the United Nations Organization as the representative of the world as one society. The United
Nations Organization, if we have the will adequately to staff it and




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

to make it work as it should, will provide a great voice to speak constantly and responsibly in terms of world collaboration and world
well-being.
There are many new responsibilities for us as we enter into this new
international era. The whole power and will and wisdom of our
Government and of our people should be focused to contribute to and
to influence international action. It is intricate, continuing business.
Many concessions and adjustments will be required.
The spectacular progress of science in recent years makes these
necessities more vivid and urgent. That progress has speeded internal
development and has changed world relationships so fast that we must
realize the fact of a new era. It is an era in which affairs have become
complex and rich in promise. Delicate and intricate relationships,
involving us all in countless ways, must be carefully considered.
On the domestic scene, as well as on the international scene, we
must lay a new and better foundation for cooperation. We face a
great peacetime venture; the challenging venture of a free enterprise
economy making full and effective use of its rich resources and technical
advances. This is a venture in which business, agriculture, and labor
have vastly greater opportunities than heretofore. But they all also
have vastly greater responsibilities. We will not measure up to those
responsibilities by the simple return to "normalcy" that was tried
after the last war.
The general objective, on the contrary, is to move forward to find
the way in time of peace to the full utilization and development of our
physical and human resources that were demonstrated so effectively
in the war.
To accomplish this, it is not intended that the Federal Government should do things that can be done as well for the Nation by private enterprise, or by State and local governments. On the contrary,
the war has demonstrated how effectively we can organize our productive system and develop the potential abilities of our people by
aiding the efforts of private enterprise.
As we move toward one common objective there will be many and
urgent problems to meet.
Industrial peace between management and labor will have to be
achieved—through the process of collective bargainings—with Government assistance but not Government compulsion. This is a problem
which is the concern not only of management, labor, and the Government, but also the concern of every one of us.

IX




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

Private capital and private management are entitled to adequate
reward for efficiency, but business must recognize that its reward
results from the employment of the resources of the Nation. Business
is a public trust and must adhere to national standards in the conduct
of its affairs. These standards include as a minimum the establishment of fair wages and fair employment practices.
Labor also has its own new peacetime responsibilities. Under our
collective bargaining system, which must become progressively more
secure, labor attains increasing political as well as economic power,
and this, as with all power, means increased responsibility.
The lives of millions of veterans and war workers will be greatly
affected by the success or failure of our program of war liquidation
and reconversion. Their transition to peacetime pursuits will be
determined by our efforts to break the bottlenecks in key items of
production, to make surplus property immediately available where
it is needed, to maintain an effective national employment service,
and many other reconversion policies. Our obligations to the people
who won the war will not be paid if we fail to prevent inflation and to
maintain employment opportunities.
While our peacetime prosperity will be based on the private enterprise system, Government can and must assist in many ways. It is
the Government's responsibility to see that our economic system
remains competitive, that new businesses have adequate opportunities,
and that our national resources are restored and improved. Government must realize the effect of its operations on the whole economy.
It is the responsibility of Government to gear its total program to the
achievement of full production and full employment.
Our basic objective—toward which all others lead—is to improve
the welfare of the American people. In addition to economic prosperity, this means that we need social security in the fullest sense of
the term; the people must be protected from the fear of want during
old age, sickness, and unemployment. Opportunities for a good
education and adequate medical care must be generally available.
Every family should have a decent home. The new economic bill of
rights to which I have referred on previous occasions is a charter of
economic freedom which seeks to assure that all who will may work
toward their own security and the general advancement; that we
become a well-housed people, a well-nourished people, an educated
people, a people socially and economically secure, an alert and responsible people.




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

These and other problems which may face us can be met by the
cooperation of all of us in furthering a positive and well-balanced
Government' program-—a program which will further national and
international well-being.
II. THE FEDERAL PROGRAM
INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS
1. FOREIGN POLICY

The year 1945 brought with it the final defeat of our enemies.
There lies before us now the work of building a just and enduring
peace.
Our most immediate task toward that end is to deprive our enemies
completely and forever of their power to start another war. Of even
greater importance to the preservation of international peace is the
need to preserve the wartime agreement of the United Nations and
to direct it into the ways of peace.
Long before our enemies surrendered, the foundations had been laid
on which to continue this unity in the peace to come. The Atlantic
meeting in 1941 and the conferences at Casablanca, Quebec, Moscow,
Cairo, Tehran, and Dumbarton Oaks each added a stone to the
structure.
Early in 1945, at Yalta, the three major powers broadened and
solidified this base of understanding. There fundamental decisions
were reached concerning the occupation and control of Germany.
There also a formula was arrived at for the interim government of the
areas in Europe which were rapidly being wrested from Nazi control.
This formula was based on the policy of the United States that
people be permitted to choose their own form of government by
their own freely expressed choice without interference from any
foreign source.
At Potsdam, in July 1945, Marshal Stalin, Prime Ministers
Churchill and Attlee, and I met to exchange views primarily with
respect to Germany. As a result, agreements were reached which
outlined broadly the policy to be executed by the Allied Control
Council. At Potsdam there was also established a Council of Foreign
Ministers which convened for the first time in London in September.
The Council is about to resume its primary assignment of drawing
up treaties of peace with Italy, Rumania, Bulgaria, Hungary, and
Finland.

XI

XII




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

In addition to these meetings, and in accordance with the agreement at Yalta, the Foreign Ministers of Great Britain, the Soviet
Union, and the United States conferred together in San Francisco
last spring, in Potsdam in July, in London in September, and in
Moscow in December. These meetings have been useful in promoting
understanding and agreement among the three governments.
Simply to name all the international meetings and conferences is to
suggest the size and complexity of the undertaking to prevent international war in which the United States has now enlisted for the
duration of history.
It is encouraging to know that the common effort of the United
Nations to learn to live together did not cease with the surrender of
our enemies:
When difficulties arise among us, the United States does not propose
to remove them by sacrificing its ideals or its vital interests. Neither
do we propose, however, to ignore the ideals and vital interests of our
friends.
Last February and March an Inter-American Conference on Problems of War and Peace was held in Mexico City. Among the many
significant accomplishments of that Conference was an understanding
that an attack by any country against any one of the sovereign
American republics would be considered an act of aggression against
all of them; and that if such an attack were made or threatened, the
American republics would decide jointly, through consultations in
which each republic has equal representation, what measures they
would take for their mutual protection. This agreement stipulates
that its execution shall be in full accord with the Charter of the
United Nations Organization.
The first meeting of the General|Assembly of the United Nations
now in progress in London marks the real beginning of our bold
adventure toward the preservation of world peace, to which is bound
the dearest hope of men.
We have solemnly dedicated ourselves and all our will to the
success of the United Nations Organization. For this reason we have
sought,to insure that in the peacemaking the smaller nations shall
have a voice as well as the larger states. The agreement reached at
Moscow last month preserves this opportunity in the making of peace
with Italy, Rumania, Bulgaria, Hungary, and Finland. The United
States intends to preserve it when the treaties with Germany and
Japan are drawn.

MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

It will be the continuing policy of the United States to use all its
influence to foster, support, and develop the United Nations Organization in its purpose of preventing international war. If peace is to
endure it must rest upon justice no less than upon power. The
question is how justice among nations is best achieved. We know
from day-to-day experience that the chance for a just solution is
immeasurably increased when everyone directly interested is given a
voice. That does not mean that each must enjoy an equal voice, but
it does mean that each must be heard.
Last November, Prime Minister Attlee, Prime Minister MacKenzie
King, and I announced our proposal that a commission be established
within the framework of the United Nations to explore the problems
of effective international control of atomic energy.
The Soviet Union, France, and China have joined us in the purpose
of introducing in the General Assembly a resolution for the establishment of such a commission. Our earnest wish is that the work of
this commission go forward carefully and thoroughly, but with the
greatest dispatch. I have great hope for the development of
mutually effective safeguards which will permit the fullest international control of this new atomic force.
I believe it possible that effective means can be developed through
the United Nations Organization to prohibit, outlaw, and prevent the
use of atomic energy for destructive purposes.
The power which the United States demonstrated during the war
is the fact that underlies every phase of our relations with other
countries. We cannot escape the responsibility which it thrusts
upon us. What we think, plan, say, and do is of profound significance to the future of every corner of the world.
The great and dominant objective of United States foreign policy is
to build and preserve a just peace. The peace we seek is not peace
for twenty years. It is permanent peace. At a time when massive
changes are occurring with lightning speed throughout the world, it is
often difficult to perceive how this central objective is best served in
one isolated complex situation or another. Despite this very real
difficulty, there are certain basic propositions to which the United
States adheres and to Which we shall continue to adhere.
One proposition is that lasting peace requires genuine understanding and active cooperation among the most powerful nations. Another
is that even the support of the strongest nations cannot guarantee a
peace unless it is infused with the quality of justice for all nations.
On October 27, 1945, I made, in New York City, the following pub-

660000—46




XIII

XIV




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

lie statement of my understanding of the fundamental foreign policy
of the United States. I believe that policy to be in accord with the
opinion of the Congress and of the people of the United States. I
believe that that policy carries out our fundamental objectives.
1. We seek no territorial expansion or selfish advantage. We
have no plans for aggression against any other state, large or
small. We have no objective which need clash with the peaceful aims of any other nation.
2. We believe in the eventual return of sovereign rights and
self-government to all peoples who have been deprived of them
by force.
3. We shall approve no territorial changes in any friendly
part of the world unless they accord with the freely expressed
wishes of the people concerned.
4. We believe that all peoples who are prepared for selfgovernment should be permitted to choose their own form of
government by their own freely expressed choice, without
interference from any foreign source. That is true in Europe,
in Asia, in Africa, as well as in the Western Hemisphere.
5. By the combined and cooperative action of our war allies,
we shall help the defeated enemy states establish peaceful
democratic governments of their own free choice. And we
shall try to attain a world in which nazism, fascism, and
military aggression cannot exist.
6. We shall refuse to recognize any government imposed
upon any nation by the force of any foreign power. In some
cases it may be impossible to prevent forceful imposition of
such a government. But the United States will not recognize
any such government.
7. We believe that all nations should have the freedom of
the seas and equal rights to the navigation of boundary rivers
and waterways and of rivers and waterways which pass through
more than one couDtry.
8. We believe that all states which are accepted in the society
of nations should have access on equal terms to the trade and
the raw materials of the world.
9. We believe that the sovereign states of the Western
Hemisphere, without interference from outside the Western
Hemisphere, must work together as good neighbors in the
solution of their common problems.
10. We believe that full economic collaboration between all
nations, great and small, is essential to the improvement of
living conditions all over the world, and to the establishment
of freedom from fear and freedom from want.
11. We shall continue to strive to promote freedom of expression and freedom of religion throughout the peace-loving
areas of the world.




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

12. We are convinced that the preservation of peace between
nations requires a United Nations Organization composed of
all the peace-loving nations of the world who are willing jointly
to use force, if necessary, to insure peace.
That is our foreign policy.
We may not always fully succeed in our objectives. There may be
instances where the attainment of those objectives is delayed. But
we will not give our full sanction and approval to actions which fly in
the face of these ideals.
The world has a great stake in the political and economic future of
Germany. The Allied Control Council has now been in operation
there for a substantial period of time. It has not met with unqualified success. The accommodation of varying views of four governments in the day-to-day civil administration of occupied territory is a
challenging task. In my judgment, however, the Council has made
encouraging progress in the face of most serious difficulties. It is my
purpose at the earliest practicable date to transfer from military to
civilian personnel the execution of United States participation in the
government of occupied territory in Europe. We are determined
that effective control shall be maintained in Germany until we are
satisfied that the German people have regained the right to a place
of honor and respect.
On the other side of the world, a method of international cooperation
has recently been agreed upon for the treatment of Japan. In this
pattern of control, the United States, with the full approval of its
partners, has retained primary authority and primary responsibility.
It will continue to do so until the Japanese people, by their own freely
expressed choice, choose their own form of government.
Our basic policy in the Far East is to encourage the development
of a strong, independent, united, and democratic China. That has
been the traditional policy of the United States.
At Moscow the United States, the Union of Soviet Socialist
Republics, and Great Britain agreed to further this development by
supporting the efforts of the national government and nongovernmental Chinese political elements in bringing about cessation of civil
strife and in broadening the basis of representation in the Government.
That is the policy which General Marshall is so ably executing
today.
It is the purpose of the Government of the United States to proceed
as rapidly as is practicable toward the restoration of the sovereignty
of Korea and the establishment of a democratic government by the
free choice of the people of Korea.

XV

XVI




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

At the threshold of every problem which confronts us today in
international affairs is the appalling devastation, hunger, sickness,
and pervasive human misery that mark so many areas of the world.
By joining and participating in the work of the United Nations
Relief and Rehabilitation Administration the United States has directly recognized and assumed an obligation to give such relief assistance as is practicable to millions of innocent and helpless victims of
the war. The Congress has earned the gratitude of the world by
generous financial contributions to the United Nations Relief and
Rehabilitation Administration.
We have taken the lead, modest though it is, in facilitating under
our existing immigration quotas the admission to the United States
of refugees and displaced persons from Europe.
We have joined with Great Britain in the organization of a commission to study the problem of Palestine. The Commission is
already at work and its recommendations will be made at an early date.
The members of the United Nations have paid us the high compliment of choosing the United States as the site of the United Nations
headquarters. We shall be host in spirit as well as in fact, for nowhere does there abide a fiercer determination that this peace shall
live than in the hearts of the American people.
It is the hope of all Americans that in time future historians will
speak not of World War I and World War II, but of the first and last
world wars.
2. FOREIGN ECONOMIC POLICY

The foreign economic policy of the United States is designed to
promote our own prosperity, and at the same time to aid in the restoration and expansion of world markets and to contribute thereby to
world peace and world security. We shall continue our efforts to
provide relief from the devastation of war, to alleviate the sufferings
of displaced persons, to assist in reconstruction and development,
and to promote the expansion of world trade.
We have already joined the International Monetary Fund and the
International Bank for Reconstruction and Development. We have
expanded the Export-Import Bank and provided it with additional
capital. The Congress has renewed the Trade Agreements Act which
provides the necessary framework within which to negotiate a reduction of trade barriers on a reciprocal basis. It has given our support
to the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration.
In accordance with the intentions of the Congress, lend-lease was

ERRATUM

The last sentence on Page XVI should read as follows:
11

In accordance with the intentions of the

Congress, lend-lease, except as to continuing military
lend-lease in China, was terminated upon surrender of
Japan.*







MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

terminated upon the surrender of Japan. The first of the lend-lease
settlement agreements has been completed with the United Kingdom.
Negotiations with other lend-lease countries are in progress. In
negotiating these agreements, we intend to seek settlements which
will not encumber world trade through war debts of a character that
proved to be so detrimental to the stability of the world economyafter the last war.
We have taken steps to dispose of the goods which on VJ-day were
in the lend-lease pipe line to the various lend-lease countries and to
allow them long-term credit for the purpose where necessary. We
are also making arrangements under which those countries may use
the lend-lease inventories in their possession and acquire surplus
property abroad to assist in their economic rehabilitation and reconstruction. These goods will be accounted for at fair values.
The proposed loan to the United Kingdom, which I shall recommend to the Congress in a separate message, will contribute to easing the
transition problem of one of our major partners in the war. It will
enable the whole sterling area and other countries affiliated with it to
resume trade on a multilateral basis. Extension of this credit will
enable the United Kingdom to avoid discriminatory trade arrangements of the type which destroyed freedom of trade during the 1930's.
I consider the progress toward multilateral trade which will be
achieved by this agreement to be in itself sufficient warrant for the
credit.
The view of this Government is that, in the longer run, our economic
prosperity and the prosperity of the whole world are best served by the
elimination of artificial barriers to international trade, whether in the
form of unreasonable tariffs or tariff preferences or commercial quotas
or embargoes or the restrictive practices of cartels.
The United States Government has issued proposals for the expansion of world trade and employment to which the Government of
the United Kingdom has given its support on every important issue.
These proposals are intended to form the basis for a trade and employment conference to be held in the middle of this year. If that
conference is a success, I feel confident that the way will have been
adequately prepared for an expanded and prosperous world trade.
We shall also continue negotiations looking to the full and equitable
development of facilities for transportation and communications
among nations.
The vast majority of the nations of the world have chosen to work
together to achieve, on a cooperative basis, world security and world

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

prosperity. The effort cannot succeed without full cooperation of
the United States. To play our part, we must not only resolutely
carry out the foreign policies we have adopted but also follow a
domestic policy which will maintain full production and employment
in the United States. A serious depression here can disrupt the
whole fabric of the world economy.
3. OCCUPIED COUNTRIES

The major tasks of our Military Establishment in Europe following
VE-day, and in the Pacific since the surrender of Japan, have been
those of occupation and military government. In addition we have
given much-needed aid to the peoples of the liberated countries.
The end of the war in Europe found Germany in a chaotic condition.
Organized government had ceased to exist, transportation systems had
been wrecked, cities and industrial facilities had been bombed into
ruins. In addition to the tasks of occupation we had to assume all of
the functions of government. Great progress has been made in the
repatriation of displaced persons and of prisoners of war. Of the total
of 3,500,000 displaced persons found in the United States zone only
460,000 now remain.
The extensive complications involved by the requirement of dealing
with three other governments engaged in occupation and with the
governments of liberated countries require intensive work and energetic cooperation. The influx of some 2 million German refugees into
our zone of occupation is a pressing problem, making exacting demands
upon an already overstrained internal economy.
Improvements in the European economy during 1945 have made it
possible for our military authorities to relinquish to the governments
of all liberated areas, or to the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration, the responsibility for the provision of food and
other civilian relief supplies. The Army's responsibilities in Europe
extend now only to our zones of occupation in Germany and Austria
and to two small areas in northern Italy.
By contrast with Germany, in Japan we have occupied a country
still possessing an organized and operating governmental system.
Although severely damaged, the Japanese industrial and transportation systems have been able to insure at least a survival existence for
the population. The repatriation of Japanese military and civilian
personnel from overseas is proceeding as rapidly as shipping and other
means permit.




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

In order to insure that neither Germany nor Japan will again be in
a position to wage aggressive warfare, the armament-making potential
of these countries is being dismantled and fundamental changes in
their social and political structures are being effected. Democratic
systems are being fostered to the end that the voice of the common
man may be heard in the councils of his government.
For the first time in history the legal culpability of war makers is
being determined. The trials now in progress in Nurnberg—and those
soon to begin in Tokyo—bring before the bar of international justice
those individuals who are charged with the responsibility for the
sufferings of the past six years. We have high hope that this public
portrayal of the guilt of these evildoers will bring wholesale and permanent revulsion on the part of the masses of our former enemies
against war, militarism, aggression, and notions of race superiority.
4. DEMOBILIZATION OF OUR ARMED FORCES

The cessation of active campaigning does not mean that we can
completely disband our fighting forces. For their sake and for the
sake of their loved ones at home, I wish that we could. But we still
have the task of clinching the victories we have won—of making
certain that Germany and Japan can never again wage aggressive
warfare, that they will not again have the means to bring on another
world war. The performance of that task requires that, together
with our allies, we occupy the hostile areas, complete the disarmament
of our enemies, and take the necessary measures to see to it that they
do not rearm.
As quickly as possible, we are bringing about the reduction of our
armed services to the size required for these tasks of occupation and
disarmament. The Army and the Navy are following both length-ofservice and point systems as far as possible in releasing men and
women from the service. The points are based chiefly on length and
character of service, and on the existence of dependents.
Over 5 million from the Army have already passed through the
separation centers.
The Navy, including the Marine Corps and the Coast Guard, has
discharged over one and a half million.
Of the 12 million men and women serving in the Army and Navy
at the time of the surrender of Germany, one-half have already been
released. The greater part of these had to be brought back to this
country from distant parts of the world.

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

Of course there are cases of individual hardship in retention of
personnel in the service. There will be in the future. No system of
such size can operate to perfection. But the systems are founded on
fairness and justice, and they are working at full speed. We shall
try to avoid mistakes, injustices, and hardship—as far as humanly
possible.
*+-.'i
We have already reached the point where shipping is no longer the
bottleneck in the return of troops from the European theater. The
governing factor now has become the requirement for troops in
sufficient strength to carry out their missions.
In a few months the same situation wiD exist in the Pacific. By
the end of June, 9 out of 10 who were serving in the armed forces on
VE-day will have been released. Demobilization will continue thereafter, but at a slower rate, determined by our military responsibilities.
Our national safety and the security of the world will require
substantial armed forces, particularly in overseas service. At the
same time it is imperative that we relieve those who have already
done their duty, and that we relieve them as fast as we can. To do
that, the Army and the Navy are conducting recruiting drives with
considerable success.
The Army has obtained nearly 400,000 volunteers in the past four
months, and the Navy has obtained 80,000. Eighty percent of these
volunteers for the regular service have come from those already with
the colors. The Congress has made it possible to offer valuable
inducements to those who are eligible for enlistment. Every effort
will be made to enlist the required number of young men.
The War and Navy Departments now estimate that by a year
from now we still will need a strength of about 2 million, including
officers, for the armed forces—Army, Navy, and Air. I have reviewed their estimates and believe that the safety of the Nation will
require the maintenance of an armed strength of this size for the
calendar year that is before us.
In case the campaign for volunteers does not produce that number,
it will be necessary by additional legislation to extend the Selective
Service Act beyond May 16, the date of expiration under existing
law. That is the only way we can get the men and bring back our
veterans. There is no other way. Action along this line should not
be postponed beyond March, in order to avoid uncertainty and
disruption.




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

DOMESTIC AFFAIRS
1. THE ECONOMIC OUTLOOK

Prophets of doom predicted that the United States could not escape
a runaway inflation during the war and an economic collapse after the
war. These predictions have not been borne out. On the contrary,
the record of economic stabilization during the war and during the
period of reconversion has been an outstanding accomplishment.
We know, however, that nothing is as dangerous as overconfidence,
in war or in peace. We have had to fight hard to hold the line. We
have made strenuous efforts to speed reconversion. But neither the
danger of a postwar inflation nor of a subsequent collapse in production and employment is yet overcome. We must base our policies
not on unreasoning optimism or pessimism but upon a candid recognition of our objectives and upon a careful analysis of foreseeable trends.
Any precise appraisal of the economic outlook at this time is particularly difficult. The period of demobilization and reconversion is
fraught with uncertainties. There are also serious gaps in our statistical information. Certain tendencies are, however, fairly clear and
recognition of them should serve as background for the consideration
of next year's Federal Program. In general, the outlook for business
is good, and it is likely to continue to be good—provided we control
inflation and achieve peace in management-labor relations.
Civilian production and employment can be expected to increase
throughout the next year. This does not mean, however, that continuing full employment is assured. It is probable that demobilization of the armed forces will proceed faster than the increase in
civilian employment opportunities. Even if substantial further withdrawals from the, labor market occur, unemployment will increase
temporarily. The extent to which this unemployment will persist
depends largely on the speed o^ industrial expansion and the effecf
tiveness of the policies of the Federal Government.
Along with extraordinary demand there are still at this time many
critical shortages resulting from the war. These extraordinary demands and shortages may lead to a speculative boom, especially in
the price of securities, real estate, and inventories.
Therefore, our chief worry still is inflation.
While we control this inflationary pressure we must look forward
to the time when this extraordiDary demand will subside. I t will be
years before we catch up with the demand for housing. The extraordinary demand for other durable goods, for the replenishment of

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

inventories, and for exports may be satisfied earlier. No backlog
of demand can exist very long in the face of our tremendous productive
capacity. We must expect again to face the problem of shrinking
demand and consequent slackening in sales, production, and employment. This possibility of a deflationary spiral in the future will exist
unless we now plan and adopt an effective full employment program.
2. GENERAL POLICIES—IMMEDIATE AND LONG-RANGE

During the war, production for civilian use was limited by war needs
and available manpower. Economic stabilization required measures
to spread limited supplies equitably by rationing, price controls, increased taxes, savings bond campaigns, and credit controls. Now,
with the surrender of our enemies, economic stabilization requires that
policies be directed toward promoting an increase in supplies at low
unit prices.
We must encourage the development of resources and enterprises in
all parts of the country, particularly in underdeveloped areas. For
example, the establishment of new peacetime industries in the Western
States and in the South would, in my judgment, add to existing production and markets rather than merely bring about a shifting of
production. I am asking the Secretaries of Agriculture, Commerce,
and Labor to explore jointly methods for stimulating new industries,
particularly in areas with surplus agricultural labor.
We must also aid small businessmen and particularly veterans who
are competent to start their own businesses. The establishment and
development of efficient small business ventures, I believe, will not
take away from, but rather will add to, the total business of all
enterprises.
Even with maximum encouragement of production, we cannot hope
to remove scarcities within a short time. The most serious deficiencies will persist in the fields of residential housing, building materials,
and consumers' durable goods. The critical situation makes continued
rent control, price control, and priorities, allocations, and inventory
controls absolutely essential. Continued control of consumer credit
will help to reduce the pressure on prices of durable goods and will also
prolong the period during which the backlog demand will be effective.
While we are meeting these immediate needs we must look forward
to a long-range program of security and increased standard of living.
The best protection of purchasing power is a policy of full production and full employment opportunities. Obviously, an employed
worker is a better customer than an unemployed worker. There




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

always will be, however, some frictional unemployment. In the
present period of transition we must deal with such temporary unemployment as results from the fact that demobilization will proceed
faster than reconversion or industrial expansion. Such temporary
unemployment is probably unavoidable in a period of rapid change.
The unemployed worker is a victim of conditions beyond his control.
He should be enabled to maintain a reasonable standard of living
for himself and his family.
The most serious difficulty in the path of reconversion and expansion
is the establishment of a fair wage structure.
The ability of labor and management to work together, and the wage
and price policies which they develop, are social and economic issues
of first importance.
Both labor and management have a special interest. Labor's
interest is very direct and personal because working conditions, wages,
and prices affect the very life and happiness of the worker and his
family.
Management has a no less direct interest because on management
rests the responsibility for conducting a growing and prosperous
business.
But management and labor have identical interests in the long run.
Good wages mean good markets. Good business means more jobs
and better wages. In this age of cooperation and in our highly
organized economy the problems of one very soon become the problems
of all.
Better human relationships are an urgent need to which organized
labor and management should address themselves. No government
policy can make men understand each other, agree, and get along
unless they conduct themselves in a way to foster mutual respect and
good will.
The Government can, however, help to develop machinery which,
with the backing of public opinion, will assist labor and management
to resolve their disagreements in a peaceful manner and reduce the
number and duration of strikes.
All of us realize that productivity—increased output per man—is
in the long run the basis of our standard of living. Management
especially must realize that if labor is to work wholeheartedly for an
increase in production, workers must be given a just share of increased
output in higher wages.
Most industries and most companies have adequate leeway within
which to grant substantial wage increases. These increases will have

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

a direct effect in increasing consumer demand to the high levels needed.
Substantial wage increases are good business for business because they
assure a large market for their products; substantial wage increases
are good business for labor because they increase labor's standard of
living; substantial wage increases are good business for the country as
a whole because capacity production means an active, healthy,
friendly citizenry enjoying the benefits of democracy under our free
enterprise system.
Labor and management in many industries have been operating
successfully under the Government's wage-price policy. Upward
revisions of wage scales have been made in thousands of establishments throughout the Nation since VJ-day. I t is estimated t h a t
about 6 million workers, or more than 20 percent of all employees in
nonagricultural and nongovernmental establishments, have received
wage increases since August 18, 1945. The amounts of increases
given by individual employers concentrate between 10 and 15 percent, b u t range from less than 5 percent to over 30 percent.
The United States Conciliation Service since VJ-day has settled
over 3,000 disputes affecting over 1,300,000 workers without a strike
threat and has assisted in settling about 1,300 disputes where strikes
were threatened which involved about 500,000 workers. Only workers
directl}7 involved, and not those in related industries who might have
been indirectly affected, are included in these estimates.
Many of these adjustments have occurred in key industries and
would have seemed to us major crises if they had not been settled
peaceably.
Within the framework of the wage-price policy there has been
definite success, and it is to be expected that this success will continue
in a vast majority of the cases arising in the months ahead.
However, everyone who realizes the extreme need for a swift and
orderly reconversion must feel a deep concern about the number of
major strikes now in progress. If long continued, these strikes could
put a heavy brake on our program.
I have already made recommendations to the Congress as to the
procedure best adapted to meeting the threat of work stoppages in
Nation-wide industries without sacrificing the fundamental rights of
labor to bargain collectively and ultimately to strike in support of
their position.
If we manage our economy properly, the future will see us on a
level of production half again as high as anything we have ever accomplished in peacetime. Business can in the future pay higher




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

wages and sell for lower prices than ever before. This is not true
now for all companies, nor will it ever be true for all, but for business
generally it is true.
We are relying on all concerned to develop, through collective
bargaining, wage structures that are fair to labor, allow for necessary
business incentives, and conform with a policy designed to "hold the
line" on prices.
Production and more production was the byword during the war
and still is during the transition from war to peace. However,
when deferred demand slackens, we shall once again face the deflationary dangers which beset this and other countries during the 1930's.
Prosperity can be assured only by a high level of demand supported
by high current income; it cannot be sustained by deferred needs and
use of accumulated savings.
If we take the right steps in time we can certainly avoid the disastrous excesses of runaway booms and headlong depressions. We
must not let a year or two of prosperity lull us into a false feeling of
security and a repetition of the mistakes of the 1920's that culminated
in the crash of 1929.
During the year ahead the Government will be called upon to act
in many important fields of economic policy from taxation and
foreign trade to social security and housing. In every case there
will be alternatives. We must choose the alternatives which will
best measure up to our need for maintaining production and employment in the future. We must never lose sight of our long-term
objectives: the broadening of markets—the maintenance of steadily
rising demand. This demand can come from only three sources:
consumers, businesses, or government.
In this country the job of production and distribution is in the hands
of businessmen, farmers, workers, and professional people—in the
hands of our citizens. We want to keep it that way. However, it
is the Government's responsibility to help business, labor, and
farmers do their jobs.
There is no question in my mind that the Government, acting on
behalf of all the people, must assume the ultimate responsibility for
the economic health of the Nation. There is no other agency that
can. No other organization has the scope or the authority, nor is
any other agency accountable, to all the people. This does not
mean that the Government has the sole responsibility, nor that it
can do the job alone, nor that it can do the job directly.

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

All the policies of the Federal Government must be geared to the
objective of sustained full production and full employment—to raise
consumer purchasing power and to encourage business investment.
The programs we adopt this year and from now on will determine our
ability to achieve our objectives. We must continue to pay particular attention to our fiscal, monetary, and tax policy, programs to
aid business—especially small business—and transportation, labormanagement relations and wage-price policy, social security and
health, education, the farm program, public works, housing and
resource development, and economic foreign policy.
For example, the kinds of tax measures we have at different times—
whether we raise our revenue in a way to encourage consumer spending
and business investment or to discourage it—have a vital bearing on
this question. It is affected also by regulations on consumer credit
and by the money market, which is strongly influenced by the rate
of interest on Government securities. It is affected by almost every
step we take.
In short, the way we handle the proper functions of government,
the way we time the exercise of our traditional and legitimate governmental functions, has a vital bearing on the economic health of
the Nation.
These policies are discussed in greater detail in the accompanying
Fifth Quarterly Report of the Director of War Mobilization and
Reconversion.
3. LEGISLATION HERETOFORE RECOMMENDED AND STILL PENDING

To attain some of these objectives and to meet the other needs of the
United States in the reconversion and postwar period, I have from
time to time made various recommendations to the Congress.
In making these recommendations I have indicated the reasons why
I deemed them essential for progress at home and abroad. A few—
a very few—of these recommendations have been enacted into law
by the Congress. Most of them have not. I here reiterate some of
them, and discuss others later in this Message. I urge upon the
Congress early consideration of them. Some are more urgent than
others, but all are necessary.
(1) Legislation to authorize the President to create fact-finding
boards for the prevention of stoppages of work in Nation-wide industries after collective bargaining and conciliation and voluntary arbitration have failed—as recommended by me on December 3, 1945.




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

(2) Enactment of a satisfactory full employment bill such as the
Senate bill now in conference between the Senate and the House—as
recommended by me on September 6, 1945.
(3) Legislation to supplement the unemployment insurance benefits for unemployed workers now provided by the different States—as
recommended by me on May 28, 1945.
(4) Adoption of a permanent Fair Employment Practice Act—as
recommended by me on September 6, 1945.
(5) Legislation substantially raising the amount of minimum wages
now provided by law—as recommended by me on September 6, 1945.
(6) Legislation providing for a comprehensive program for scientific research—as recommended by me on September 6, 1945.
(7) Legislation enacting a health and medical care program—as
recommended by me on November 19, 1945.
(8) Legislation adopting the program of universal training—as
recommended by me on October 23, 1945.
(9) Legislation providing an adequate salary scale for all Government employees in all branches of the Government—as recommended
by me on September 6, 1945.
(10) Legislation making provision for succession to the Presidency
in the event of the death or incapacity or disqualification of the
President and Vice President—as recommended by me on June
19, 1945.
(11) Legislation for the unification of the armed services—as
recommended by me on December 19, 1945.
(12) Legislation for the domestic use and control of atomic energy—
as recommended by me on October 3, 1945.
(13) Retention of the United States Employment Service in the
Federal Government for a period at least up to June 30, 1947—as
recommended by me on September 6, 1945.
(14) Legislation to increase unemployment allowances for veterans
in line with increases for civilians—as recommended by me on September 6, 1945.
(15) Social security coverage for veterans for their period of military service—as recommended by me on September 6, 1945.
(16) Extension of crop insurance—as recommended by me on
September 6, 1945.
(17) Legislation permitting the sale of ships by the Maritime Commission at home and abroad—as recommended by me on September
6, 1945. I further recommend that this legislation include adequate
authority for chartering vessels both here and abroad.

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

(18) Legislation to take care of the stock piling of materials in
which the United States is naturally deficient—as recommended by
me on September 6, 1945.
(19) Enactment of Federal airport legislation—as recommended by
me on September 6, 1945.
(20) Legislation repealing the Johnson Act on foreign loans—as
recommended by me on September 6, 1945.
(21) Legislation for the development of the Great Lakes-St.
Lawrence River Basin—as recommended by me on October 3, 1945.
4. POLICIES IN SPECIFIC FIELDS

(a) Extension of Price Control Act
Today inflation is our greatest immediate domestic problem. So
far the fight against inflation has been waged successfully. Since
May 1943, following President Roosevelt's "hold the line" order and
in the face of the greatest pressures which this country has ever seen,
the cost of living index has risen only three percent. Wholesale prices
in this same period have been held to an increase of two and one-half
percent.
This record has been made possible by the vigorous efforts of the
agencies responsible for this program. But their efforts would have
been fruitless if they had not had the solid support of the great masses
of our people. The Congress is to be congratulated for its role in
providing the legislation under which this work has been carried out.
On VJ-day it was clear to all thinking people that the danger of
inflation was by no means over. Many of us can remember vividly
our disastrous experience following World War I. Then the very
restricted wartime controls were lifted too quickly, and as a result
prices and rents moved more rapidly upward. In the year and a
half following the armistice, rents, food, and clothing shot to higher
and still higher levels.
When the inevitable crash occurred less than two years after the end
of the war, business bankruptcies were widespread. Profits were
wiped out. Inventory losses amounted to billions of dollars. Farm
income dropped by one-half. Factory pay rolls dropped 40 percent,
and nearly one-fifth of all our industrial workers were walking the
streets in search of jobs. This was a grim greeting, indeed, to offer
our veterans who had just returned from overseas.
When I addressed the Congress in September, I emphasized that
we must continue to hold the price line until the production of goods

MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

caught up with the tremendous demands. Since then we have seen
demonstrated the strength of the inflationary pressures which we
have to face.
Ketail sales in the closing months of 1945 ran 12 percent above the
previous peak for that season, which came in 1944. Prices throughout the entire economy have been pressing hard against the price
ceilings. The prices of real estate, which cannot now be controlled
under the law, are rising rapidly. Commercial rents are not included in
the present price control law and, where they are not controlled by State
law, have been increasing, causing difficulties to many businessmen.
It will be impossible to maintain a high purchasing power or an
expanding production unless we can keep prices at levels which can
be met by the vast majority of our people. Full production is the
greatest weapon against inflation, but until we can produce enough
goods to meet the threat of inflation the Government will have to
exercise its wartime control over prices.
I am sure that the people of the United States are disturbed by the
demands made by several business groups with regard to price and rent
control.
I am particularly disturbed at the effect such thinking may have on
production and employment. If manufacturers continue to hold back
goods and decline to submit bids when invited—as I am informed some
are doing—in anticipation of higher prices which would follow the
end of price controls, we shall inevitably slow down production and
create needless unemployment. On the other hand, there are the vast
majority of American businessmen who are not holding back goods,
but who need certainty about the Government pricing policy in order
to fix their own long-range pricing policies.
Businessmen are entitled therefore to a clear statement of the policy
of the Government on the subject. Tenants and housewives, farmers
and workers—consumers in general—have an equal right.
We are all anxious to eliminate unnecessary controls just as rapidly
as we can do so. The steps that we have already taken in many
directions toward that end are a clear indication of our policy.
The present Price Control Act expires on June 30, 1946. If we
expect to maintain a steady economy we shall have to maintain price
and rent control for many months to come. The inflationary pressures on prices and rents, with relatively few exceptions, are now at
an all-time peak. Unless the Price Control Act is renewed there
will be no limit to which our price levels would soar. Our country
would face a national disaster,

660000—16




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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

We cannot wait to renew the act until immediately before it expires.
Inflation results from psychological as well as economic conditions.
The country has a clear right to know where the Congress stands on
this all-important problem. Any uncertainty now as to whether the
act will be extended gives rise to price speculation, to withholding
of goods from the market in anticipation of rising prices, and to
delays in achieving maximum production.
I do not doubt that the Congress will be beset by many groups who
will urge that the legislation that I have proposed should either be
eliminated or modified to the point where it is nearly useless. The
Congress has a clear responsibility to meet this challenge with courage
and determination. I have every confidence that it will do so.
I strongly urge that the Congress now resolve all doubts and as
soon as possible adopt legislation continuing rent and price control in
effect for a full year from June 30, 1946.
(6) Food subsidies

If the price line is to be held, if our people are to be protected against
the inflationary dangers which confront us, we must do more than
extend the Price Control Act. In September we were hopeful that
the inflationary pressures would by this time have begun to diminish.
We were particularly hopeful on food. Indeed, it was estimated that
food prices at retail would drop from 3 to 5 percent in the first six
months following the end of the war.
In anticipation of .this decline in food prices, it was our belief that
food subsidies could be removed gradually during the winter and spring
months, and eliminated almost completely by June 30 of this year. It
was our feeling that the food subsidies could be dropped without an
increase to the consumer in the present level of food prices or in the
over-all cost of living.
As matters stand today, however, food prices are pressing hard
against the ceilings. The expected decline in food prices has not
occurred, nor is it likely to occur for many months to come. This
brings me to the reluctant conclusion that food subsidies must be
continued beyond June 30, 1946.
If we fail to take this necessary step, meat prices on July 1 will be
from 3 to 5 cents higher than their average present levels; butter
will be at least 12 cents a pound higher, in addition to the 5 cents a
pound increase of last fall; milk will increase from 1 to 2 cents a
quart; bread will increase about 1 cent a loaf; sugar will increase
over 1 cent a pound; cheese, in addition to the increase of 4 cents now




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

planned for the latter part of this month, will go up an additional 8
cents. In terms of percentages we may find the cost-of-living index
for food increased by more than 8 percent, which in turn would result
in more than a 3-percent increase in the cost of living.
If prices of food were allowed to increase by these amounts, I must
make it clear to the Congress that, in my opinion, it would become
extremely difficult for us to control the forces of inflation.
None of us likes subsidies. Our farmers, in particular, have always
been opposed to them.
But I believe our farmers are as deeply conscious as any group in the
land of the havoc which inflation can create. Certainly in the past
eighteen months there has been no group which has fought any harder
in support of the Government's price control program. I am confident
that, if the facts are placed before them and if they see clearly the
evils between which we are forced to choose, they will understand the
reasons why subsidies must be continued.
The legislation continuing the use of food subsidies into the new fiscal
year should be tied down specifically to certain standards. A very
proper requirement, in my opinion, would be that subsidies be removed
as soon as it is indicated that the cost of living will decline below the
present levels.
(c) Extension of War Powers Act
The Second War Powers Act has recently been extended by the
Congress for six months instead of for a year. It will now expire,
unless further extended, on June 30, 1946. This act is the basis for
priority and inventory controls governing the use of scarce materials,
as well as for other powers essential to orderly reconversion.
I think that this Administration has given adequate proof of the
fact that it desires to eliminate wartime controls as quickly and as
expeditiously as possible. However, we know that there will continue to be shortages of certain materials caused by the war even
after June 30, 1946. It is important that businessmen know now
that materials in short supply are going to be controlled and distributed fairly as long as these war-born shortages continue.
I, therefore, urge the Congress soon to extend the Second War
Powers Act. We cannot afford to wait until just before the act
expires next June. To wait would cause the controls to break down
in a short time, and would hamper our production and employment
program.

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

(d) Small business and competition
A rising birth rate for small business, and a favorable environment
for its growth, are not only economic necessities but also important
practical demonstrations of opportunity in a democratic free society.
A great many veterans and workers with new skills and experience
will want to start in for themselves. The opportunity must be afforded
them to do so. They are the small businessmen of the future.
Actually when we talk about small business we are talking about
almost all of the Nation's individual businesses. Nine out of every
ten concerns fall into this category, and 45 percent of all workers are
employed by them. Between 30 and 40 percent of the total value of
all business transactions are handled by small business.
It is obvious national policy to foster the sound development of
small business. It helps to maintain high levels of employment and
national income and consumption of the goods and services that the
Nation can produce. It encourages the competition that keeps our
free enterprise economy vigorous and expanding. Small business,
because of its flexibility, assists in the rapid exploitation of scientific
and technological discoveries. Investment in small business can
absorb a large volume of savings that might otherwise not be tapped.
The Government should encourage and is encouraging smallbusiness initiative and originality to stimulate progress through
competition.
During the war, the Smaller War Plants Corporation assisted small
concerns to make a maximum contribution to victory. The work of
the Smaller War Plants Corporation is being carried on in peacetime
by the Federal Loan Agency and the Department of Commerce.
The fundamental approach to the job of encouraging small concerns
must be based on:
1. Arrangements for making private and public financial resources
available on reasonable terms.
2. Provision of technical advice and assistance to business as a
whole on production, research, and management problems. This
will help equalize competitive relationships between large and small
companies, for many of the small companies cannot afford expensive
technical research, accounting, and tax advice.
3. Elimination of trade practices and agreements which reduce
competition and discriminate against new or small enterprises.
We speak a great deal about the free enterprise economy of our
country. It is competition that keeps it free. It is competition




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

that keeps it growing and developing. The truth is that we need far
more competition in the future than we have had in the immediate
past.
By strangling competition, monopolistic activity prevents or deters
investment ir new or expanded production facilities. This lessens
the opportunity for employment and chokes off new outlets for
idle savings. Monopoly maintains prices at artificially high levels and
reduces consumption which, with lower prices, would rise and support
larger production and higher employment. Monopoly, not being
subject to competitive pressure, is slow to take advantage of technical advances which would lower prices or improve quality. All
three of these monopolistic activities very directly lower the standard
of living—through higher prices and lower quality of product—which
free competition would improve.
The Federal Government must protect legitimate business and consumers from predatory and monopolistic practices by the vigilant
enforcement of regulatory legislation. The program will be designed
to have a maximum impact upon monopolistic bottlenecks and unfair
competitive practices hindering expansion in employment.
During the war, enforcement of antimonopoly laws was suspended
in a number of fields. The Government must now take major steps
not only to maintain enforcement of antitrust laws but to encourage
new and competing enterprises in every way. The deferred demand
of the war years and the large accumulations of liquid assets provide
ample incentive for expansion. Equalizing of business opportunity,
under full and free competition, must be a prime responsibility in
the reconversion period and in the years that follow. Many leading
businessmen have recognized the importance of such action both to
themselves and to the economy as a whole.
But we must do more than break up trusts and monopolies after
they have begun to strangle competition. We must take positive
action to foster new, expanding enterprises. By legislation and by
administration we must take specific steps to discourage the formation or the strengthening of competition-restricting business. We
must have an over-all antimonopoly policy which can be applied by
all agencies of the Government in exercising the functions assigned
to them—a policy designed to encourage the formation and growth
of new and freely competitive enterprises.
Among the many departments and agencies which have parts in
the program affecting business and competition, the Department of
Commerce has a particularly important role. That is why I have

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

recommended a substantial increase in appropriations for the next
fiscal year for this Department.
In its assistance to industry, the Department of Commerce will concentrate its efforts on these primary objectives: Promotion of a large
and well-balanced foreign trade; provision of improved technical
assistance and management aids, especially for small enterprises; and
strengthening of basic statistics on business operations, both by
industries and by regions. To make new inventions and discoveries
available more promptly to all businesses, small and large, the Department proposes to expand its own research activities, promote research
by universities, improve Patent Office procedures, and develop a
greatly expanded system of field offices readily accessible to the businesses they serve.
Many gaps exist in the private financial mechanism, especially in
the provision of long-term funds for small- and medium-sized enterprises. In the peacetime economy the Reconstruction Finance Corporation will take the leadership in assuring adequate financing for
small enterprises which cannot secure funds from other sources.
Most of the funds should and will be provided by private lenders; but
the Reconstruction Finance Corporation will share any unusual risks
through guarantees of private loans, with direct loans only when
private capital is unwilling to participate on a reasonable basis.
(e) Minimum wage
Full employment and full production may be achieved only by
maintaining a level of consumer income far higher than that of the
prewar period. A high level of consumer income will maintain the
market for the output of our mills, farms, and factories, which we
have demonstrated during the war years that we can produce. One
of the basic steps which the Congress can take to establish a high
level of consumer income is to amend the Fair Labor Standards Act
to raise substandard wages to a decent minimum and to extend
similar protection to additional workers who are not covered by the
present act.
Substandard wages are bad for business and for the farmer. Substandard wages provide only a substandard market for the goods and
services produced by American industry and agriculture.
At the present time the Fair Labor Standards Act prescribes a
minimum wage of 40 cents an hour for those workers who are covered
by the act. The present minimum wage represents an annual income of about $800 to those continuously employed for 50 weeks—-




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

clearly a wholly inadequate budget for an American family. I am
in full accord with the proposal now pending in the Congress that the
statutory minimum be raised immediately to 65 cents an hour, with
further increases to 70 cents after one year and to 75 cents after two
years. I also favor the proposal that the industry committee procedure be used to set rates higher than 65 cents per hour during the
two-year interval before the 75-cent basic wage would otherwise
become applicable.
The proposed minimum wage of 65 cents an hour would assure the
worker an annual income of about $1,300 a year in steady employment. This amount is clearly a modest goal. After considering
cost-of-living increases in recent years, it is little more than a 10-cent
increase over the present legal minimum. In fact, if any large number of workers earn less than this amount, we will find it impossible
to maintain the levels of purchasing powe^* needed to sustain the
stable prosperity which we desire. Raising the minimum to 75 cents
an hour will provide the wage earner with an annual income of $1,500
if he is fully employed.
The proposed higher minimum wage levels are feasible without
involving serious price adjustments or serious geographic dislocations.
Today about 20 percent of our manufacturing wage earners—or
about 2 million—earn less than 65 cents an hour. Because wages in
most industries have risen during the war, this is about the same as
the proportion—17 percent— who were earning less than 40 cents an
hour in 1941.
I also recommend that minimum wage protection be extended to
several groups of workers not now covered. The need for a decent
standard of living is by no means limited to those workers who happen
to be covered by the act as it now stands. It is particularly vital at
this period of readjustment in the national economy and readjustment
in employment of labor to extend minimum wage protection as far as
possible.
Lifting the basic minimum wage is necessary, it is justified as a
matter of simple equity to workers, and it will prove not only feasible
but also directly beneficial to the Nation's employers.
(J) Agricultural programs
The farmers of America generally are entering the crop year of
1946 in better financial condition than ever before. Farm mortgage
debt is the lowest in 30 years. Farmers' savings are the largest in
history. Our agricultural plant is in much better condition than

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

after World War I. Farm machinery and supplies are expected to
be available in larger volume, and farm labor problems will be less
acute.
The demand for farm products will continue strong during the next
year or two because domestic purchases will be supplemented by a
high level of exports and foreign relief shipments. It is currently
estimated that from 7 to 10 percent of the total United States food
supply may be exported in the calendar year 1946.
Farm prices are expected to remain at least at their present levels in
the immediate future, and for at least the next 12 months they are
expected to yield a net farm income double the 1935-39 average and
higher than in any year prior to 1943.
We can look to the future of agriculture with greater confidence
than in many a year in the past. Agriculture itself is moving confidently ahead, planning for another year of big production, taking
definite and positive steps to lead the way toward an economy of
abundance.
Agricultural production goals for 1946 call for somewhat greater
acreage than actually was planted in 1945. Agriculture is prepared to demonstrate that it can make a peacetime contribution as
great as its contribution toward the winning of the war.
In spite of supplying our armed forces and our allies during the
war with a fifth to a fourth of our total food output, farmers were
still able to provide our civilians with 8 percent more food per
capita than the average for the five years preceding the war. Since
the surrender of Japan, civilian food consumption has risen still
further. By the end of 1945 the amount of the increase in food
consumption was estimated to be as high as 15 percent over the
prewar average. The record shows that the people of this country
want and need more food and that they will buy more food if only
they have the jobs and the purchasing power. The first essential
therefore in providing fully for the welfare of agriculture is to maintain full employment and a high level of purchasing power throughout the Nation.
For the period immediately ahead we shall still have the problem
of supplying enough food. If we are to do our part in aiding the warstricken and starving countries some of the food desires of our own
people will not be completely satisfied, at least until these nations
have had an opportunity to harvest another crop. During the next
few months the need for food in the world will be more serious than at
any time during the war. And, despite the large shipments we have




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

already made, and despite what we shall send, there remain great
needs abroad.
Beyond the relief feeding period, there will still be substantial
foreign outlets for our farm commodities. The chief dependence of
the farmer, however, as always, must be upon the buying power of
our own people.
The first obligation of the Government to agriculture for the reconversion period is to make good on its price-support commitments.
This we intend to do, with realistic consideration for the sound patterns
of production that will contribute most to the long-time welfare of
agriculture and the whole Nation. The period during which prices
are supported will provide an opportunity for farmers individually to
strengthen their position in changing over from a wartime to a peacetime basis of production. It will provide an opportunity for the
Congress to review the needs of agriculture and make changes in
national legislation where experience has shown changes to be needed.
In this connection, the Congress will wish to consider legislation to
take the place of the 1937 Sugar Act which expires at the end of this
year. During this period we must do a thorough job of basic planning
to the end that agriculture shall be able to contribute its full share
toward a healthy national economy.
Our long-range agricultural policies should have two main objectives: First, to assure the people on the farms a fair share of the
national income; and, second, to encourage an agricultural production
pattern that is best fitted to the Nation's needs. To accomplish this
second objective we shall have to take into consideration changes
that have taken place and will continue to take place in the production
of farm commodities-—changes that affect costs and efficiency and
volume.
What we seek ultimately is a high level of food production and consumption that will provide good nutrition for everyone. This cannot
be accomplished by agriculture alone. We can be certain of our
capacity to produce food, but we have often failed to distribute it as
well as we should and to see that our people can afford to buy it. The
way to get good nutrition for the whole Nation is to provide employment opportunities and purchasing power for all groups that will enable them to buy full diets at market prices.
Wherever purchasing power fails to reach this level we should see
that they have some means of getting adequate food at prices in line
with their ability to buy. Therefore, we should have available
supplementary programs that will enable all our people to have
enough of the right kind of food.

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

For example, one of the best possible contributions toward building
a stronger, healthier Nation would be a permanent school-lunch
program on a scale adequate to assure every school child a good lunch
at noon. The Congress, of course, has recognized this need for a continuing school-lunch program and legislation to that eflFect has been
introduced and hearings held. The plan contemplates the attainment of this objective with a minimum of Federal expenditures. I
hope that the legislation will be enacted in time for a permanent
program to start with the beginning of the school year next fall.
We have the technical knowledge and the productive capacity to
provide plenty of good food for every man, woman, and child in the
United States. It is time we made that possibility a reality.
(g) Resource development

The strength of our Nation and the welfare of the people rest upon
the natural resources of the country. We have learned that proper
conservation of our lands, including our forests and minerals, and
wise management of our waters will add immensely to our national
wealth.
The first step in the Government's conservation program must be
to find out just what are our basic resources, and how they should be
used. We need to take, as soon as possible, an inventory of the lands,
the minerals, and the forests of the Nation.
During the war it was necessary to curtail some of our long-range
plans for development of our natural resources, and to emphasize
programs vital to the prosecution of the war. Work was suspended
on a number of flood control and reclamation projects and on the
development of our national forests and parks. This work must now
be resumed, and new projects must be undertaken to provide essential
services and to assist in the process of economic development.
The rivers of America offer a great opportunity to our generation in the management of the national wealth. By a wise use of
Federal funds, most of which will be repaid into the Treasury, the
scourge of floods and drought can be curbed, water can be brought
to arid lands, navigation can be extended, and cheap power can be
brought alike to the farms and to the industries of our land.
Through the use of the waters of the Columbia River, for example,
we are creating a rich agricultural area as large as the State of Delaware. At the same time, we are producing power at Grand Coulee
and at Bonneville which played a mighty part in winning the war




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

and which will found a great peacetime industry in the Northwest.
The Tennessee Valley Authority will resume its peacetime program
of promoting full use of the resources of the Valley. We shall continue our plans for the development of the Missouri Valley, the
Arkansas Valley, and the Central Valley of California.
The Congress has shown itself alive to the practical requirements
for a beneficial use of our water resources by providing that preference in the sale of power be given to farmers' cooperatives and public
agencies. The public power program thus authorized must continue
to be made effective by building the necessary generating and transmission facilities to furnish the maximum of firm power needed at the
wholesale markets, which are often distant from the dam sites.
These great developmental projects will open the frontiers of agriculture, industry, and commerce. The employment opportunities thus
offered will also go far to ease the transition from war to peace.
(h) Public works
During the war even urgently needed Federal, State, and local construction projects were deferred in order to release resources for war
production. In resuming public works construction, it is desirable to
proceed only at a moderate rate, since demand for private construction
will be abnormally high for some time. Our public works program
should be timed to reach its peak after demand for private construction
has begun to taper off. Meanwhile, however, plans should be prepared
if we are to act promptly when the present extraordinary private
demand begins to run out.
The Congress made money available to Federal agencies for their
public works planning in the fiscal year 1946. I strongly recommend that this policy be continued and extended in the fiscal year
1947.
State and local governments also have an essential role to play in
a national public works program. In my message of September 6,
1945, I recommended that the Congress vote such grants to State
and local governments as will insure that each level of government
makes its proper contribution to a balanced public construction program.. Specifically, the Federal Government should aid State and
local governments in planning their own public works programs, in
undertaking projects related to Federal programs of regional development, and in constructing such public works as are necessary to carry
out the various policies of the Federal Government,

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

Early in 1945 the Congress made available advances to State and
local governments for planning public works projects, and recently
made additional provision to continue these advances through the
fiscal year 1946. I believe that further appropriations will be needed
for the same purpose for the fiscal year 1947.
The Congress has already made provision for highway programs.
It is now considering legislation which would expand Federal grants
and loans in several other fields, including construction of airports,
hospital and health centers, housing, water pollution control facilities,
and educational plant facilities. I hope that early action will be taken
to authorize these Federal programs.
With respect to public works of strictly local importance, State and
local governments should proceed without Federal assistance except
in planning. This rule should be subject to review when and if the
prospect of highly adverse general economic developments warrants it.
All loans and grants for public works should be planned and administered in such a way that they are brought into accord with the other
elements of the Federal Program.
Our long-run objective is to achieve a program of direct Federal
and Federally assisted public works which is planned in advance and
synchronized with business conditions. In this way it can make its
greatest contribution to general economic stability.
(i) National housing program
Last September I stated in my message to the Congress that
housing was high on the list of matters calling for decisive action.
Since then the housing shortage in countless communities, affecting
millions of families, has magnified this call to action.
Today we face both an immediate emergency and a major postwar
problem.
Since VJ-day the wartime housing shortage has been growing
steadily worse and pressure on real estate values has increased.
Returning veterans often cannot find a satisfactory place for their
families to live, and many who buy have to pay exorbitant prices.
Rapid demobilization inevitably means further overcrowding.
A realistic and practical attack on the emergency will require
aggressive action by local governments, with Federal aid, to exploit all
opportunities and to give the veterans as far as possible first chance at
vacancies. It will require continuation of rent control in shortage
areas as well as legislation to permit control of sales prices. It




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

will require maximum conversion of temporary war units for
veterans7 housing and their transportation to communities with the
most pressing needs; the Congress has already appropriated funds for
this purpose.
The inflation in the price of housing is growing daily.
As a result of the housing shortage, it is inevitable that the present
dangers of inflation in home values will continue unless the Congress
takes action in the immediate future.
Legislation is now pending in the Congress which would provide
for ceiling prices for old and new houses. The authority to fix such
ceilings is essential. With such authority, our veterans and other prospective home owners would be protected against a skyrocketing of
home prices. The country would be protected from the extension
of the present inflation in home values which, if allowed to continue,
will threaten not only the stabilization program but our opportunities
for attaining a sustained high level of home construction.
Such measures are necessary stopgaps—but only stopgaps. This
emergency action, taken alone, is good—but not enough. The housing shortage did not start with the war or with demobilization; it
began years before that and has steadily accumulated. The speed
with which the Congress establishes the foundation for a permanent,
long-range housing program will determine how effectively we grasp
the immense opportunity to achieve our goal of decent housing and to
make housing a major instrument of continuing prosperity and full
employment in the years ahead. It will determine whether we move
forward to a stable and healthy housing enterprise and toward providing a decent home for every American family.
Production is the only fully effective answer. To get the wheels
turning, I have appointed an emergency housing expediter. I have
approved establishment of priorities designed to assure an ample share
of scarce materials to builders of houses for which veterans will have
preference. Additional price and wage adjustments will be made
where necessary, and other steps will be taken to stimulate greater
production of bottleneck items. I recommend consideration of every
sound method for expansion in facilities for insurance of privately
financed housing by the Federal Housing Administration and resumption of previously authorized low-rent public housing projects
suspended during the war.
In order to meet as many demands of the emergency situation as
possible, a program of emergency measures is now being formulated
for action. These will include steps in addition to those already taken.

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xMESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

As quickly as this program can be formulated, announcement will
be made.
Last September I also outlined to the Congress the basic principles
for the kind of decisive, permanent legislation necessary for a longrange housing program.
These principles place paramount the fact that housing construction
and financing for the overwhelming majority of our citizens should
be done by private enterprise. They contemplate also that we afford
governmental encouragement to privately financed house construction
for families of moderate income, through extension of the successful
system of insurance of housing investment; that research be undertaken to develop better and cheaper methods of building homes; that
communities be assisted in appraising their housing needs; that we
commence a program of Federal aid, with fair local participation, to
stimulate and promote the rebuilding and redevelopment of slums
and blighted areas—with maximum use of private capital. It is
equally essential that we use public funds to assist families of low
income who could not otherwise enjoy adequate housing, and that we
quicken our rate of progress in rural housing.
Legislation now under consideration by the Congress provides for a
comprehensive attack jointly by private enterprise, State and local
authorities, and the Federal Government. This legislation would
make permanent the National Housing Agency and give it authority
and funds for much needed technical and economic research. It
would provide additional stimulus for privately financed housing
construction. This stimulus consists of establishing a new system of
yield insurance to encourage large-scale investment in rental housing
and broadening the insuring powers of the Federal Housing Administration and the lending powers of the Federal savings and loan
associations.
Where private industry cannot build, the Government must step
in to do the job. The bill would encourage expansion in housing
available for the lowest income groups by continuing to provide
direct subsidies for low-rent housing and rural housing. It would
facilitate land assembly for urban redevelopment by loans and contributions to local public agencies where the localities do their share.
Prompt enactment of permanent housing legislation along these
lines will not interfere with the emergency action already under way.
On the contrary, it would lift us out of a potentially perpetual state
of housing emergency. It would offer the best hope and prospect to




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

millions of veterans and other American families that the American
system can offer more to them than temporary makeshifts.
I have *said before that the people of the United States can be
the best housed people in the world. I repeat that assertion, and I
welcome the cooperation of the Congress in achieving that goal.
(j) Social security and health
Our Social Security System has just celebrated its tenth anniversary.
During the past decade this program has supported the welfare and
morale of a large part of our people by removing some of the hazards
and hardships of the aged, the unemployed, and widows and dependent
children.
But, looking back over 10 years' experience and ahead to the future,
we cannot fail to see defects and serious inadequacies in our system as
it now exists. Benefits are in many cases inadequate; a great many
persons are excluded from coverage; and provision has not been made
for social insurance to cover the cost of medical care and the earnings
lost by the sick and the disabled.
In the field of old-age security, there seems to be no adequate reason
for excluding such groups as the self-employed, agricultural and
domestic workers, and employees of nonprofit organizations. Since
many of these groups earn wages too low to permit significant savings
for old age, they are in special need of the assured income that can be
provided by old-age insurance.
We must take urgent measures for the readjustment period ahead.
The Congress for some time has been considering legislation designed
to supplement at Federal expense, during the immediate reconversion
period, compensation payments to the unemployed. Again I urge the
Congress to enact legislation liberalizing unemployment compensation
benefits and extending the coverage. Providing for the sustained consumption by the unemployed persons and their families is more than a
welfare policy; it is sound economic policy. A sustained high level
of consumer purchases is a basic ingredient of a prosperous economy.
During the war, nearly 5 million men were rejected for military
service because of physical or mental defects which in many cases
might have been prevented or corrected. This is shocking evidence
that large sections of the population are at substandard levels of
health. The need for a program that will give everyone opportunity
for medical care is obvious. Nor can there be anv serious doubt of

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

the Government's responsibility for helping in this human and social
problem.
The comprehensive health program which I recommended on
November 19, 1945, will require substantial additions to the Social
Security System and, in conjunction with other changes that need to
be made, will require further consideration of the financial basis for
social security. The system of prepaid medical care which I have
recommended is expected eventually to require amounts equivalent
to 4 percent of earnings up to $3,600 a year, which is about the average of present expenditures by individuals for medical care. The
pooling of medical costs, under a plan which permits each individual
to make a free choice of doctor and hospital, would assure that individuals receive adequate treatment and hospitalization when they
are faced with emergencies for which they cannot budget individually.
In addition, I recommended insurance benefits to replace part of the
earnings lost through temporary sickness and permanent disability.
Even without these proposed major additions, it would now be time
to undertake a thorough reconsideration of our social security laws.
The structure should be expanded and liberalized. Provision should
be made for extending coverage credit to veterans for the period of
their service in the armed forces. In the financial provisions we must
reconcile the actuarial needs of social security, including health insurance, with the requirements of a revenue system that is designed to
promote a high level of consumption and full employment.
(k) Education
Although the major responsibility for financing education rests with
the States, some assistance has long been given by the Federal Government. Further assistance is desirable and essential. There are
many areas and some whole States where good schools cannot be provided without imposing an undue local tax burden on the citizens. It
is essential to provide adequate elementary and secondary schools
everywhere, and additional educational opportunities for large numbers of people beyond the secondary level. Accordingly, I repeat the
proposal of last year's Budget Message that the Federal Government
provide financial aid to assist the States in assuring more nearly equal
opportunities for a good education. The proposed Federal grants for
current educational expenditures should be made for the purpose of
improving the educational system where improvement is most needed.
They should not be used to replace existing non-Federal expenditures,
or even to restore merely the situation which existed before the war.

MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

In the future we expect incomes considerably higher than before the
war. Higher incomes should make it possible for State and local
governments and for individuals to support higher and more nearly
adequate expenditures for education. But inequality among the
States will still remain, and Federal help will still be needed.
As a part of our total public works program, consideration should
be given to the need for providing adequate buildings for schools and
other educational institutions. In view of current arrears in the construction of educational facilities, I believe that legislation to authorize
grants for educational facilities, to be matched by similar expenditures
by State and local authorities, should receive the favorable consideration of the Congress.
The Federal Government has not sought, and will not seek, to
dominate education in the States. It should continue its historic role
of leadership and advice and, for the purpose of equalizing educational
opportunity, it should extend further financial support to the cause
of education in areas where this is desirable.
(T) Federal Government personnel

The rapid reconversion of the Federal Government from war to
peace is reflected in the demobilization of its civilian personnel. The
number of these employees in continental United States has been
reduced by more than 500,000 from the total of approximately 2,900,000
employed in the final months of the war. I expect that by next June
we shall have made a further reduction of equal magnitude and that
there will be continuing reductions during the next fiscal year. Of
the special wartime agencies now remaining, only a few are expected
to continue actively into the next fiscal year.
At the same time that we have curtailed the number of employees,
we have shortened the workweek by one-sixth or more throughout
the Government and have restored holidays. The process of readjustment has been complicated and costs have been increased by a
heavy turn-over in the remaining personnel—particularly by the loss
of some of our best administrators. Thousands of war veterans have
been reinstated or newly employed in the civil service. Many civilians
have been transferred from war agencies to their former peacetime
agencies. Recruitment standards, which had to be relaxed during
the war, are now being tightened.
The elimination last autumn of overtime work for nearly all
Federal employees meant a sharp cut in their incomes. For sal-

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

aried workers, the blow was softened but by no means offset by the
increased rates of pay which had become effective July 1. Further
adjustments to compensate for increased living costs are required.
Moreover, we have long needed a general upward revision of Federal Government salary scales at all levels in all branches—legislative, judicial, and executive. Too many in Government have had
to sacrifice too much in economic advantage to serve the Nation.
Adequate salaries will result in economies and improved efficiency
in the conduct of Government business—gains that will far outweigh
the immediate costs. I hope the Congress will expedite action on
salary legislation for all Federal employees in all branches of the
Government. The only exception I would make is in the case of
workers whose pay rates are established by wage boards; a blanket
adjustment would destroy the system by which their wages are kept
alined with prevailing rates in particular localities. The wage boards
should be sensitive now, as they were during the war, to changes in
local prevailing wage rates and should make adjustments accordingly.
I hope also that the Congress may see fit to enact legislation for
the adequate protection of the health and safety of Federal employees, for their coverage under a system of unemployment compensation, and for their return at Government expense to their
homes after separation from wartime service.
(m) Territories, insular possessions, and the District of Columbia
The major governments of the world face few problems as important and as perplexing as those relating to dependent peoples.
This Government is committed to the democratic principle that it is
for the dependent peoples themselves to decide what their status shall
bo. To this end I asked the Congress last October to provide a
means by which the people of Puerto Rico might choose their form
of government and ultimate status with respect to the United States.
I urge, too, that the Congress promptly accede to the wishes of the
people of Hawaii that the Territory be admitted to statehood in our
Union, and that similar action be taken with respect to Alaska as
soon as it is certain that this is the desire of the people of that great
Territory. The people of the Virgin Islands should be given an
increasing measure of self-government.
We have already determined that the Philippine Islands are to be
independent on July 4, 1946. The ravages of war and enemy occupation, however, have placed a heavy responsibility upon the United




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

States. I urge t h a t the Congress complete, as promptly and as generously as m a y be possible, legislation which will aid economic
rehabilitation for the Philippines. This will be not only a just
acknowledgment of the loyalty of the people of the Philippines,
b u t it will help to avoid the economic chaos which otherwise will be
their heritage from our common war. Perhaps no event in the long
centuries of colonialism gives more hope for the pattern of the future
t h a n the independence of the Philippines.
The District of Columbia, because of its special relation to the
Federal Government, has been treated since 1800 as a dependent area.
We should move toward a greater measure of local self-government
consistent with the constitutional status of the District. We should
take adequate steps to assure t h a t citizens of the United States are
not denied their franchise merely because they reside at the Nation's
CapitaL
III. T H E B U D G E T FOR T H E F E D E R A L PROGRAM FOR T H E
F I S C A L Y E A R 1947
SUMMARY OF THE B U D G E T

For the first time since the fiscal year 1930 the Budget for the next
fiscal year will require no increase in the national debt.
Expenditures of all kinds, authorized and recommended, in the next
year are estimated at just above 35.8 billion dollars. N e t receipts are
estimated at 31.5 billion dollars. The estimated difference of 4.3
billion dollars will be met by a reduction in the very substantial
balance which will be in the Treasury during the next fiscal year.
A large p a r t of the activities outside defense and war liquidation,
aftermath of war, and international finance, classified as "other
activities" in a following table, is still due to repercussions-of the
war. These "other activities" include more t h a n 2 billion dollars for
aids to agriculture and net outlays for the Commodity Credit Corporation—almost double the expenditures for the same purposes in prewar years. This increase is due mainly to expenditures for purposes
of price stabilization and price support resulting from the war food
production program. Other increases in this category are due to the
fact t h a t certain wartime agencies now in the process of liquidation
are included in this group of activities. If all expenditures for those
activities which are directly or indirectly related to the war are excluded, the residual expenditures are below those for corresponding
activities in prewar years. I n making this comparison account should

XLV1I

XLVIII




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

be taken of the fact that, while prewar expenditures were affected by
direct relief and work relief for the unemployed, the postwar budgets
are affected by the considerable increase in pay rates and other increases in costs and prices.
To elaborate, the Budget, as I have remarked above, reflects on both
sides of the ledger the Government's program as recommended by the
Executive. I t includes estimates not only of expenditures and
receipts for which legislative authority already exists, but also of expenditures and receipts for which authorization is recommended.
The Budget total for the next fiscal year, the year that ends on June
30, 1947, is estimated at just above 35.8 billion dollars—about a third
of the budgets for global war, although nearly four times the prewar
budgets. This estimate is based on the assumption that a rapid
liquidation of the war program will be associated with rapid reconversion and expansion of peacetime production. The total jncludes
net outlays of Government corporations.
The estimated expenditures in the next and current fiscal year
compare as follows with those of a year of global war and a prewar
year*
Fiscal year:

1947
1946
1945
1940

Total Budget expenditures
(in millions)

!__ $35,860
67,229
100,031
9,252

Although allowances for occupation, demobilization, and defense are
drastically reduced in the fiscal year 1947, they will still amount to
42 percent of the total Budget. The so-called " aftermath of war"
expenditures account for a further 30 percent of the total. The total
of all other programs, which was drastically cut during the war, is
increasing again as liquidation of the war program proceeds and
renewed emphasis is placed on the peacetime objectives of the
Government.
On the other side of the ledger, net receipts are estimated at 31.5
billion dollars. This estimate assumes that all existing taxes will
continue all through the fiscal year 1947. Included are the extraordinary receipts from the disposal of surplus property.
As a result, estimated expenditures will exceed estimated receipts
by 4.3 billion dollars. This amount can be provided by a reduction
in the cash balance in the Treasury. Thus, after a long period of
increasing public debt resulting from depression budgets and war
budgets, it is anticipated that no increase in the Federal debt will be
required next year.




XLIX

MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

FEDERAL BUDGET EXPENDITURES AND BUDGET RECEIPTS
Including net outlays of Government corporations and credit agencies
(based on existing and proposed legislation)
[In millions]
Fiscal year
1946
Expenditures:
Defense, war, and war liquidation
._
Aftermath of war: Veterans, interest, refunds
International finance (including proposed legislation)_.
Other activities
-_
"
___
_
Activities based on proposed legislation (excluding international finance)

__

$49, 000
10,813
2,614
4,552
250

$15,000
10, 793
2,754
5,813
1,500

67,229
38, 609

Total expenditures
Receipts (net)
Excess of expenditures

1947

35, 860
31, 513

28,620

4,347

The current fiscal year, 1946, is a year of transition. When the year
opened, in July 1945, we were still fighting a major war, and Federal
expenditures were running at an annual rate of about 100 billion
dollars. By June 1946 that rate will be more than cut in half. The
Budget total for the current fiscal year is now estimated at 67.2 billion
dollars, of which more than two-thirds provides for war and war
liquidation. Since net receipts are estimated at 38.6 billion dollars,
there will be an excess of expenditures of 28.6 billion dollars for the
current fiscal year.
For all programs discussed in this Message I estimate the total of
Budget appropriations and authorizations (including reappropriations
and permanent appropriations) at 30,982 million dollars for the fiscal
year 1947. Of this amount, present permanent appropriations are
expected to provide 5,755 million dollars, principally for interest.
This leaves 24,224 million dollars to be made available through new
appropriations, exclusive of appropriations to liquidate contract
authorizations; 900 million dollars in new contract authorizations;
and 103 million dollars through the reappropriation of unliquidated
balances of previous appropriations. The appropriations needed to
liquidate contract authorizations are estimated at 1,113 million
dollars.
In the Budget for the year ahead only over-all estimates are included
at this time for the major war agencies and for net outlays of Government corporations. Detailed recommendations will be transmitted
in the spring for the war agencies; and the business-type budgets of




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

Government corporations will likewise be transmitted in accordance
with the recently adopted Government Corporation Control Act.
Similarly, only over-all estimates are provided for new programs
recommended in this Message; detailed recommendations will be transmitted after authorizing legislation has been enacted. It should be
recognized that many of the estimates for new programs recommended
in this Message are initial year figures. These figures will be affected
by the date the legislation is enacted and by the time needed for getting
a program under way. New programs, such as that for a national
research agency, will require larger amounts in later years. The
estimates exclude major elements of the proposed national health
program since the greater part of these will be covered by expenditures
from trust funds.
The Budget total includes expenditures for capital outlay as well
as for current operations. An estimated 1,740 million dollars will be
expended in the fiscal year 1947 for direct Federal public works and
for loans and grants for public works.
T H E ECONOMIC IMPACT OF THE LIQUIDATION OF THE WAR PROGRAM

Government programs are of such importance in the development of
production and employment opportunities—domestic and international—that it has become essential to formulate and consider the
Federal Budget in the light of the Nation's budget as a whole. The
relationship between the receipts, expenditures, and savings of consumers, business, and government is shown in the accompanying table.
Considering the whole Nation, total expenditures must equal the
total receipts, because what any individual or group spends becomes
receipts of other individuals or groups. Such equality can be achieved
on either a high level of incomes or on a low or depression level of
incomes.
Tremendous orders for munitions during the war shifted production
and employment into high gear. Total goods produced and services
rendered for private as well as for Government purposes—the Nation's
budget—reached about 200 billion dollars in the calendar year 1944.
Federal, State, and local government expenditures represented half of
this total.
Corresponding estimates for the past 3 months depict the national
economy in the process of demobilization and reconversion.




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

LI

THE GOVERNMENT'S BUDGET AND THE NATION'S BUDGET
Calendar year 1944 and October-December 1945
[In billions]

Calendar year 1944
(global war)

October-December 1945
(start of reconversion)
(in seasonally adjusted
annual rates)

Excess
Receipts Expendi- (+), deftures
icit ( - )

Excess
Receipts Expendi- (+), deftures
icit ( - )

Economic group

CONSUMERS

Income after taxes
Expenditures
_

$132

$134
_

$107

$98

Excess of receipts, savings (+)

+$25

+$35

BUSINESS

Undistributed profits and reserves
Gross capital formation:
Domestic
Net exports!
_
Total, gross capital formation

$9

$13
$4
-2

$15
1

2

16

Excess of receipts (-f) or capital formation (-)

-$7

+$11

STATE AND LOCAL GOVERNMENT

Receipts from the public, other than
borrowing
Payments to the public.

$10

$11
$9

$8

+$2

+$2

Excess of receipts (+)
FEDERAL GOVERNMENT

Receipts from the public, other than
borrowing
_
Payments to the public

$44

$48
-$48

Excess of payments ( - )
Less: Adjustments *

$64

$96

$7

17

-$20
$14

$14

TOTAL: GROSS NATIONAL PRODUCT

Receipts
Expenditures
Balance.

$182

$198

$182

$198
0

0

NOTE.—See corresponding table in part III, page 728, for detailed estimates and explanations.
i Excludes exports for lend-lease and relief which are included in Federal Government expenditures.
* Mainly government expenditures for other than goods and services, such as mustering-out pay and
unemployment compensation.

LII




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

The wartime annual rate of Federal expenditures has been reduced
by 32 billion dollars, while the Nation's budget total has dropped
only half as much. The drop in total value of production and services has been less drastic because increasing private activities have
absorbed in large measure the manpower and materials released from
war production and war services.
The largest increase in private activities has occurred in business
investments, which include residential and other construction, producers' durable equipment, accumulation of inventories, and net
exports. Under conditions of global war, expenditures for private
construction and equipment were held to a minimum and inventories
were depleted. With the beginning of reconversion these developments have been reversed. ^Residential construction and outlays for
plant and equipment are on the increase; inventories, too, are being
replenished. International transactions (excluding lend-lease and
international relief which are included under war expenditures) showed
an import surplus under conditions of global war. In the past 3
months private exports have been slightly in excess of imports, for
the first time since 1941.
Consumers' budgets show a significant change. On the income
side, their total has declined but little because the reduction in
"take-home" pay of war workers is, to a large extent, offset for the
time being by the mustering-out payments received by war veterans
and by unemployment compensation received by the unemployed. On
the expenditure side, however, consumers' budgets, restricted during
the war, have increased substantially as a result of the fact that scarce
goods are beginning to appear on the market and wartime restraints
are disappearing. Thus, consumers' current savings are declining
substantially from the extraordinarily high wartime rate and some
wartime savings are beginning to be used for long-delayed purchases.
Unemployment has increased less than was expected during this
first period of demobilization and reconversion. It is true that 6
million men and women have been discharged from the armed forces
since May 1945 and more than 5 million have been laid off from war
work. On the other hand, more than a million civilians have been
enlisted in the armed forces, a considerable number of war veterans
have not immediately sought jobs, and many war workers, especially
women, have withdrawn from the labor force. In addition, many
industries, and especially service trades which were undermanned
during the war, are beginning now, for the first time in years, to recruit




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

an adequate labor force. The reduced workweek has also contributed
to the absorption of those released from war service and war work.
In general, the drastic cut in war programs has thrown the economy
into lower gear; it has not thrown it out of gear. Our economic
machine demonstrates remarkable resiliency, although there are many
difficulties that must still be overcome. The rapid termination of
war contracts, prompt clearance of unneeded Government-owned
equipment from private plants, and other reconversion policies have
greatly speeded up the beginning of peacetime work in reconverted
plants.
Although the first great shock of demobilization and war-work
termination has thus[been met better than many observers expected,
specific industries and specific regions show much unevenness in the
progress of reconversion.
The Quarterly Report of the Director of War Mobilization and
Reconversion analyzes the difficulties in recruiting personnel and
obtaining materials that hamper reconversion in certain industries
and proposes policies to deal with these situations. The lack of adequate housing is one of the main factors checking the flow of workers
into areas where job opportunities exist.
FEDERAL REVENUE, BORROWING, AND THE PUBLIC DEBT
1. FINANCIAL REQUIREMENTS AND TAX POLICY

Recommendations for tax legislation should be considered not only
in the light of the financial requirements of the ensuing year, but also
in the light of future years' financial requirements and a full consideration of economic conditions.
Expenditures are estimated at nearly 36 billion dollars in the fiscal
year 1947; they can hardly be expected to be reduced to less than
25 billion dollars in subsequent years. Net receipts in the fiscal year
1947 arq estimated at 31.5 billion dollars.
Included in this estimate are 2 billion dollars of receipts from disposal
and rental of surplus property and 190 million dollars of receipts from
renegotiation of wartime contracts. These sources of receipts will disappear in future years. Tax collections for the fiscal year 1947 also
will not yet fully reflect the reduction in corporate tax liabilities provided in the Revenue Act of 1945. If the extraordinary receipts from
the disposal of surplus property and renegotiation of contracts be disregarded, and if the tax reductions adopted in the Revenue Act of
1945 were fully effective, present tax rates would yield about 27
billion dollars.

LIU

LIV




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

These estimates for the fiscal year 1947 are based on the assumption of generally favorable business conditions but not on an income
reflecting full employment and the high productivity that we hope
to achieve. In future years the present tax system, in conjunction
with a full employment level of national income, could be expected
to yield more than 30 billion dollars, which is substantially above the
anticipated peacetime level of expenditures.
In view of the still extraordinarily large expenditures in the coming
year and continuing inflationary pressures, I am making no recommendation for tax reduction at this time.
We have already had a substantial reduction in taxes from wartime
peaks. The Revenue Act of 1945 was a major tax-reduction measure.
It decreased the total tax load by more than one-sixth, an amount
substantially in excess of the reductions proposed by the Secretary of
the Treasury to congressional tax committees in October 1945. These
proposed reductions were designed to encourage reconversion and
peacetime business expansion.
The possibility of further tax reductions must depend on the
budgetary situation and the economic situation. The level of anticipated expenditures for the fiscal year 1947 and the volume of outstanding public debt require the maintenance of large revenues.
Moreover, inflationary pressures still appear dangerously powerful,
and ill-advised tax reduction would operate to strengthen them still
further.
My decision not to recommend additional tax reductions at this
time is made in the light of existing economic conditions and prospects.
2. BORROWING AND THE PUBLIC DEBT

The successful conclusion of the Victory loan marked the end of
war borrowing and the beginning of the transition to postwar debt
management.
Because of the success of the Victory loan, I am happy to report
that the Treasury will not need to borrow any new money from the
public during the remainder of the present fiscal year except through
regular sales of savings bonds and savings notes. Furthermore, a part
of the large cash balance now in the Treasury will be used for debt
redemption so that the public debt which now amounts to about
278 billion dollars will decrease by several billion dollars during
the next 18 months. The present statutory debt limit of 300 billion
dollars will provide an ample margin for all of the public-debt trans-




LV

MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

actions through the fiscal year 1947. The net effect of the excess
of expenditures and debt redemption on the Treasury cash balance,
as compared with selected previous years, is shown in the following
table:
E X C E S S OF B U D G E T E X P E N D I T U R E S , T H E P U B L I C D E B T , A N D T H E TREASURY
CASH BALANCE I N S E L E C T E D YEARS
[In billions]

Fiscal year

1940
1945
.-_
1946:
July-Dec. 1945"
Jan -June 1946
1947

Excess of
Budget expenditures
over receipts

Public
debt

Cash balance

At end of period

$3.9
53.6

$43.0
258.7

$1.9
24.7

18.1
10.5
4.3

278.1
275.0
271.0

26.0
11.9
3.2

Although the public debt is expected to decline, a substantial
volume of refinancing will be required, because of the large volume of
maturing obligations. Redemptions of savings bonds also have been
running high in recent months and are expected to remain large for
some time. The issuance of savings bonds will be continued. These
bonds represent a convenient method of investment for small savers,
and also an anti-inflationary method of refinancing. Government
agencies and trust funds are expected to buy about 2.5 billion dollars
of Government securities during the next 6 months, and 2.8 billion
dollars more during the fiscal year 1947. Through these and other
debt operations, the distribution of the Federal debt among the various
types of public and private owners will change, even though the total
is expected to decline.
The interest policies followed in the refinancing operations will have
a major impact not only on the provision for interest payments in
future budgets, but also on the level of interest rates prevailing in
private financing. The average rate of interest on the debt is now
a little under 2 percent. Low interest rates will be an important
force in promoting the full production and full employment in the
postwar period for which we are all striving. Close wartime cooperation between the Treasury Department and the Federal Reserve
System has made it possible to finance the most expensive war in
history at low and stable rates of interest. This cooperation will
continue.

LVI




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

No less important than the level of interest rates paid on the debt
is the distribution of its ownership. Of the total debt, more than half
represents direct savings of individuals or investments of funds received from individual savings by life insurance companies, mutual
savings banks, savings and loan associations, private or Government
trust funds, and other agencies.
Most of the remaining debt—more than 100 billion dollars—is
held by the commercial banks and the Federal Reserve banks. Heavy
purchases by the banks were necessary to provide adequate funds to
finance war expenditures. A considerable portion of these obligations
are short-term in character and hence will require refinancing in the
coming months and years. Since they have been purchased out
of newly created bank funds, continuance of the present low rates
of interest is entirely appropriate. To do otherwise would merely
increase bank profits at the expense of the taxpayer.
The 275-billion-dollar debt poses a problem that requires careful
consideration in the determination of financial and economic policies.
We have learned that the problem, serious as it is, can be managed.
Its management will require determined action to keep our Federal
Budget in order and to relate our fiscal policies to the requirements of
an expanding economy. The more successful we are in achieving full
production and full employment the easier it will be to manage the
debt and pay for the debt service. Large though the debt is, it is
within our economic capacity. The interest charges on it amount to
but a small proportion of our national income. The Government is
determined, by a resolute policy of economic stabilization, to protect
the interests of the millions of American citizens who have invested in
its securities.
During the past 6 months the net revenue receipts of the Federal
Government have been about 20 billion dollars, almost as much as
during the closing 6 months of 1944 when the country was still engaged
in all-out warfare. The high level of these receipts reflects the smoothness of the reconversion and particularly the strength of consumer
demand. But the receipts so far collected, it must be remembered,
do not reflect any of the tax reductions made by the Revenue Act of
1945. These reductions will not have their full effect on the revenue
collected until the fiscal year 1948.
It is good to move toward a balanced budget and a start on the
retirement of the debt at a time when demand for goods is strong and
the business outlook is good. These conditions prevail today. Business is good and there are still powerful forces working in the direction
of inflation. This is not the time for tax reduction.




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

RECOMMENDATIONS

FOR SPECIFIC F E D E R A L

1. W A R L I Q U I D A T I O N AND N A T I O N A L

(a) War

LVU

ACTIVITIES

DEFENSE

expenditures

The fiscal year 1947 will see a continuance of war liquidation and
occupation. During this period we shall also lay the foundation for
our peacetime system of national defense.
In the fiscal year that ended on June 30, 1945, almost wholly a
period of global warfare, war expenditures amounted to 90.5 billion
dollars. For the fiscal year 1946 war expenditures were originally
estimated at 70 billion dollars. That estimate was made a year ago
while we were still engaged in global warfare. After victory over
Japan this estimate was revised to 50.5 billion dollars. Further
cut-backs and accelerated demobilization have made possible an
additional reduction in the rate of war spending. During the first
6 months 32.9 billion dollars were spent. It is now estimated that
16.1 billion dollars will be spent during the second "6 months, or a
total of 49 billion dollars during the whole fiscal year.
For the fiscal year 1947 it is estimated, tentatively, that expenditures
for war liquidation, for occupation, and for national defense will be
reduced to 15 billion dollars. The War and Navy Departments are
expected to spend 13 billion dollars; expenditures of other agencies,
such as the United States Maritime Commission, the War Shipping
Administration, and the Office of Price Administration, and payments
to the United Nations Kelief and Rehabilitation Administration are
estimated at 3 billion dollars. Allowing for estimated net receipts
of 1 billion dollars arising from war activities of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, the estimated total of war expenditures
is 15 billion dollars. At this time only a tentative break-down of the
total estimate for war and defense activities can be indicated.
An expenditure of 15 billion dollars for war liquidation, occupation,
and national defense is a large sum for a year which begins 10 months
after fighting has ended. It is 10 times our expenditures for defense
before the war; it amounts to about 10 percent of our expected national
income. This estimate reflects the immense job that is involved in
winding up a global war effort and stresses the great responsibility
that victory has placed upon this country. The large expenditures
needed for our national defense emphasize the great scope for effective
organization in furthering economy and efficiency. To this end I
have recently recommended (to the Congress adoption of legislation




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

combining the War and Navy Departments into a single Department
of National Defense.
A large part of these expenditures is still to be attributed to the
costs of the war. Assuming, somewhat arbitrarily, that about onehalf of the 15-billion-dollar outlay for the fiscal year 1947 is for war
liquidation, aggregate expenditures by this Government for the
second World War are now estimated at 347 billion dollars through
June 30, 1947. (See table A, part III, page 751.) Of this, about 9
billion dollars will have been recovered through renegotiation and sale
of surplus property by June 30, 1947; this has been reflected in the
estimates of receipts.
Demobilization and strength oi armed jorces.—Demobilization of our
armed forces is proceeding rapidly. At the time of victory in Europe,
about 12.3 million men and women were in the armed forces; 7.6
million were overseas. By the end of December 1945 our armed forces
had been reduced to below 7 million. By June 30, 1946, they will
number about 2.9 million, of whom 1.8 million will be individuals
enlisted and inducted after VE-day. Mustering-out pay is a large
item of our war liquidation expense; it will total 2.5 billion dollars
in the fiscal year 1946, and about 500 million dollars in the fiscal
year 1947.
In the fiscal year 1947 the strength of our armed forces will still
be above the ultimate peacetime level. As I have said, War and
Navy Department requirements indicate a strength of about 2 million in the armed forces a year from now. This is necessary to enable us to do our share in the occupation of enemy territories and in
the preservation of peace in a troubled world. Expenditures for pay,
subsistence, travel, and miscellaneous expenses of the armed forces,
excluding mustering-out pay, are estimated at 5 billion dollars.
Contract settlement and surplus property disposal.—-The winding up
of war procurement is the second most important liquidation job. By
the end of November a total of 301,000 prime contracts involving commitments of 64 billion dollars had been terminated. Of this total,
67,000 contracts with commitments of 35 billion dollars remained to
be settled. Termination payments on these contracts are estimated
at about 3.5 billion dollars. It is expected that more than half of these
terminated contracts will be settled during the current fiscal year,
leaving payments of about 1.5 billion dollars for the fiscal year 1947.
Another important aspect of war supply liquidation is the disposal
of surplus property. Munitions, ships, plants, installations, and supplies, originally costing 50 billion dollars or more, will ultimately be




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

declared surplus. The sale value of this property will be far less than
original cost and disposal expenses are estimated at.10 to 15 cents on
each dollar realized. Disposal units within existing agencies have
been organized to liquidate surplus property under the direction of
the Surplus Property Administration. Overseas disposal activities
have been centralized in the State Department to permit this program
to be carried on in line with over-all foreign policy. Thus far only
about 13 billion dollars of the ultimate surplus, including 5 billion
dollars of unsalable aircraft, has been declared. Of this amount, 2.3
billion dollars have been disposed of, in sales yielding 600 million dollars.
The tremendous job of handling surplus stocks will continue to affect
Federal expenditures and receipts for several years. The speed and
effectiveness of surplus disposal operations will be of great importance
for the domestic economy as well as for foreign economic policies.
War supplies, maintenance, and relief.—Adequate provision for the
national defense requires that we keep abreast of scientific and technical advances. The tentative estimates for the fiscal year 1947 make
allowance for military research, limited procurement of weapons in the
developmental state, and some regular procurement of munitions
which were developed but not mass-produced when the war ended.
Expenditures for procurement and construction will constitute
one-third or less of total defense outlays, compared to a ratio of twothirds during the war years.
The estimates also provide for the maintenance of our war-expanded
naval and merchant fleets, military installations, and stocks of military equipment and supplies. Our naval combatant fleet is three
times its pre-Pearl Harbor tonnage. Our Merchant Marine is five
times its prewar size. The War Department has billions of dollars
worth of equipment and supplies. Considerable maintenance and
repair expense is necessary for the equipment which we desire to retain
in active status or in war reserve. Expenses will be incurred for winnowing the stocks of surpluses, for preparing lay-up facilities for the
reserve fleets, and for storage of reserve equipment and supplies.
Military expenditures in the current fiscal year include 650 million
dollars for civilian supplies for the prevention of starvation and disease in occupied areas. Expenditures on this account will continue
in the fiscal year 1947. The war expenditures also cover the expenses
of civilian administration in occupied areas.
During the war, 15 cents of each dollar of our war expenditures was
for lend-lease aid. With lend-lease terminated, I expect the direct
operations under this program to be substantially completed in the

LX




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

current fiscal year. The expenditures estimated for the fiscal year
1947 under this program are mainly interagency reimbursements for
past transactions.
Relief and rehabilitation expenditures are increasing. It is imperative that we give all necessary aid within our means to the people who
have borne the ravages of war. I estimate that in the fiscal year 1946
expenditures for the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration will total 1.3 billion dollars and in the following year 1.2
billion dollars. Insofar as possible, procurement for this purpose will
be from war surpluses.
(b) Authorizations for war and national defense
During the war, authorizations and appropriations had to be
enacted well in advance of obligation and spending to afford ample
time for planning of production by the procurement services and by
industry. Thus our cumulative war program authorized in the period
between July 1, 1940, and July 1, 1945, was 431 billion dollars, including net war commitments of Government corporations. Expenditures against those authorizations totaled 290 billion dollars. This
left 141 billion dollars in unobligated authorizations and unliquidated
obligations. (See table A, part III, page 751.)
With the end of fighting, it became necessary to adjust war
authorizations to the requirements of war liquidation and continuing
national defense. Intensive review of the war authorizations by both
the executive and the legislative branches has been continued since
VJ-day. As a result, the authorized war program is being brought
more nearly into line with expenditures.
Rescissions and authorizations through thefiscalyear 19J/-6.-—Readjusting the war program, as the Congress well knows, is not an easy task.
Authorizations must not be too tight, lest we hamper necessary
operations; they must not be too ample, lest we lose control of spending. Last September, I transmitted to the Congress recommendations on the basis of which the Congress voted H. R. 4407 to repeal
50.3 billion dollars of appropriations and authorizations. I found it
necessary to veto this bill because it was used as a vehicle for legislation that would impair the reemployment program. However, in
order to preserve the fine work of the Congress on the rescissions, I
asked the Director of the Bureau of the Budget to place the exact
amounts indicated for repeal in a nonexpendable reserve, and to
advise the departments and agencies accordingly. This has been done.

MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

In accord with Public Law 132 of the Seventy-ninth Congress, I
have transmitted recommendations for additional rescissions for the
current fiscal year of appropriations amounting to 5.8 billion dollars
and of contract authorizations totaling 420 million dollars. The net
reduction in authority to obligate will be 5.0 billion dollars, because, of
the appropriations, 1.2 billion dollars will have to be restored in subsequent years to liquidate contract authorizations still on the books.
The appropriations recommended for repeal include 2,827 million
dollars for the Navy Department, 1,421 million dollars for the War
Department, 850 million dollars for lend-lease, 384 million dollars for
the War Shipping Administration, and 260 million dollars for the
United States Maritime Commission. The contract authorizations
proposed for repeal are for the Maritime Commission.
In addition, there are unused tonnage authorizations for construction of naval vessels now valued at 5.4 billion dollars. In September
1945, I suggested that this authority be reviewed by the appropriate
committees of the Congress, and the Congress has moved to bar construction under these authorizations during the remainder of the fiscal
year 1946. I propose to continue this prohibition in the Navy
budget estimates for the fiscal year 1947 and now renew my recommendation that legislation be enacted at the earliest time to clear the
statute books of these authorizations.
The amounts indicated for repeal in H. E. 4407 and the further
rescissions which I have recommended, excluding duplications and
deferred cash payments on existing authorizations, represent a cut
in the authorized war program of 60.8 billion dollars. The war
authorizations will also be reduced 3.7 billion dollars by carrying
receipts of revolving accounts to surplus, by lapses, and by cancelation
and repayment of commitments of the Government war corporations.
On the other hand, supplemental appropriations of 600 million
dollars will be required for the United Nations Belief and Eehabilitation Administration.
In the net, it is estimated that the cumulative authorized war and
national defense program will amount to 368 billion dollars on June 30,
1946. Expenditures of 49 billion dollars during the fiscal year 1946
will have pushed cumulative expenditures to 339 billion dollars.
The unexpended balances will be down to 28 billion dollars on June 30,
1946.
New authorizations for national defense and war liquidation in the fiscal
year 19Jfl.—The expenditures of 15 billion dollars for national defense
and war liquidation in the fiscal year 1947 will be partly for payment

660000—46




LXI




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

of contractual obligations incurred in the past, and partly for the payment of new obligations. The unexpended balances on June 30, 1946,
will be scattered among hundreds of separate appropriations. Thus,
while some appropriation accounts will have unused balances, others
will require additional appropriations.
It is estimated that authorizations to incur new obligations of
11,772 million dollars will be needed during the fiscal year 1947,
mainly for the War and Navy Departments. Of the required authorizations, 11,365 million dollars will be in new appropriations, 400
million dollars in new contract authority, and 7 million dollars in
reappropriations of unobligated balances. In addition, appropriations of 825 million dollars will be needed to liquidate obligations
under existing contract authorizations.
Taking into account the tentative authorizations and expenditures
estimated for the fiscal year 1947, and offsets of 3 billion dollars in
war commitments of Government corporations, the cumulative
authorized war and national defense program on June 30, 1947, will
be 376 billion dollars; total expenditures, 354 billion dollars; and
unexpended balances, 22 billion dollars.
The 22 billion dollars of unexpended balances tentatively indicated
as of June 30, 1947, comprise both unobligated authorizations and
unliquidated obligations. Most of the unliquidated obligations result
from transactions booked during the war years. A large part of the
22 billion dollars would never be spent even if not repealed, for the
appropriations will lapse in due course. For example, several billion
dollars of these unliquidated obligations represent unsettled interand intra-departmental agency accounts for war procurement.
Legislation is being requested to facilitate the adjustment of some of
these inter-agency accounts. Another 6 billion dollars is set aside for
contract termination payments. If contract settlement costs continue
in line with recent experience, it is likely that part of the 6 billion
dollars will remain unspent.
On the other hand, some of the 22 billion dollars would be available
for obligation and expenditure unless impounded. In certain appropriations, such as those for long-cycle procurement, considerable
carry-over of unliquidated obligations into future years is to be
expected and is necessary. However, substantial further rescissions
can and should be made when the war liquidation program tapers off
and budgetary requirements for national defense are clarified. As I
have said, I shall continue to review the war authorizations and from
time to time recommend excess balances for repeal.




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

As in recent years, detailed recommendations concerning most
appropriations for the national defense program are postponed until
the spring. In connection with the war activities of the United States
Maritime Commission and certain other agencies, however, I now make
specific recommendations for the fiscal year 1947. No additional
authorizations or appropriations will be necessary for the Maritime
Commission since sufficient balances will be left after the abovementioned rescissions to carry out the program now contemplated
for the fiscal year 1947.
2. AFTERMATH OF WAR

Nearly one-third—11 billion dollars—of estimated Federal expenditures in the fiscal year 1947 will be for purposes that are largely inherited from the war—payments to veterans, interest on the Federal
debt, and refunds of taxes.
(a) For veterans

"Veterans7 pensions and benefits" has become one of the largest
single categories in the Federal Budget. I am recommending for this
purpose total appropriations of 4,787 million dollars for the fiscal year
1947. Expenditures in the fiscal year are estimated, under present
legislation, at 4,208 million dollars. These expenditures will help our
veterans through their readjustment period and provide lasting care
for those who were disabled.
The Congress has provided unemployment allowances for veterans
during their readjustment period. Expenditure of 850 million dollars
for this purpose is anticipated for the fiscal year 1947, In addition,
readjustment allowances for self-employed veterans are expected to
cost 340 million dollars in the fiscal year 1947,
On May 28, 1945, in asking the Congress to raise the ceiling on
benefits for civilian unemployed to not less than 25 dollars a week
during the immediate reconversion period, I suggested that the
Congress also consider liberalizing veterans' allowances. Elsewhere
in this Message I reiterate my recommendation with respect to
emergency unemployment compensation. I also recommend increasing veterans7 unemployment allowances from 20 dollars to 25 dollars a
week. This would involve additional expenditures estimated at
approximately 220 million dollars for the fiscal year.
Included in the 1947 Budget is an expenditure of 535 million dollars
for veterans7 education under provisions of the Servicemen's Read-

LXIII

LXIV




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

justment Act. This amount includes both tuition expenses and
maintenance allowances. It is expected that half a million veterans
will be enrolled in our schools and colleges during the year.
The ultimate benefit which veterans receive from the loan guarantee
provisions of the Servicemen's Readjustment Act depends largely on
the success of our stabilization program in restraining building costs
and real estate values. Under the revised procedure contained in
recent amendments, the administrative workload will be minimized
by the almost complete transfer of authority for approving the guarantees to private lending agencies and private appraisers designated by
the Veterans Administration. This authority carries with it the responsibility for restricting the guarantees to loans on reasonably
valued properties. Costs of the program, other than for administration, are estimated at 21 million dollars in the fiscal year 1947,
Pensions for veterans will require expenditures estimated at 1,748
million dollars for the fiscal year 1947. Two-thirds of this amount
will be received by veterans of the war which we have just won. This
figure includes 55 million dollars of increased pensions for studentveterans in our vocational rehabilitation program. In addition, 170
million dollars will be expended in transfers to the National Service
Life Insurance Fund from general and special accounts.
Expenditures under the appropriation for salaries and expenses of
the Veterans Administration are estimated at 528 million dollars in
the fiscal year 1947. This includes 260 million dollars for medical
care and the operation of some 103,000 hospital and domiciliary beds.
A separate appropriation for hospital and domiciliary facilities,
additional to the total for veterans' pensions and benefits, covers construction that will provide some 13,000 hospital beds as part of the 500million-dollar hospital construction program already authorized by
the Congress. The estimated expenditures of 130 million dollars for
this purpose are classified in the Budget as part of the general public
works program for the next fiscal year.
(b) For interest

Interest payments on the public debt are estimated at 5 billion
dollars in the fiscal year 1947, an increase of 250 million dollars from
the revised estimate for the current fiscal year. This increase reflects
chiefly payment of interest on additions to the debt this year. Assuming continuance of present interest rates, the Government's interest
bill is now reaching the probable postwar level.




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

(c) For refunds

An estimated total of 1,585 million dollars of refunds will be paid
to individuals and corporations during the fiscal year 1947. Slightly
over half of this amount, or 800 million dollars, will be accessory to
the simplified pay-as-you-go method of tax collection, and will be the
result of overwithholding and overdeclaration of expected income.
Most of the remainder will arise from loss and excess-profits credit
carry-backs, recomputed amortization on war plants, and special
relief from the excess-profits tax.
This category of expenditures is thus losing gradually its " aftermathof-war" character, and by the succeeding year will reflect almost
entirely the normal operation of loss carry-backs and current tax
collection.
3. AGRICULTURAL PROGRAMS

The agricultural programs contemplated for the fiscal year 1947 are
those which are essential for the provision of an adequate supply of
food and other agricultural commodities with a fair return to American
farmers. To support these objectives, expenditures by the Department of Agriculture estimated at 784 million dollars from general and
special accounts will be required in the fiscal year 1947, This compares with estimated expenditures of 676 million dollars in 1946.
These figures exclude expenditures by the Department of Agriculture
on account of lend-lease, the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation. Administration, and other war expenditures. The expenditure
for the fiscal year 1947 is composed of 553 million dollars for "aids to
agriculture," 35 million dollars for general public works, and 196
million dollars for other services of the Department.
Net outlays for the price stabilization, price support, and other programs of the Commodity Credit Corporation are expected to increase
from about 750 million dollars in the fiscal year 1946 to about 1,500
million dollars in 1947. Cash advances made on loans by the Farm
Security Administration and the Rural Electrification Administration
are expected to amount to 266 million dollars in the fiscal year 1946
and 351 million dollars in 1947; and after receipts from principal and
interest are taken into account, net loan expenditures of these two
agencies will amount to 120 and 209 million dollars in the twofiscalyears.
To provide for the expenditures from general and special accounts,
I recommend for the fiscal year 1947 appropriations of 721 million

LXV

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

dollars (including the existing permanent appropriation of an amount
equal to 30 percent of estimated annual customs receipts) and a
reappropriation of 88 million dollars of prior-year balances from
customs receipts. In addition there is a recommended authorization of 367.5 million dollars for borrowing from the Reconstruction
Finance Corporation for the loan programs of the Farm Security
Administration and the Rural Electrification Administration. I t is
expected that the operations of the Commodity Credit Corporation
will be financed during the coming year through the 500 million
dollars of lend-lease funds which the Congress has earmarked for price
support purposes, a supplemental appropriation to restore impaired
capital of the Corporation, and the borrowing authority of the
Corporation.
Some detailed recommendations follow for major agricultural programs.
Conservation and use of land.—I am recommending that 270 million
dollars be appropriated for " conservation and use of agricultural
land resources"—the so-called AAA program—for the fiscal year
1947, compared with 356 million dollars in the current year. This
reduction of 86 million dollars is in large part accounted for by elimination of the wartime flax production incentive project and other
nonrecurring items; the proposed reduction in normal activities is
less than 33 million dollars.
For the past several years, this program has consisted largely of payments to farmers for application of fertilizer and other approved soil
management practices. I am convinced that farmers generally are
now fully alert to the benefits, both immediate and long-term, which
they derive from the practices encouraged by this program. I believe,
therefore, that this subsidization should continue to be reduced.
Rural electrification.—It is proposed that the loan authorization for
the Rural Electrification Administration for the fiscal year 1947 be
increased from 200 million dollars to 250 million dollars. During the
war period, R E A was limited by the scarcity of materials and manpower. But that situation is rapidly changing, and the REA program,
which was materially stepped up for the fiscal year 1946, can be increased still more. I t is my belief that a feasible and practical rural
electrification program should be carried forward as rapidly as possible.
This will involve total loans of approximately 1,800 million dollars
over the next 10 years, much of which will be repaid during that period.
Other programs.—It is recommended that the continuing forest landacquisition program be resumed at the rate of 3 million dollars an-




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

nually, which is about the minimum rate at which this program can
be economically carried on. The lands involved in this program can
contribute fully to the national welfare only when brought into the
national forest system for protection and development.
Such programs as those of the Farm Security Administration and the
Farm Credit Administration are estimated to be continued during the
fiscal year 1947 at about the same level as in the fiscal year 1946.
Recent action by the Congress has permitted some expansion of the
school-lunch program. I hope it will be continued and expanded.
The budgets of the Federal Crop Insurance Corporation and the
Federal Farm Mortgage Corporation will be transmitted in the spring
under the terms of the Government Corporation Control Act.
4. TRANSPORTATION

Transportation is one of the major fields for both public and private
investment. Our facilities for transportation and communication
must be constantly improved to serve better the convenience of the
public and to facilitate the sound growth and development of the whole
economy.
Federal capital outlays for transportation facilities are expected
to approximate 519 million dollars in the fiscal year 1947. State
and local governments may spend 400 million dollars. Private investment, over half of it by railways, may approach 1,150 million dollars.
The Congress has already taken steps for the resumption of work on
improvement of rivers and harbors and on the construction of new
Federal-aid highways. Much needed work on airports can begin
when the Congress enacts legislation now in conference between the
two Houses.
The Federal expenditure estimates for the fiscal year 1947 include
53 million dollars for new construction in rivers, harbors, and the
Panama Canal and 291 million dollars for highways and grade-crossing
elimination, assuming that the States expend some 275 million
dollars on the Federal-aid system. Additional expenditures for
highways totaling 36 million dollars are anticipated by the Forest
Service, National Park Service, and the Territory of Alaska. Civil
airways and airports will involve expenditures of 35 million dollars
under existing authority. Additional Federal expenditures exceeding
20 million dollars (to be matched by States and municipalities) may
be made during the fiscal year 1947 under the airport legislation now
in conference between the two Houses of the Congress.

I EXVII




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

The United States now controls almost two-thirds of the world's
merchant shipping, most of it Government-owned, compared with
little more than one-seventh of the world's tonnage in 1939. This
places a heavy responsibility upon the Nation to provide for speedy
and efl&cient world commerce as a contribution to general economic
recovery.
The estimates for the United States Maritime Commission and
War Shipping Administration provide for the transition of shipping
operation from a war to a peace basis; the sale, chartering, or lay-up
of much of the war-built fleet; and for a program of ship construction
of some 84 million dollars in the fiscal year 1947 to round out the
merchant fleet for peacetime use.
Federal aids, subsidies, and regulatory controls for transportation
should follow the general principle of benefiting the national economy
as a whole. They should seek to improve the transportation system
and increase its efficiency with resulting lower rates and superior
service. Differential treatment which benefits one type of transportation to the detriment of another should be avoided save when it
is demonstrated clearly to be in the public interest.
5. RESOURCE DEVELOPMENT

Total capital outlays for resource development are estimated at
653 million dollars in the fiscal year 1947 as compared with 452
million dollars in 1946. These include capital expenditures by the
Rural Electrification Administration and expenditures for resource
development by other organizational units in the Department of
Agriculture which are also mentioned above under " agricultural
programs/'
The reclamation and flood control projects which I am recommending for the fiscal year 1947 will involve capital outlays of approximately 319 million dollars as compared with 245 million dollars in the
fiscal year 1946. These expenditures cover programs of the Corps of
Engineers, the Bureau of Reclamation, the Bureau of Indian Affairs,
the Department of Agriculture, and the International Boundary and
Water Commission, United States and Mexico. A number of these
projects are multiple-purpose projects, providing not only for reclamation and irrigation of barren land and flood control, but also for the
production of power needed for industrial development of the areas.
Expenditures for power transmission and distribution facilities by
the BonneviUe Power Administration are expected to increase from
12 million dollars in the fiscal year 1946 to 15 million dollars in the




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

next fiscal year. In addition, the Southwestern Power Administration will undertake a new program involving expenditures of about
16 million dollars in the fiscal year 1947. The Kural Electrification
Administration will require expenditures during the current fiscal
year estimated at 156 million dollars; in the fiscal year 1947, at 241
million dollars.
The TVA program includes completion of major multiple-purpose
projects—navigation, flood control, and power facilities—and additions to chemical plants and related facilities. Expenditures for these
capital improvement programs are estimated at 30 million dollars in
the fiscal year 1946 and 39 million dollars in the fiscal year 1947.
Expenditures for construction of roads and other developmental
works in the national forests, parks, and other public lands, and for
capital outlays for fish and wildlife development will increase from
below 9 million dollars in the fiscal year 1946 to 24 million dollars in
the fiscal year 1947.
6. SOCIAL SECURITY AND HEALTH

Benefit payments out of the Old-Age and Survivors Insurance
Trust Fund during 1947 are estimated at 407 million dollars, while
withdrawals by the States from the Unemployment Trust Fund for
compensation payments are expected to total 1 billion dollars. These
disbursements are financed out of social security contributions.
The appropriations from general and special accounts for the social
security program, which cover Federal administrative expenses and
grants to States for assistance programs, are estimated at 593 million
dollars for the fiscal year. 1947, an increase of 57 million dollars over
the current year. The increase anticipates greater administrative
workload and higher grants to match increasing State payments.
The social security program does not include all the Federal health
services under existing legislation. For the other health services
classified under general government and national defense, appropriations are estimated at 102 million dollars for the fiscal year 1947.
Some expansion in peacetime medical research and other programs
of the Public Health Service is provided for in the appropriation
estimates for these purposes totaling approximately 87 million dollars
for the fiscal year 1947 which are submitted under provisions of
existing law. Part of this will be provided through the social security
appropriations, the remainder through other appropriations. About
28 million dollars is recommended for maternity care and health

[LXIX

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MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

services for children under existing law, mainly under the emergency
provision for the wives and infants of servicemen. While we should
avoid duplication of maternity and child health services which will be
provided through the proposed general system of prepaid medical care,
legislation is needed to supplement such services. For medical education, I have recommended legislation authorizing grants-in-aid to
public and nonprofit institutions. The existing sources of support
for medical schools require supplementation to sustain the expansion
that is needed.
Hospitals, sanitation works, and additional facilities at medical
schools will be required for an adequate national health program.
Legislation is.now pending in the Congress to authorize grants for the
construction of hospitals and health centers and grants and loans for
water-pollution control. I hope the Congress will act favorably on
generous authorizing legislation.
7. RESEARCH AND EDUCATION

The Budget provides for continuation and desirable expansion of
the research activities that are carried on throughout the Federal
establishment and through previously authorized grants to the States.
Additional appropriations will be required for the proposed central
Federal research agency which I recommended last September 6.
That agency will coordinate existing research activities and administer
funds for new research activities wherever they are needed; it will not
itself conduct research. The plan contemplates expenditures through
the new research agency of approximately 40 million dollars for the
first year.
These amounts are small in relation to the important contribution
they can make to the national income, the welfare of our people, and
the common defense. Expenditures must be limited for the time
being by the capacity of research agencies to make wise use of funds.
The maintenance of our position as a nation, however, will require
more emphasis on research expenditures in the future than in the past.
Educational expenditures will require a significant share of the
national income in the fiscal year 1947. State, local, and private
expenditures for the current support of elementary, secondary, and
higher education are expected to be substantially above 3 billion
dollars in that year. These non-Federal Expenditures will be supplemented by Federal expenditures estimated at 625 million dollars in
the present Budget. Of this amount, the estimate for veterans' education, as previously mentioned, is 535 million dollars. Other amounts




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

include 21 million dollars for the support of vocational education in
public schools, 5 million dollars for the land-grant colleges, 50 million
dollars for the present school-lunch and milk program, 1 million dollars for the Office of Education, and approximately 13 million dollars
for various other items. In view of the major policy issues which
are still under study by the Congress and the Administration, no
specific amount has been determined for the Federal grants, previously recommended in this Message, which would assist the States
generally in assuring more nearly equal opportunities for a good
education.
Notwithstanding the urgent need for additional school and college
buildings, careful planning will be required for the expenditures to be
made under the proposed legislation to aid the States in providing
educational facilities. A major share of the grants for the first year
would be for surveys and plans.
8. INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL PROGRAMS

I have already outlined the broad objectives of our foreign economic
policy. In the present section I shall indicate the Federal outlays
which the execution of these programs may require in the fiscal years
1946 and 1947.
(a) On the termination of lend-lease, the lend-lease countries were
required to pay for goods in the lend-lease pipe line either in cash or by
borrowing from the United States or by supplying goods and services
to the United States. Credits for this purpose have already been
extended to the Soviet Union, France, the Netherlands, and Belgium
amounting to 675 million dollars. The settlement credit of 650
million dollars to the United Kingdom includes an amount preliminarily fixed at 118 million dollars which represents the excess of
purchases by the United Kingdom from the pipe line over goods and
services supplied by the United Kingdom to the United States since
VJ-day and the balance of various claims by one government against
the other.
Credits are also being negotiated with lend-lease countries to finance
the disposition of lend-lease inventories and installations and property
declared to be surplus. For instance, 532 million dollars of the settlement credit to the United Kingdom is for this purpose. These credits
will involve no new expenditures by this Government, since they
merely provide for deferred repayment by other governments for goods
and services which have been financed from war appropriations.

LXXI




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

(6) Expenditures from the appropriations to United Nations Kelief
and Rehabilitation Administration, which were discussed under war
expenditures above, are estimated to be 1.3 billion dollars in the fiscal
year 1946 and 1.2 billion dollars in the fiscal year 1947.
(c) To assist other countries in the restoration of their economies
the Export-Import Bank has already negotiated loans in the fiscal
year 1946 amounting in total to about 1,010 million dollars and an
additional 195 million dollars will probably be committed shortly.
The Bank is also granting loans to carry out its original purpose of
directly expanding the foreign trade of the United States. In this
connection the Bank has established a fund of 100 million dollars to
finance the export of cotton from the United States. The ExportImport Bank has thus loaned or committed approximately 1,300
million dollars during the current fiscal year and it is expected that
demands on its resources will increase in the last 6 months of the fiscal
year 1946. Requests for loans are constantly being received by the
Bank from countries desiring to secure goods and services in this
country for the reconstruction or development of their economies.
On July 31, 1945, the lending authority of the Export-Import Bank
was increased to a total of 3,500 million dollars. I anticipate that during the period covered by this Budget the Bank will reach this limit.
The bulk of the expenditures from the loans already granted will fall
in the fiscal year 1946 while the bulk of the expenditures from loans
yet to be negotiated will fall in the fiscal year 1947. In view of the
urgent need for the Bank's credit, I may find it necessary to request
a further increase in its lending authority at a later date.
(d) The proposed line of credit of 3,750 million dollars to the United
Kingdom will be available up to the end of 1951 and will be used to
assist the United Kingdom in financing the deficit in its balance of
payments during the transition period. The rate at which the
United Kingdom will draw on the credit will depend on the rapidity
with which it can reconvert its economy and adapt its trade to the
postwar world. The anticipated rate of expenditure is likely to be
heaviest during the next 2 years.
(e) Since the Bretton Woods Agreements have now been approved
by the required number of countries, both the International Monetary
Fund and the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development will commence operations during 1946. The organization of
these institutions will undoubtedly take some time, and it is unlikely
that their operations will reach any appreciable scale before the
beginning of the fiscal year 1947.




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

Of the 2,750 million dollars required for the Fund, 1,800 million
dollars will be provided in cash or notes from the exchange stabilization fund established under the Gold Reserve Act of 1934. The
remaining 950 million dollars will be paid initially in the form of noninterest-bearing notes issued by the Secretary of the Treasury. It is
not anticipated that the Fund will require in cash any of the 950 million dollars during the fiscal years 1946 and 1947. Consequently,
no cash withdrawals from the Treasury will be required in connection with the Fund in these years.
The subscription to the Bank amounts to 3,175 million dollars. Of
this total, 2 percent must be paid immediately and the Bank is required
to call a further 8 percent of the subscription during its first year of
operations. The balance of the subscription is payable when required
by the Bank either for direct lending or to make good its guarantees.
It is likely that the United States will be required to pay little if any
more than the initial 10 percent before the end of the fiscal year 1947.
I anticipate that net expenditures of the Export-Import Bank and
expenditures arising from the British credit and the Bretton Woods
Agreements will amount to 2,614 million dollars, including the noncash item of 950 million dollars for the Fund, in the fiscal year 1946,
and 2,754 million dollars in the fiscal year 1947.
9. GENERAL GOVERNMENT

The responsibilities of the Government, in both domestic and international affairs, have increased greatly in the past decade. Consequently, the Government is larger than it was before the war, and
its general operating costs are higher. We cannot shrink the Government to prewar dimensions unless we slough off these new responsibilities—and we cannot do that without paying an excessive price in
terms of our national welfare. We can, however, enhance its operating
efficiency through improved organization. I expect to make such
improvements under the authority of the Reorganization Act of 1945.
The appropriations which I am recommending for general government for the fiscal year 1947 are 1,604 million dollars under existing
legislation. This is an increase of 458 million dollars over the total of
enacted appropriations for the current fiscal year, but a substantial
part of this increase is due to the fact that the appropriations for the
fiscal year 1946 were made prior to the general increase of employeessalaries last July 1, for which allowance is made in the anticipated
supplemental appropriations for 1946. The recommended total for

LXXIV




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

1947 for general government, like the estimates for national defense
and other specific programs, does not allow for the further salary
increases for Government employees which, I hope, will be authorized
by pending legislation, but the tentative lump-sum estimates under
proposed legislation contemplate that such salary increases will be
effective almost at once.
Expenditures for general government in the fiscal year 1947 are
expected to continue the slowly rising trend which began in 1943.
This category includes a great variety of items—not merely the overhead costs of the Government. It includes all the expenditures of the
Cabinet departments, other than for national defense, aids to agriculture, general public works, and the social security program. It
includes also expenditures of the legislative branch, The Judiciary,
and many of the independent agencies of the executive branch.
Consequently, the estimated increase in 1947 in the total of general
government expenditures reflects a variety of influences.
Now included in general government are certain activities formerly
classified under national defense. Some of these, such as certain
functions of the former Foreign Economic Administration and the
War Manpower Commission, are still needed during the period of
reconversion; others are in the process of liquidation. A few. wartime
activities, for example, the international information and foreign
intelligence services and some of the wartime programs for controlling
disease and crime, have become part of our regular government
establishment. Expenditures for these former wartime functions
explain about 40 percent of the increase in expenditures for general
government.
Other increases are for civil aeronautics promotion, the business
and manufacturing censuses, and other expanded business services of
the Department of Commerce which have been referred to above;
the Forest and Soil Conservation Services and other activities of the
Department of Agriculture; certain conservation activities of the
Department of the Interior; and the collection of internal revenue in
the Treasury Department.
The necessity for reestablishing postal services curtailed during the
war and advances in the rates of pay for postal employees have increased substantially the estimated expenditures for postal service
for both the current and the next fiscal year. It is not expected that
this increase will cause expenditures to exceed postal revenues in
either year, although an excess of expenditures may occur in the fiscal
year 1947 if salaries are increased further.




MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT

LXXV

Expenditures for our share of the administrative budgets of the
United Nations and other permanent international bodies will increase
sharply in the fiscal year 1947, yet will remain a small part of our total
Budget. The budget for the United Nations has not yet been determined; an estimate for our contribution will be submitted later. Our
contributions to the Food and Agriculture Organization, the International Labor Office, the P a n American Union, and other similar
international agencies will aggregate about 3 million dollars for the
fiscal year 1947. The administrative expenses of the International
Monetary F u n d and the International Bank will be met from their
general funds.
We have won a great war—we, the nations of plain people who
hate war. I n the test of t h a t war we found a strength of unity t h a t
brought us through—a strength that crushed the power of those who
sought by force to deny our faith in the dignity of man.
During this trial the voices of disunity among us were silent or were
subdued to an occasional whine that warned us t h a t they were still
among us. Those voices are beginning to cry aloud again. We must
learn constantly to turn deaf ears to them. They are voices which
foster fear and suspicion and intolerance and hate. They seek to
destroy our harmony, our understanding of each other, our American
tradition of "live and let live. 7 ' They have become busy again, trying
to set race against race, creed against creed, farmer against city
dweller, worker against employer, people against their own governments. They seek only to do us mischief. They must not prevail.
I t should be impossible for any m a n to contemplate without a
sense of personal humility the tremendous events of the 12 months
since the last annual Message, the great tasks that confront us, the
new and huge problems of the coming months and years. Yet these
very things justify the deepest confidence in the future of this Nation
of free men and women.
The plain people of this country found the courage and the strength,
the self-discipline, and the mutual respect to fight and to win, with
the help of our allies, under God. I doubt if the tasks of the future
are more difficult. B u t if they are, then I say t h a t our strength and
our knowledge and our understanding will be equal to those tasks.
H A R R Y S.
JANUARY 14,

1946.

TRUMAN.

CHART 1

NET RECEIPTS AND TOTAL EXPENDITURES
GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
BASED ON EXISTING AND PROPOSED LEGISLATION
BILLIONS OF DOLLARS

BILLIONS OF DOLLARS

100

100

75

NET RECEIPTS
(After transfer to
"Old Age"trust fund )

w>

No
Oe fens
Oth er th
No tion
De fens

TOTAL
' EXPENDITURES

75

50

50

25

25

1938

1939

1940

1941

1942

1943

1944

1945

1946

FISCAL YEARS

CHART 2

EXPENDITURES FOR OTHER THAN NATIONAL DEFENSE
GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
BASED ON EXISTING

AND PROPOSED

BILLIONS OF DOLLARS

LEGISLATION
BILLIONS OF DOLLARS

mini
H

INTEREST ON THE PUBLIC DEBT

SOCIAL SECURITY, RELIEF.AND RETIREMENT

•

•

AIDS TO AGRICULTURE

PUBLIC WORKS

GENERAL GOVERNMENT

INTERNATIONAL FINANCE

1938

1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945
FISCAL YEARS

LXXVI




1946

1947

1938

1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945
FISCAL YEARS

1947

CHART 3

TOTAL RECEIPTS BY SOURCE
GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
BASED ON EXISTING LEGISLATION
BILLIONS OF DOLLARS

1938

1939

1940

1941

1942
1 25

DIRECT TAXES ON INDIVIDUALS

20

•

1943 1944
20

1945

1946 1947

DIRECT TAXES ON CORPORATIONS

15

•

•
EMPLOYMENT TAXES
EXCISE TAXES AND CUSTOMS

H •1938

1946 1947

1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945

MISCELLANEOUS RECEIPTS

1936 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945

FISCAL YEARS

1946 1947

FISCAL YEARS

CHART 4

THE PUBLIC DEBT
BASED ON EXISTING AND PROPOSED LEGISLATION
BILLIONS OF DOLLARS

BILLIONS OF DOLLARS

300

300

225

225

150

150

1938

1939

1940

1941

1942

1943

1944

1945

LXXVII
660000—46




ill

BUDGET RESUMfi
Based on existing and proposed legislation
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945
.
Description

In millions]
Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

$31, 513

$38, 609

$46, 457

31,513

38, 609

46, 457

16, 000
-1,000

48, 800
200

90, 029
472

Total, national defense
__
_ _.._Interest on the public debt
Refunds
Veterans pensions and benefits
International finance:
General and special accounts (based on existing and proposed
_
_ _ _ _ _
legislation)
Government corporations (net)
_ _ _
_ _
__
Other activities:
General and special accounts _
____
___..
Government corporations and credit agencies (net)
__
Expenditures based on proposed legislation (excluding international finance)

15, 000
5,000
1,585
4,208

49, 000
4,750
2,716
3,347

90, 501
3,617
1,715
2,044

1,754
1,000

2,513
101

5,078
735
1, 500

5,018
-466
250

3,000
-846

Total Budget expenditures (based on existing and proposed legislation) __.

35, 860

67, 229

100, 031

$275, 000
4,347
-8,687
340

$258, 682
28, 620
-12,784
482

$201, 003
53, 574
4-4, 529
— 424

271, 000

275, 000

258, 682

$28, 179
1,800
103
900

$63, 183
250
12, 319
2,681

$51,410

Actual, 1945

BUDGET RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES
Excluding trust and debt transactions
BUDGET RECEIPTS:
General a n d special accounts ( n e t ) :
Based on existing legislation,
__
Changes under proposed legislation

__
___

_
___
__

___
_

__

Net Budget receipts (based on existing a n d proposed legislation)

BUDGET EXPENDITURES:
Expenditures based on existing legislation:
National defense:
__
General and special accounts
Government corporations (net). - _ _

_

__

THE PUBLIC DEBT
PUBLIC DEBT AT BEGINNING OF YEAR
Excess of Budget expenditures over net Budget receipts.
Change in cash balance
Other borrowing requirements
PUBLIC DEBT AT END OF YEAR

APPROPRIATIONS AND OTHER AUTHORIZATIONS
General and special accounts
Appropriations (excluding appropriations to liquidate contract authorizations):
Based on existing legislation
Based on proposed legislation
Reappropriations
Contract authorizations
Authorizations treated as public debt transactions (based on existing and proposed legislation)
Total appropriations and other authorizations_
Rescissions of appropriations and contract authorizations
Proposed revocation of tonnage authorizations for naval construction.
i Includes rescissions of prior year appropriations and authorizations.




37, 287
10, 090

8,874
30, 982

87, 307
1

98, 787

55, 367
5, 444

1

1

6, 357




PART I

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
Table
Table
Table
Table
Table
Table
Table
Table
Table
Table
Table

1.
2.
3.
4.

Budget Summary of Receipts and Expenditures.
Budget Summary of Appropriations and Other Authorizations.
Receipts of General and Special Accounts.
Appropriations and Expenditures of General and Special Accounts (by function
and organization unit).
5. Appropriations and Expenditures of General and Special Accounts (by organization unit and appropriation title).
6. Reappropriations of Unobligated Balances of General and Special Accounts.
7. Contract Authorizations and Appropriations to Liquidate Contract Authorizations.
8. Rescissions of Appropriations and Contract Authorizations.
9. Net Expenditures of Government Corporations and Credit Agencies.
10. Receipts of Trust Accounts.
11. Appropriations and Expenditures of Trust Accounts.

AI

A2

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 1

BUDGET SUMMARY OF RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 1
Based on existing and proposed legislation
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
Description

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
RECEIPTS (see table 3 for detail):
Direct taxes on individuals
Direct taxes on corporations
Excise taxes
•___
Employment taxes
Customs
Miscellaneous receipts
Total receipts
Deduct net appropriation to Federal old-age and survivors insurance trust fund.
Changes under proposed legislation
Net receipts (based on existing and proposed legislation).
EXPENDITURES (see table 4 for detail):
National defense (tentative estimate for 1947) (see also Government corporations below).
Interest on the public debt
Refunds
._.._"
_
Veterans pensions and benefits
International finance (basedton existing and proposed legislation) (see also Government corporations below).
Aids to agriculture.
Social security, relief, and retirement:
Social security program
_
_
Work relief..
.
Retirement funds
General public works program:
Highways and airports
Rivers and harbors
Flood control and reclamation (including power)
Veterans
Housing
Other general public works
General government:
Legislative branch
The Judiciary
Executive Office of the President
Civil departments and agencies
Post Office Department (general fund)
District of Columbia (Federal contribution)
.....
Expenditures from anticipated supplemental appropriations..,„
Expenditures based on proposed legislation (excluding international finance)_
Statutory public debt retirement
Total expenditures (based on existing and proposed legislation) _
Excess of expenditures..

$12, 874, 200, 000
8,191, 600, 000
3 6, 343, 890, 000
1, 856, 500, 000
433,700, 000
3, 238, 622, 700

$15, 844, 800, 000
12, 393, 600, 000
6, 302, 490, 000
1, 581, 300, 000
413,200,000
3,171.167,952

32,938,512,700
1,425, 810, 000

39, 706, 557, 952
1,097, 730, 000

47, 739. 524, 339. 56
1, 282, 969, 759. 85

31, 512, 702, 700

38, 608, 827, 952

46,456, 554, 579. 71

»16,000,000,000
5,000, 000,000
1, 585, 007,000
4,207, 779, 400
1, 754,000,000
501, 496,100

6 48,800, 000, 000
4, 750, 000, 000
6 2, 715, 618, 000
3, 346. 815, 000
2, 512, 500, 000
466, 238, 938

90, 029,145, 512. 84
3, 616, 686, 048. 31
6 1, 714, 880, 287. 89
2,043,872, 734.13

593, 639, 200
7,100, 000
453, 312, 000

538, 480, 000
12, 330, 500
606, 567, 600

476, 365, 111. 49
4. 640, 335. 27
505, 579, 500. 00

316, 606, 000
110,120, 000
408, 581, 500
130, 000, 000
90, 000, 000
27, 598, 500

145,
79,
308,
55,
100,
52,

41,
55,
161,
15,

36, 603, 600
16, 556, 400
5,123,100
1, 500, 450, 089
9,154
6, 000, 000
875,000,000
1, 500,000,000

486,
620,
388,
000,
000,
545,

000
000
800
000
000
900

35,873,000
14, 485, 600
3,187,000
1,244, 542, 797
6,000,000
1,350,000, 000
250,000, 000

$19,
216,
5,
1,

788,893, 624. 36
399,031, 961. 50
934, 575,068. 46
792, 700,136. 62
354, 775, 541. 50
3, 469, 548, 007.12

602, 351, 648. 75

698, 418. 03
789. 374.47
518, 328. 69
799,142. 62

15, 779, 308. 45
28,893, 273.21
13, 006, 336. 70
2, 449, 629.06
1,069, 652, 796. 84
486,898. 79
6,000,000.00

2,000.00
67, 393, 679,135

100, 404, 596, 685. 54

28,784, 851,183

53,948, 042,105. 83

• $1,000, 000, 000
1, 000, 000, 000
67, 000,000
735, 000, 000

$200, 000,000
101, 000, 000
230, 000,000
o 466, 000,000

$472, 033,180. 28
• 164,811. 36
1, 552, 733, 547. 88
« 846, 218, 782. 69

802, 000, 000

65, 000, 000

35,124, 982, 043
3, 612, 279, 343

CHECKING ACCOUNTS OF GOVERNMENT CORPORATIONS AND CREDIT AGENCIES WITH T H E
TREASURER OF T H E UNITED STATES
NET EXPENDITURES F R O M CHECKING ACCOUNTS (based on existing legislation) (see table 9 for detail):
National defense
International finance
Redemption of obligations in the market
Other activities
Net expenditures (based on existing legislation)

1,178, 383,134.11

• Excess of credits, deduct.
1
This table is explained in appendix 1.
2
Includes refundable excess-profits taxes estimated at $761,100,000.
3 Assumes that tbe reduction in tax rates which becomes effective 6 months after the termination of hostilities will not take place in time to affect tax collections during fiscal
year 1947.
* Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amount shown for 1947 is tentative.
5
Includes estimated expenditures from anticipated supplemental appropriations.
6
Includes transfers to public debt accounts for excess-profits tax refund bonds issued.




A3

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 1—Continued
BUDGET SUMMARY OF RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES—Continued
Description

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

TRUST ACCOUNTS
RECEIPTS (based on existing legislation) (see table 10 for detail):
Unemployment trust fund:
Deposits by States
Deposits by Railroad Retirement Board and other receipts,.
Transfers from general and special accounts
Federal old-age and survivors insurance trust fund:
Net appropriation from general account receipts
Interest on investments
Veterans life insurance funds:
Premiums and other receipts
Transfers from general and special accounts
Federal employees' retirement funds:
Deductions from employees' salaries and other receipts
Transfers from general and special accounts
Railroad retirement account:
Interest on investments
Transfers from general and special accounts
Other trust accounts:
Transfers from general and special accounts
Miscellaneous trust receipts

, 001,400, 000
238, 790, 571
7,952, 730

$1,055, 500, 000
251, 371, 803
9, 617,970

$1, 256, 002, 876.17
242, 805, 514.93
8, 948, 213. 00

. 425,810, 000
,
165, 006, 569

1, 097, 730, 000
147, 276,473

1,282, 969, 759. 85
123, 853.998.15

551, 881,000
169, 535, 000

1,110,172,000
1, 228, 000, 000

1,108, 093,913.11
1,116, 524, 685.43

280, 387, 723
222,416, 800

330. 795, 062
247,316,800

360,474, 278. 59
196, 762, 500. 00

24,015,000
230, 895, 200

19, 874, 000
359, 250, 800

15, 240, 493.19
308, 817, 000. 00

6, 000, 000
333, 765,180

6, 000, 000
821, 737,152

4, 657. 855, 773

6, 684, 642, 060

7, 058. 610 910. 39

238,143. 3C1
. 010,000,000
,

311, 489, 773
1,005,000,000

1, 437,173, 400. 00
71, 277,332.93

,183,816,569
407,000, 000

951, 697, 753
323, 000,000

1,137,410,920.00
239, 833, 904. 85

437, 301, 000
284, 115,000

2, 043. 832, 000
294, 340, 000

2, 046, 526, 289. 50
152.671,355.91

351, 871, 068
150,933, 455

394, 726, 700
186,151, 399

399, 448. 000. 00
150, 628, 135. 30

79, 000, 000
176, 000, 000

218, 000,000
161, 000, 000

182, 000. 000. 00
141, 444. 643. &9

717,910
397, 391, 610
215, 000, 000

13, 799, 000
733, 604, 953
300, 000, 000

Total investments in United States securities
Total benefit payments, annuities, and other expenditures.

2, 290, 849, 848
2, 640, 440, 065

3, 933, 545, 226
3,003, 096, 352

5, 200,168, 609. 50
° 118, 358, 479. 70

Total expenditures (based on existing legislation) _

4,931,289,913

6, 936, 641, 578

5, 081, 810,129.80

Total receipts (based on existing legislation) _._
EXPENDITURES (based on existing legislation) (see tabJe 11 for detail):
Unemployment trust fund:
Investments in United States securities
Withdrawals by States and other expenditures
Federal old-age and survivors insurance trust fund:
Investments in United States securities
Benefit payments
Veterans life insurance funds:
Investments in United States securities
Insurance losses and refunds
Federal employees' retirement funds:
Investments in United States securities
Annuities and refunds
Railroad retirement account:
Investments in United States securities
Benefit payments
Other trust accounts:
Investments in United States securities
Miscellaneous trust expenditures
Special deposit accounts (net)

Excess of expenditures over receipts..
Excess of receipts over expenditures..

273, 434,140

a
3, 105, 953. 25
1, 041, 223, 631. 22

° 2, 390, 000. 00
427, 765, 346. 12
» 1, 301, 979, 198. 70

251, 999, 518
1,976, 800,780. 59

EFFECT OF OPERATIONS ON THE PUBLIC DEBT
Public debt at beginning of year..
Increase in public debt during year:
General and special accounts, excess of expenditures over receipts
Checking accounts of Government corporations and credit agencies, net expendituresTrust accounts, excess of expenditures over receipts
Statutory public debt retirement
Adjustment for change in Treasury cash balance (see appendix 2)
Increase in public debt during year..
Public debt at end of year
• Excess of credits, deduct.




_

$275, 000,000,000

$258, 682,187, 410 $201, 003, 387, 221.13

3, 612, 279, 343
802,000,000
273,434,140

28, 784, 851,183
65,000,000
251, 999, 518

- 8 , 687, 713,483

-12, 784,038, 111

53, 948,042,105. 83
1,178, 383,134.11
-1,976,800,780.59
-2,000. 00
+4, 529,177, 729. 45

-4,000,000,000

16, 317, 812, 590

57,678,800,188.80

271,000,000,000

275,000,000,000

258, 682,187, 4C9.93

A4

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 2

BUDGET SUMMARY OF APPROPRIATIONS AND OTHER AUTHORIZATIONS
Based on existing and proposed legislation
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
Description

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
Appropriations (see table 4 for detail):
National defense (tentative estimate for 1947)
Interest on the public debt.
Refunds
Veterans pensions and benefits
Aids to agriculture
Social security, relief, and retirement:
Social security program
Retirement funds
General public works program:
Highways and airports
Rivers and harbors
Flood control and reclamation (including power)
Veterans
Housing
Other general public works
General government:
Legislative branch...
_
_
The Judiciary
___
Executive Office of the President
Civil departments and agencies
District of Columbia (Federal contribution)
Anticipated supplemental appropriations
Tentative estimate for programs based on proposed legislation..
Statutory public debt retirement
Total, appropriations..

« $51, 038,680, 330
4, 750,000, 000
* 2,699,009, 600
3,451,979, 250
542,139,156

$57, 619, 508,117.48
3, 621,947, 584.87
* 1, 873, 258,024.00
1,499, 263,987.15
791, 723,994. 56

593,023, 600
520, 649,800

536,052, 964
539, 229,800

488,027, 700. 00
505, 579, 500.00

349, 214, 222
120, 686, 500
427, 333, 250
147, 442, 500

48, 111, 496. 00
54, 529, 000. 00
73, 240, 550. 00
17, 945, 500. 00

13, 952, 800

73, 972, 778
76, 528, 600
300, 485, 850
242, 820, 000
191, 900, 000
42, 366, 450

53,464, 289
16, 584, 330
5,195,160
1,522,581,113
6, 000, 000
875, 000,000
1, 800, 000,000
592, 715,154

51, 876,084
14, 410,400
2,893, 585
1, 071, 314,168
6, 000,000
1, 350, 000, 000
250,000, 000
592, 870, 951

49, 561, 839. 48
13, 619, 517. 57
2, 655, 646. 63
1,122,167, 620. 42
6,000, 000. 00

15, 062, 000. 00

587. 857. 961. 86

67, 824, 529, £

68, 390, 060, 040. 02

2 7, 528,148
95, 891.923

12, 262, 489, 478
56, 892. 742

37, 205, 051, 975. 00
81,483. 690. 00

103, 420. 071

12,319,382.220

37. 286, 535, 665. 00

2 400,000, 000
500.000, 000

2, 680, 273, 924
8fil. 000

9, 583, 634, 992. 00
500. 000.000 00

900, 000,000

2, 681,134,924

10,089,634,992.00

2 824. 838. 792
288.000.000

4,331,076,113
60, 000, 000

16, 937.430. 659. 00
43. 000, 000. 00

1,112,838,792

4,391,076,113

16,980,430,659.00

31,092,139,510

Reappropriations (see table 6 for detail):
National defense
Other than national defense
Total, reappropriations .
Contract authorizations and appropriations to liquidate contract authorizations (see table 7 for detail):
New contract authorizations:
National defense
__
Other than national defense._.
Total, new contract authorizations.
Appropriations to liquidate contract authorizations:
National defense
Other than national defense

2 $12,189, 542,792
5,000,000,000
1, 585, 007, 000
4, 787,181,000
486, 566,000

8

Total, appropriations to liquidate contract authorizations..
Authorizations treated as public debt transactions:
Subscriptions to the International Monetary Fund
Subscriptions to the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development.
Subscripiions to Export-Import Bank.
._
_
._
Line of credit to the United Kingdom (based on proposed legislation)
Total, authorizations treated as public debt transactions..

« 950. 000.000
3,375,000,000
999.000.000
* 3, 750, 000, 000
8, 874, 000, 000

* This table is explained in appendix 1.
2 Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amount shown for 1947 is tentative.
3 Includes anticipated supplemental appropriations.
4
Includes transfers to public debt accounts for excess-profits tax refund bonds issued.
«Included in "Appropriations" above.
' Excludes $1,800,000,000 to be paid from Exchange Stabilization Fund.
7 Excludes $650,000,000 credit to the United Kingdom which provides for deferred payments to the United States Government for lend-lease and surplus property and involves
no expenditure.




A5

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE

2—Continued

BUDGET SUMMARY OF APPROPRIATIONS AND OTHER AUTHORIZATIONS—Continued
Recommended,
1947

Description

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
Rescissions of appropriations and contract authorizations (see table 8 for detail): 8
A ppropriations:
National defense
_
Other than national defense
_
_

$53, 321, 647, 381
9, 523. 974

$3,185, 054,000. 00
7,065, 000. 00

53,331,171,355

3,192,119,000.00

2, 597,185,176

3,100,000, 000.00

50, 733, 986,179

92,119, 000. 00

9 4,633,310,473

6, 265, 000,000. 00

$7,160,800
1, 291, 078, 390

$5,814,590
1, 052, 755, 415
219, 706, 832

$6, 209, 513. 00
1,167,809, 565. 08

1, 298, 239,190

1,278, 276,837

1,174,019,078.08

$1, 248,143,301
1,590,816, 569
721,416, 000
502, 804, 523
254,910, 200
344,000, 111

$1, 316,489, 773
1, 245, 006, 473
2,338,172,000
578, 111, 862
379,124, 800
578, 593, 367

$1, 507, 032, 242. 29
1, 406, 936,105. 37
2, 221,144,909. 59
557,100, 545. 05
324,057,493.19
1,100,417, 805. 35

4, 662,090, 704

6,435, 498, 275

7,116,689,100.84

Total, rescissions of appropriations
Appropriations to liquidate contract authorizations: National defense.
Total, rescissions of appropriations available for obligation

._.

Contract authorizations: National defense.-..

POSTAL ACCOUNTS
Appropriations (see pp. 565-584 for detail):
Post Office Department, Washington
Postal Service, field operations
Anticipated supplemental appropriations (estimated)
Total, appropriations..

TRUST ACCOUNTS
Appropriations (see table 11 for detail):
Unemployment trust fund.
Federal old-age and survivors insurance trust fund
Veterans life insurance funds
Federal employees' retirement funds
Railroad retirement account
Other trust accounts
Total, appropriations..

s Includes rescissions of prior year appropriations and authorizations.
9
Excludes estimated value of tonnage authorizations for naval construction of $5,444,000,000 which it is proposed be revoked.




A6

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 3

RECEIPTS OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
Based on existing legislation
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 19451
Source
Direct taxes on individuals:
Income tax:
Current tax
Back tax
Estate tax.
Gift tax
Total, direct taxes on individuals-

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$11,888,000,000
300,000,000
628,000,000
58, 200,000

$14,866,000,000
314, 000,000
608,000,000
56,800,000

$18,634, 286, 600. 77
511, 551, 946. 62
596,137,494. 42
46,917, 582. 55

12,874,200,000

15,844,800,000

19, 788,893, 624. 36

4,185. 300. 000
403, 600, 000

3, 838, 000, 000
498. 300, 000

4, 421, 681, 598. 24
458,033, 782.62

2,983, 900, 000
565, 000, 000

6, 791, 800. 000
820, 400, 000

10, 111. 895, 400.16
891, 624, 222, 60

39. 300. 000
14, 400, 000
100, 000

73, 800, 000
19, 000. 000
352, 300. 000

117.917. 203. 60
25. 880, 623. 57
371, 999,130. 71

Direct taxes on corporations:
Income tax:
Current t a x . .
Back tax
Excess-profits tax:
Current tax
_
Back t a x . . .
Declared value excess-profits tax:
Current tax
__
Back tax..
_
Capital-stock tax.
Total, direct taxes on corporationsExcise taxes:
Unjust enrichment tax
Liquor taxes:
_
Distilled spirits (domestic and imported).
Fermonted malt liquors
Rectification tax
Wines (domestic and imported)
Special taxes in connection with liquor occupationsContainer stamps
Floor-stocks tax
Allother
_
Total, liquor taxes.
Tobacco taxes:
Cigarettes (small)
Tobacco (chewing and smoking).
Cigars (large)
Snuff
Cigarette papers and tubes
Allother
Total, tobacco taxes.
Stamp taxes:
Issues of securities, bond transfers, and deeds of conveyanceStock transfers
Playine cards
_
Silver bullion sales or transfers
Total, stamp taxes
Manufacturers' excise taxes.
Retailers' excise taxes:
_.
Jewelry, etc
Furs
Toilet preparations
Luggage, handbags, wallets, etc.
Total, retailers' excise taxes.
Miscellaneous taxes:
Telephone, telegraph, radio, and cable facilities, leases, wires, etc..
Local telephone service
Transportation of oil by pipeline
_
Transportation of persons
__.
Transportation of property
Admissions, exclusive of cabarets, roof gardens, etc
*This table is explained in appendix 1.




8,191. 600, 000

12.393,600.000

16, 399, 031, 961. 50

20,000

80, 000

179, 995. 24

1, 667. 900, 000
635. 700. 000
41. 800, 000
51, 200. 000
11, 900, 000
11, 900, 000
40,000
500,000

1,621,100.000
638, 200, 000
41.800,000
47, 200. 000
11, 400. 000
11, 700,000
730, 000
600, 000

1, 484, 303. 4.50. 46
638, 682,102.13
32, 549. 437. 48
47, 390. 796. 67
11, 438, 097.18
11,213^301.59
83, 343,159.15
892.041.27

2. 420, 940, 000

2, 372. 730. 000

2,309,812,385.93

1,026, 700, 000
40, 000,000
46,300, 000
7,600, 000
1,800, 000
90, 000

1,043, 200, 000
44, 000, 000
42, 500,000
7, 700.000
2, 200, 000
260, 000

836,057,645.11
49, 574,476.19
36, 593, 490. 47
7,740,870.07
1, 390, 251. 61
780, 355. 46

1,122, 490, 000

1,139,860, 000

932,137, 088. 91

46,400, 000
31, 700. 000
7, 600, 000
40,000

40,900,000
28, 500, 000
7,900, 000
220, 000

33,157,134. 53
24, 852, 469. 21
7,492, 873. 63
25, 037. 28

85, 740,000.

77, 520, 000

65, 527,514.65

1,171, 200,000

897, 700,000

782,104,422.84

171, 200, 000
59,100,000
68, 600,000
63, 600, 000

192,
74,
82,
73,

300, 000
900,000
400,000
700, 000

184, 219,868.93
79, 418, 428. 87
86, 615,198.00
73,851, 428. 73

362, 500,000

423, 300, 000

424,104, 924. 53

200, 200,000
136,700,000
12,900,000
212, 700, 000
185,800,000
255,000,000

221, 800, 000
138, 500,000
13, 800,000
218,100,000
204, 900,000
300,800,000

208,018,146.35
133, 569,036.46
16, 286, 295.17
234,181,651. 34
221, 087, 660.18
300,588,875.99

A7

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 3—Continued

RECEIPTS OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
Source
Excise taxes—Continued
Miscellaneous taxes—Continued
Cabarets, roof gardens, etc
Club dues and initiation fees
Leases of safe-deposit boxes
_
Use of motor vehicles and boats..
Coconut and other vegetable oils processed
__
Oleomargarine, etc., including special taxes and adulterated butter.
Sugar tax
Coin-operated amusement and gaming devices
Bowling alleys and billiard and pool tables
All other, including repealed taxes
Total, miscellaneous taxes-

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$66,300,000
14, 200,000
6,000,000
100,000
8, 300,000
3, 800,000
56,000,000
18,000,000
4, 200,000
800,000

$69,600,000
15, 200,000
6,800,000
116, 400, 000
6, 400.000
5,000,000
60,800,000
18,000,000
4, 200,000
1,000,000

$56, 877, 239.29
14,159, 650.19
7,311, 450. 27
129,037, 159. 88
6, 207, 822.74
5, 561, 508. 69
73, 293, 966. 35
19,100, 311.80
4,159, 820.16
1, 452, 903. 99

1,181,000, 000

1, 391, 300,000

1,430,893,498.85
•

Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis.
Total, excise taxes
Employment taxes:
Taxes on employment by other than carriers:
Federal Insurance Contributions Act
Federal Unemployment Tax Act
Total.
Taxes on carriers and thoir employees (ch. 9, subch. B of the Internal Revenue Code)_
Railroad Unemployment Insurance Act
_
Total, employment taxes _
Customs

-10,184,762.49
6, 343,890. 000

6, 302, 490, 000

5, 934, 575, 068. 46

1,464,000,000
148,900,000

1,130, 600,000
174, 600, 000

1, 309,919, 400. 41
184, 544, 012. 05

1, 612,900,000

1, 305, 200, 000

1,494,463,412.46

233,600. 000
10,000, 000

264,100,000
12, 000, 000

1,850, 500, 000

1,581.300,000

285, 037, 861. 86
13,19S, 862.30
1,792,700,136.62

433,700,000

Miscellaneous receipts:
Miscellaneous taxes:
General accounts:
Immigration head tax
Tonnage tax
„_
Taxes, Canal Zone.
_
_
Special accounts:
Federal intermediate credit banks franchise tax
Taxes on firearms, shells, and cartridges, sec. 3407, Internal Revenue CodeTotal, miscellaneous taxes..
Assessments:
General accounts:
Overtime service, Federal Communications Commission
Overtime service, marine inspection and navigation
Special accounts:
Assessments, examination costs, and supervisory services for banks and corporations, Farm Credit Administration, act July 22, 1942 (56 Stat. 700)
Revenues, Colorado River Dam fund, All-American Canal, act Dec 21, 1928 (45 Stat. 1057)
Revenues, Colorado River Dam fund, Boulder Canyon project, act Dec. 21,1928 (45 Stat. 1057)
Total, assessments..
Fees:
General accounts:
_.Admission fees
Admission of attorneys to practice before executive departments and establishmentsAgricultural Commodities Act
Canal Zone
_
.
Clerks, United States courts.
Commissions on telephone pay stations in Federal buildings
Consular and passport
_
_
_
_
Copying
_
Copyright.
Court of Claims
_
_
Certifying railroad tariffs
.
Court of Customs and Patent Appeals..
___
Customs
.
Fees and other charges, financing war contracts
Fees, sale of timber (Indians)
Federal Firearms Act
Filing fees, Trust Indenture Act of 1939, Securities and Exchange Commission
Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act, fees, sees. 506 (b) and 706




413,200,000

354, 775, 541. 50

250,000
2, 010, 000
100,000

250,000
2, 010, 000
100, 000

399,459.00
2,013, 503. 32
123, 018.14

150,000
10,000,000

306, 000
6,000,000

231,011.41
3,132,402.04

12, 510,000

8, 666, 000

5,899,393.91

4,000
70,000

3,000
75,000

3,128.91
75,136.97

2,772,000
15, 000
7,000,000

2,960, 000
15,000
7,000, 000

3,094, 214. 33
12,072. 28
6,981, 574. 79

9,861, 000

10, 053, 000

10,166,127. 28

4,400
4,500
265,000
5,000
1,000,000
1,951,000
3, 602,000
89,000
325,000
6,000
3,000
5,000
22, 000
9,000,000
175, 000
20,000
1,800
316,000

4,600
4,500
255.000
5,000
1,000,000
2,397,000
2,921,000
89,000
325,000
6,000
3,000
5,000
22, 000
10,000, 000
185, C O
O
20, 000
1,800
234,000

2,818.58
4,110.00
163, 493.83
5,489.11
896,487.10
2r 678,119. 53
1, 729, 272. 43
81, 229.83
309, 236. 40
5, 259.65
3, 406. 76
4,834. 50
21,450. 40
11, 671, 059. 59
183,116. 27
17,452.16
1,400.00
42,843.89

A8

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 3—Continued

RECEIPTS OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
Source
Miscellaneous receipts—Continued
Fees—Continued
General accounts—Continued
Inspection of tobacco
Immigration, registration (earned)
Immigration fees, cancelation of deportation proceedings
Inspection and grading of farm products
Marshals, United States courts
.
Migratory-bird hunting stamps
Naturalization (earned)
Naval stores grading
_
Navigation
_
_
Patent (earned)
Registration fees, correspondence courses
__.
Registration, securities and exchanges
Registration under Neutrality Act
Services performed for Indians.
Testing
Testing fees, enforcement of Tea Importation Act
The Tax Court of the United States
Vending machines
Warehouse Act..
_
Water and power rights.
Other
Special accounts:
Fees and commissions, land offices, act June 17,1902 (32 Stat. 388).
Deposits, fees, and other charges,financingwar contracts
Total, fees
_
Fines and penalties:
General accounts:
Antinarcotic laws
Antitrust laws
.
Canal Zone
Customs Service
_
Emergency price control and Second War Powers Act.
_
Enforcement of National Prohibition Act
Immigration and Naturalization Service
._.
;
Internal revenue
Interstate Commerce Act
*
.
Liquidated damages
Navigation
Penalties, cotton marketing quotas, Agricultural Adjustment Act of 1938- _.
Penalties, peanut marketing quotas, Agricultural Adjustment Act of 1938..
Penalties, tobacco marketing quotas, Agricultural Adjustment Act of 1938_.
Penalties, wheat marketing quotas, Agricultural Adjustment Act of 1938
Public Health Service
__._
Public lands and reservations
Treble damages, Emergency Price Control Act
Violations, air-traffic regulations
Violating regulations and 8-hour law of 1912
Violations, Federal Alcohol Administration Act
Violations, Fair Labor Standards Act of 1938
Violations, Public Contracts Act
Other
Total, fines and penalties..
Forfeitures:
General accounts:
Bonds of aliens, contractors, etc.
Bonds under Narcotic Act
_-.
_
Bonds under National Prohibition Act
_
Bribes to United States officers
Excess proceeds of withheld Veterans Administration foreign checks
_
_.
.
Customs Service
Effects of deserters and enlisted men
_
_
Funds and proceeds from other public property captured from the enemy
From espionage activities
Secret Service Division
Unclaimed funds and abandoned personal property
Unclaimed and abandoned merchandise-._
_
Unclaimed moneys and wages remaining in registry of courts
Unclaimed odd pennies in employees' pay roll allotment accounts for War Savings Bonds. _
Unexplained balances in cash accounts
Other....
-.
Special account:
Bonds of aliens (United States securities)
_
Total, forfeitures.




Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

3,900

3,500

$1, 312. 71
156, 672. 00
66, 924.00
149,145.12
68,413.60
1,498, 848.00
1,231,692.35
1, 720. 80
215, 696. 20
3, 777, 631. 87
8, 256. 00
441, 860. 55
26.000.00
148, 217. 65
197, 762.19
32,098. 68
40,491.30
16,629.46
15,488.00
2,439.36
2,811.83

50,000
6,000,000

50,000
8,000,000

74,256.89
20, 635,396. 64

31, 336, 600

33, 804,400

46, 630,845. 23

11,500
700, 000
45,000
326,000
1, 000, 000
21, 500
206, 000
4,000
125. 000
167, 000
78, 000
26, 000

11, 500
500,000
45,000
326,000
3, 250, 000
21, 500
206,000
4,000
125, 000
185, 000
78, 000
26,000
65, 000
860, 000
1, 500, 000
200
5,800
23,008,000
11, 000
563,000
500, 000
85, 000
720,000
2,146,000
34, 242, 000

10,499. 20
452,184. 37
51, 878. 70
325, 866. 60
3, 296, 611. 25
21, 568. 37
46, 960. 00
4,785.47
227, 435.14
237,120. 01
88, 374. 20
129, 551. 44
30, 447. 50
337, 322. 54
5,961, 582.17
126.50
27, 379. 44
20, 835,181. 65
8, 308. 45
708, 833.10
459, 500.00
83, 052.96
717, 914.84
2,135,197.78

543,000
6,000
122, 000
5,000
750, 000
422, 000
700
5, 023, 000

523,105.12
5, 259. 62
87,286.30
12, 871. 44
5, 477, 569. 74
430, 832. 43
639. 27
3, 494, 909.10
4, 038. 00
625. 23
577,165. 61
95,078. 60
159, 006. 55
24, 068. 88
86,855. 52
126,833.85

$2, 500
120,000
50,000
152,000
88, 000
1,400,000
1, 200,000
2,500
216, 000
4, 200, 000
16, 000
540, 000
40,000
140,000
225,000
32,000
40,000
9,000
15,000

1, 970, 000
180, 000
200
5,800
12,007, 000
12,000
562,000
500,000
85,000
720,000
2,141,000
20, 893,000

541, 000
6.000
122, 000
4.500
200, 000
422, 000
700
. 000, 000
,
800
19, COO
95, 000
155, 000
24, 200
11, 400
41,000
5,000
2,647.600

$2, 500
120,000
50,000
152, 000
88,000
1,400, 000
1, 200,000
2,500
216, 000
4,000,000
12,000
520,000
37, 000
150,000
225,000
32,000
40,000
11,000
15,000

Actual, 1945

800
209, 000
95,000
155,000
24,400
101,000
64, 000
5,000
7. 525, 900

36,197, 681.68

2,000.00
11,108,145. 26

A9

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 3—Continued
RECEIPTS OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
Source

Miscellaneous receipts—Continued
Gifts and contributions:
General accounts:
Donations to the United States
Donations to the United States for war activities
Moneys received from persons known
Moneys received from persons unkown
Residue of funds of quasi-governmental organizations..
Return of grants, Farm Security Administration
Special account:
Deposits, war contributions, act Mar. 27,1942
Total, gifts and contributions.
Interest, exchange, and dividends:
General accounts:
_
Dividends on shares of Federal savings and loan associations
Dividends on capital stock of Panama Railroad Co., owned by the United States
Earnings from payments to Federal Reserve banks for industrial loans
_
Earnings of War Finance Corporation
Federal control of transportation systems (repayments to appropriations)
Gain by exchange
Interest earned on Commodity Credit Corporation securities
Interest collections of Farm Security Administration
Interest earned on Home Owners' Loan Corporation bonds
Interest earned on Tennessee Valley Authority securities .,
Interest earned on Export-Import Bank securities
Interest earned on United States Housing Authority notes
Interest from Central Branch, Union Pacific Railroad
Interest on advances to Colorado River dam fund, Boulder Canyon project
Interest on construction costs of public works in Colon and Panama, War Department
Interest on advance payments to contractors
__.
Interest on deferred collections or payments..Interest on emergency crop loans, Farm Credit Administration
Interest on emergency crop loans incident to removal of enemy aliens
_
Interest on farmers' seed and feed loans..
,
Interest on loan to District of Columbia for black-out expenses
_
Interest on loans for Indian rehabilitation
__
_
_
_..
Interest on funded obligations of foreign governments held by the United States under refunding agreements.
_
_
_
_
Interest on Government-owned securities.
Interest on loans, Puerto Rico Reconstruction Administration
Interest on loans, relief in stricken agricultural areas
Interest on loans, Rural Electrification Administration__
_
_
Interest on loans to States, municipalities, etc., Federal Works Agency
Interest on public deposits
Loans to railroads after termination of Federal control (repayments to appropriations)
Interest and premiums on obligations of Reconstruction Finance Corporation
Military and naval insurance, Veterans Administration, premiums on term insurance (repayments to
appropriations)
Interest on securities received from Reconstruction Finance Corporation
Interest and profits on Federal Farm Mortgage Corporation bonds.
Other
Special account:

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$221,000
40, 000
1, 514,000
24,000
5,000
14,000

$1,376, 514. 36
118, 342. 65
2, 235,198.98
31, 706. 88
50, 714. 29
65,945.19

110,200,000

1,376,505. 27

1,147,000

112,018,000

5, 254, 927. 62

35,000
700,000
150,000

50,000
2,100, 000
150,000

5,000
80, 000
30,000, 000

5,000
122, 000
25, 000, 000
1,000
8, 780, 000
571, 000

93,087. 25
2,800, 000. 00
326, 717.69
784. 68
55,291.20
851,938. 05
12, 546,806.11
3,841.47
4, 726, 262. 39
570, 790. 62

$107,000
1,008,000
23,000
3,000
6,000

6, 710,000
571,000
6, 411, 000
3,830, 000
5,000
3, 250, 000
1, 900,000
3, 564,000

3, 830,000
5,000
5,000,000
19,800
10,900, 000
5, 676,000

2,000

5,000

2,000
315,000
2,155, 000
35,000

2,000
317,000
2, 225, 000
25,000

16, 600
221,000
369, 000
75, 000
88, 550,000

15,000
155,000
440, 000
75,000
86,800,000

5,868,901.10
23,433. 09
4, 500, 000.00
32, 283.44
15, 655,9&7. 23
3, 222, 700.14
95,162.13
18,422.42
325,055. 93
8,350.42
2, 383. 67
304, 227.17
1,653,704.57
19,393.95
1, 084, 902.18
8,709.91
104,370.90
607, 567.15
98, 711.30
82, 596,128. 98

80,000
1,000
126, 000
100

80,000
1,000
1, 098,000
100

87,001.09
810. 00
2,242,010. 77
842. 26

5,000

5,000

4,933.70

149,163,700

153, 452,900

140, 541, 512.96

10,646,000
111, 000,000

35,505,000
84, 500,000

46,402,871.99
77, 593, 501.99

121,646,000

120,005,000

123,996,373.98

175,000
697,000
30,000
161,000
1,733,000
27,000

175,000
958,000
30,000
161,000
796,000
27,000

23,000
600,000
25,000
300

24,000
550,000
25,000
300

184,875.35
908,352.79
36, 570. 05
161,621.42
386,339.88
28, 528.87
« 1,005.50
21, 636. 93
576,910.12
27,128.98
325.54

Interest and profits on investments, Pershing Hall Memorial fundTotal, interest, exchange, and dividends
Mint receipts:
General accounts:
Profits on coinage, bullion, deposits, etc.
Seigniorage
Total, mint receipts..
Permits, privileges, and licenses:
General accounts:
Alaska fund
Business concessions
_
_
Immigration reentry permits (earned)
Licenses under Federal Power Act
Permits to enter national parks
Permits,fishingand hunting
__
_
Permits to operate motor vehicles
Power permits
Revenues, Washington National Airport.
Rjghts-of-way on and occupancy of public lands and reservationsOther
........
* Excess of credits, deduct.




AlO

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 3—Continued

RECEIPTS OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
Source
Miscellaneous receipts—Continued
Permits, privileges, and licenses—Continued
Special accounts:
Licenses under Federal Power Act
.-_
Receipts under Grazing Act, June 28, 1934
...
Revenues, Indian Arts and Crafts Board
Revenues, purchase of lands and other property, Mammoth Cave National Park..
Total, permits, privileges, and licenses.
Reimbursements:
General accounts:
Auditing accounts of American Red Cross
Bankruptcy Act, Interstate Commerce Commission
Cable and radio messages
Savings, communication services
Collections under Cotton Standards Act
Collections under Grain Standards Act
.
Compensation received by Federal employees from private sources
Construction charges (Indian Service)
Cost of administration, Federal Power Act
Cost of handling penalty mail
Costs from estates of deceased Indians.
Court costs
By District of Columbia for advances for acquisition of lands under sec. 4, act May 29,1930, as amended
By District of Columbia for share of expenses of U. S. District Courts and Court of Appeals
Deductions from awards of Mixed Claims Commission, United States and Germany, to cover reimbursement for settlement of War Claims Act of 1928
Maintenance of District of Columbia inmates in Federal penal and correctional institutions
Expenses, miscellaneous
Expenses for bringing home interned American citizens
Excess cost over contract price
Excess premium for increased production of strategic materials.._
Excessive profits on renegotiated contracts
...Excess witness fees
Government property lost or damaged
Government property lost or damaged, National Guard
Hospitalization charges and expenses
Inspection of perishable food and farm products
_
Jury service.
Loss of continuous discharge books, etc., Marine Inspection and Navigation.
Maintenance and irrigation charges, irrigation systems, Indian Service
Of appropriations made for Indian tribes
Refund on royalties
Refund of terminal leave compensation
Refund on enlistment allowances and clothing bounties
Refund, State and local taxes
Refund on empty containers
Reimbursements for expenses, American Mexican Claims Commission
Reimbursement for emergency conservation work, profits on sales of land or its products
Reimbursement on account of reimbursable construction costs, water conservation and utilization projects,
act of Oct. 14, 1940, as amended
Revenues, power system, Flathead Reservation, Mont
Reimbursements from Federal Reserve Banks:
Contingent expenses
Salaries
Repairs of Rock Island Bridge, Rock Island, 111
Salaries (unauthorized services)
Services and expenses, reverse lend-lease
Settlement of claims against various depositors.
_
Surplus postal revenues
Return of butter subsidy payments
Transportation
Other
Special accounts:
Collections, reclamation fund
Reimbursements, defense aid:
Agricultural, industrial, and other commodities.
Aircraft and aeronautical material
Facilities and equipment
Ordnance and ordnance stores
Services and expenses
Tanks and other vehicles
Vessels and other watercraft.
Total, reimbursements..
• Excess of credits, deduct.




Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

$214,000
520,000
100
15,000

$211,000
520,000
100
15,000

4,220,400

3,492, 400

20,000
7,300
25,000

30, 000
7,100
25,000

260,000
85, 000
300
22,000
633, 000
17, 693, 000
45,000
286, 000
150, 000
880, 000

260,000
85,000
300
22,000
500, 000
18,130, 000
45,000
287, 000
122,000
880, 000

Actual, 1945

$214,038. 57
500, 330. 61
89.00
3,458.24
3,049,200.85

28,155. 29
4, 946. 72
23,013. 57
310, 629. 30
257,926. 85
71, 668.60
375. 02
12,473. 37
610, 866.90
10, 749,011.34
45, 410.08
284, 499.63
1, 733, 524. 00
972, 091.62
9, 271. 58
219, 401. 66
312, 725. 79
115, 555.18
• 2,880, 514. 96
88,987.81
2,040, 925, 653. 37
338.68
16, 838, 831. 64
1, 407. 35
155, 765. 39
363,182. 59
58, 601. 33
11,071.00
838, 605. 77
257,028. 43
18,427, 006. 53
239, 231. 73
3,935. 32
92,461.85
2, 608, 558.88
72,606. 86
1,063, 758. 62

190,000,000
300
1, 790,000
1,000
136,000
337, 000
44,000
9,000
843,000
215,000
3, 500, 000
103,000

200, 000
214,000
125,000
669,000
50,000
785, 000,000
300
13, 847,000
1,000
131,000
335, 000
52,000
10, 000
843, 000
215,000
15, 600,000
580, 000

90, 000
868, 000
100, 000

91,000
1,076, 000
150,000

11, 000
225,000

10, 000
225, 000

11, 244. 32
218, 814. 69

2,000
98.000
10,000
900

1, 640.46
73,969. 53
9, 939. 21
26.930.80
1. 970, 724. 73
162, 797. 58
188,102, 579.00

2, 001, 000
3,422,000

1,000
85,000
21,000
21,000
5,000,000
179,000
32, 747, 252
L 500,000
4, 636, 000
8,473, 000

200,000
157,000
50,000
469,000

128,000

5, 721,934. 24
28,636,405.07

25, 500, 000

19, 500,000

12,687,966. 50

204,000, 000
10,000

338,137,000
20, 000

125,000

350,000

216,100, 809.14
15, 798.69
• 590.40
• 36. 37
461, 697.63
78,810.00
• 6,405.22

454, 551,800

1,250,487,952

2, 549,203,094.29

All

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 3—Continued
RECEIPTS OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
Source
Miscellaneous receipts—Continued
Rents and royalties:
General accounts:
Ground rent
Pipe-line rentals
Receipts from potash deposits, royalties, and rentals
Receipts under mineral leasing acts
Receipts for range improvements
Receipts from use and occupancy of agricultural labor supply centers, camps, and facilities.
Rent of docks, wharves, and piers
Rent of equipment
Rent of camp and house sites
Rent on low-cost housing projects
T...
Rent of land
Rent of public buildings, grounds, etc
Rent of telegraph and telephone facilities
Rent of water-power sites
Rental of films leased
Rental of airplanes
Rentals of tenant farms, Puerto Rico Reconstruction Administration
Rental or operation of property, defense housing
Rental of surplus personal property
Rental of surplus real property
Bonuses, rentals and royalties, all other
Rentals from property, etc., under foreclosure proceedings, Farm Security Administration_
Rental or operation of community facilities, defense public works, Federal Works Agency..
Royalties on coal leases in Alaska
Royalties on machines financed by the Defense Plant Corporation
Royalties, naval petroleum reserves, California
."
Royalties on oil, gas, etc
Royalties from oil, gas, sulphur, or other minerals, national wildlife refuges
Other
Special accounts:
Deposits, rents, national defense housing projects (emergency fund for the President)
Deposits, rents, national defense housing projects (United States Housing Authority)
Deposits, operating fund, United States Housing Act of 1937
Potash deposits, royalties and rentals, act of Oct. 2, 1917
Receipts from leases of flood control lands
Receipts under mineral leasing acts
Receipts from mineral deposits, lands purchased for Indians in Oklahoma
Receipts from potash deposits, royalties and rentals
Total, rents and royalties _
Sales of Government products:
General accounts:
Agricultural products, including livestock and livestock products.
Card indexes, Library of Congress
Dairy products
Donated scrap aluminum
Electric current, power plant, Coolidge Dam, Ariz
Electric current, Colorado River irrigation project, Arizona
Electric current
I
Films
Heat, light, power, and water
Ice
_
Loose cotton samples.
Migratory Bird Conservation Act, receipts credited to the general fund
Occupational therapy products
Old condemned and surplus property, Navy Department
Photo duplications
Plans and specifications
Proceeds, activities fund, United States naval prisons
Products from development of guayule and other rubber-bearing plants
Public documents, charts, maps, etc.
_..
_..
Public timber
Sale of crude oil and other petroleum products from Naval Petroleum Reserve No. 1 (Elk Hills).
Sale of hides, Federal Surplus Commodities Corporation
Sale and transfer of Government property, Federal property utilization program
Sale and transmission of electric energy;
Denison Dam project, Oklahoma-Texas
Norfolk Dam project, Arkansas
._
Scrap and salvaged materials, condemned stores, waste paper, refuse, etc
_
Seal and fox skins and furs
_
Seeds.
_.
_
Stores
___..
Steam.
_
_
_
___
_
» Excess of credits, deduct.

660000—46




I
V

Estimated, 1947

$83,000
15, 000
60,000
1, 200,000
260,000
300, 000
605, 000
40, 092, 000
2,500
2, 240, 000
4, 599,000
99, 000
117,000

Estimated, 1946

$90, 000
15,000
60, 000
1, 200,000
260,000
800,000
712,000
54,127, 000
2,500

200, 000
100, 000
7,047, 000
3, 690,000
99,178, 000
2,000

1, 807, 000
4.078,000
102,000
117, 000
50, 000
300,000
80, 000
8, 540, 000
6, 550,000
16, 868, 000
18, 000

10, 000
16, 000

25, 000
16, 000

450,000
210, 000
20, 000
1, 762, 000

450, 000
210, 000
20, 000
1, 959, 000

Actual, 1945

$80, 887. 72
15, 000.00
65, 462.86
996,117.16
250,206.20
779, 802. 57
774, 880.35
55, 231, 614.48
23, 202.69
23, 684.68
1,833, 569.14
4, 309, 795.15
102, 943. 35
112, 939. 07
80, 357.97
344,198. 00
95, 539.01
4, 558, 337.40
49, 736.33
5,828. 08
2, 315. 00
224. 95
79, 321.11
15, 967. 22
° 102, 586. 64
492,280. 43
220, 206. 58
25. 640. 62
1, 798,195.09

30, 000
25,000

44, 000
30, 000

55, 000
340, 000
10, 799,000
S, 000
540, 000

55,000
340, 000
10, 799, 000
8.000
540, 000

16, 014. 59
48, 806.82
9,900,000.00
52, 606.46
132,034. 74
8,965,054.41
7, 046. 55
589,165. 62

174,154,500

110, 272, 500

91,976, 395. 76

389, 000
350, 000
111,000
500
350, 000
30,000
232.000

493, 000
350, 000
107,000
1,000
350, 000
30,000
232,000
65,000
384, 000
241, 000
150,000
207, 000
85, 000
3, 000, 000
88, 000
4,000
30, 000
175, 000
4,096, 000
58. 000
8,168,000

813,233.99
333, 721. 42
104, 977.82
10,625.11
317,047.53
27,930. 86
240,897. 78
123. 964. 71
337,231.06
212,917.07
135,070.60
183.846.49
82,910.15
3,020, 528.10
45,902. 67
3, 703. 78
34, 250. 00
2,945.90
4,324,488. 56
72, 284. 25
4,420,118. 02
349,493. 62
29,597,587.85

60, 000
284,000
201, 000
150, 000
244, 000
84, 000
2, 000, 000
127, 000
4,000
30, 000
350,000
3, 633, 000
56,000

4, 547,000

5, 2821,000

800,000
600: 000
17, 561,1
1, 270, 000

800,000
600,000
58, 611,000
1,315,000

2, 514,000
502,000

1,553,000
602,000

224.859.50
183,141.38
74, 210,138.48
681,104.72
833.44
1, 111, 740.95
135,375.17

Al2

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 3—Continued
RECEIPTS OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
Source

Miscellaneous receipts—Continued
Sales of Government products—Continued
General accounts—Continued
Subsistence (meals, rations, etc.)
Unserviceable Civilian Conservation Corps property
Water
Other
_
.._
_
_
_
Special accounts:
Deposits, sale and transmission of electric energy:
Bonneville project, Oregon
___
Fort Peck project, Montana
Denison Dam project, Texas
Norfolk Dam project, Arkansas and Missouri
Deposits, sale of goods and commodities, War Relocation Authority, act July 25,1942 (56 Stat. 710).
Proceeds, publication and sale of Victory Magazine, Office of War Information
_
Receipts from production and sale of helium, etc., Bureau of Mines
Receipts under Migratory Bird Conservation Act
Sale of water, sec 40 (d), Mineral Leasing Act of 1920
__
Sale of historical and educational material, Northwest Territory Celebration Commission
Total, sale of Government productsSales of services:
General accounts:
Copies of hearings
__
Earnings by United States transports
Earnings from business operations
_
Earnings, miscellaneous facilities of national parks and monuments
Fumigating and disinfecting
.__
Laundry and dry-cleaning operations
_
__
Medical, dental, and hospital services..
Livestock breeding service
Overhead charges on sales of services or supplies (War and Navy Departments).
Professional and scientific
_
Quarantine charges (fumigation, disinfection, inspection, etc., of vessels)
Quarters, subsistence, and laundry service
Radio service
_
_..
Services of civilian internees and prisoners of war
_
_.
Services of conscientious objectors
Storage and other charges.
_
Telephone and telegraph
Tolls, Panama Canal
_.
Transportation service
Work done for individuals or corporations
_
Other
Special accounts:
Alaska Railroad fund receipts
Collections for laundry service, Naval Academy
Total, sales of servicesSundry receipts:
General accounts:
Forest reserve fund
Special accounts:
Deposits, postal funds, Canal Zone...
Forest reserve fund...
Forest reserve fund, roads and trails for States (10 percent) _
Forest reserve fund, payments to States (25 percent)..
_
Receipts for acquisition of lands
Total, sundry receiptsDeposits for defense aid:
Special account:
Deposits for defense aid, sec. 6 (b), act Mar. 11,1941.
Repayments of investments:
General accounts:
Collections, insured loans, Federal Housing Administration
Construction costs of public works in Colon and Panama
Lapsed appropriations
.
Loans to railroads after termination of Federal control, etc
Principal on securities received from Reconstruction Finance Corporation under act Feb. 24,1938.
Principal payments on loans, Puerto Rican Hurricane Relief Commission.
._
Principal payments on low-cost houses, Virgin Islands
* Excess of credits, deduct.




Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$1,043,000
6,500
287,000
41,537,000

$1,508,000
14,000
287,000
52,329,000

$2,552,372. 74
27,524.41
258, 746.03
61,848,290.78

13,475, 000
300, 000

23,300, 000
280, 000

95, 000
91,000
1,300

139,000
125, 000
118,000
1,300

20,464, 508. 85
175, 276. 27
21,000. 00
79, 000. 00
94, 373. 78
213,975. 97
142, 534. 72
100,263. 85
839. 56
« 5,312.93

93, 315,300

165,178, 300

1,600
700,000
1, 696,000

2,600
1,035,000
1, 430,000

37,000
25,040,000
15,000
600
1,900,000
90, 700
100,000
3,053, 000
47, 000
1,000,000

37,000
40,040,000
19,800
1,100
2,100,000
700
100,000
3,666, 000
52,000
30,000,000

91,000
641,000
12,000,000
2, 500,000
2,481,000
508,000

92, 000
838,000
11,000,000
3, 501,000
3,005,000
1,050,000

2,664. 00
1,030,971. 66
2,071,083.12
3, 635. 20
«10,888.16
40,883, 325. 35
97,385.41
1,433.90
3, 568,764. 70
1,235.80
102,477.09
3,523, 527.37
107,800.62
34, 286,909. 35
236.33
91,872.45
692,735.62
7,222,578.38
6,408,380.17
2, 607, 287.94
1,000, 668.60

5,050,000
430,000

6,630,000
434,000

10, 531, 526. 32
339,864.09

57,311,900

105,034, 200

114, 565,475.31

10,148, 000

10, 510,000

10,587,338. 51

394, 000

396, 000
9,000
1, 600,000
4, 001,000

550, 642. 32
214. 617. 46
1,602,175.18
4, 005,437. 97
• 458,895. 92

16, 394,000

16. 516, 000

16, 501, 315. 52

25,000

175,075, 000

33,713,131.37

500,000
3,006,000

750,000
28,000
3,429,000

5,000
120,000
200

32,000
122,000
200

878,352.30
56,376.96
3,047,350.52
26,535.00
10,000.00
132,139.18
275.25

1, 560, 000
3,900, 000
392, 000

207,316,265.01

Al3

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 3—Continued
RECEIPTS OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
Source

Miscellaneous receipts—Continued
Repayments of investments—Continued
General accounts—Continued
Principal of bonds of foreign governments under funding agreements: Finland
Principal on loan to District of Columbia for black-out expenses
Proceeds from submarginal land program, Farm Tenant Act (75 percent)
Proceeds, sale of securities, Public Works Administration
Repayment of advances to Colorado River Dam fund, Boulder Canyon project
Repayment of loans to veterans for transportation
Repayment of principal on account of flood and windstorm loans
Repayment of principal on loans for Indian rehabilitation
__.
Repayment of principal on emergency crop loans, Farm Credit Administration
^
Repayment of principal, emergency crop production loans, Farm Credit Administration
Repayment of principal on account of loans, Rural Electrification Administration
Repayment of principal on account of loans, Puerto Rico Reconstruction Administration
Repayment of principal on account of loans, Farm Security Administration
Repayment of principal on account of loans to States, municipalities, etc., defense public works
Repayment of principal on emergency crop loans incident to removal of enemy aliens
Return of advances, Eastern Massachusetts Street Railway
Return of relief moneys furnished American citizens in territories and island possessions
Repayment of principal on account of loans to States, municipalities, etc., Public Works Administration,
FWA
Sale of chattels, Farm Security Administration
Repayment and recoveries, emergency relief, act Dec. 17,1941 and July 12, 1943
Repayments on account of rural rehabilitation loans
Repayments of subscriptions to capital stock, Smaller War Plants Corporation
.
Repayment of subscriptions to preferred and income shares, Federal savings and loan associations
Repayment of principal on orchard rehabilitation loans
_.
Repayment of loans to students, Federal Security Agency
_.
Repayment and recoveries, Public Works
_
Representation of interests of foreign government growing out of hostilities in Europe
Special accounts:
Crop production loan funds, act Jan. 22,1932-.
.'.
Receipts from submarginal land program, Farm Tenant Act.—
_

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1946

$100,000

$97, 000

435,000

420,000

2, 500, 000

1,000, 000

600,000
3,500
100,000
2,650,000
95,000
50, 000

700, 000
3,500
200,000
4,050, 000
68, 000
115, 000

565, 000
20,000
1,200

490, 000
40, 000
1,200

500, 000
20, 000
16,400,000
50, 000,000
450,000

400, 000
2,000
24, 000
25, 300, 000
100, 000,000
473,000

500, 000

380,000

$99, 272.63
901, 731.15
719,813.02
2,056, 382. 99
8,000, 000. 00
15.05
839, 382. 58
3, 420. 26
226, 037.19
755, 251. 31
54, 352. 36
101, 859. 97
a
5, 495,52
654, 260. 54
132, 099. 90
1, 525. 01
25.00

4, 257. 67
61,196.17
37,665, 436.84

Sales of public lands:
Special account:
Sale of public land, reclamation fund (80 percent) _
Sales of Government property:
General accounts:
Capital equipment (trucks, horses, cars, machinery, furniture and fixtures, and other capital equipment).
Disposition of proceeds (Homes Conversion Program)
Land and buildings
Lands, etc., on account of military post construction fund
Office material, etc
Ordnance material, War
Proceeds of Fort Hall irrigation and water system, Idaho
Proceeds of sales of vessels for the Coast Guard
Sale of town lots, Alaska
Standing timber, Alaska
.
Surplus personal property
Surplus real property
Surplus war supplies
Special accounts:
Coos Bay Wagon Road grant fund
Oregon and California land grant fund
Proceeds, operation of commissaries, Division of Mental Hygiene, Public Health Service
Proceeds of town sites, lots, Reclamation Service
Sale of reserve lands, reclamation projects

3,000

2,072, 300. 00
770. 00
273,496.77
13,271.05
1,832.68

1, 000,000
145,000

2,000,000
140,000

2,152, 814. 07
• 167, 819. 74

79,765,900

Total, repayment of investments..

140, 267,900

60, 768,518.16

100,000

100, 000

184,399. 43

10,669,000
500,000
34,180,000

43, 621,000
500,000
14,130,000
500

12, 500,000
1,500

15,000,000
1, 500

500
10,000
1, 500,000, 000
450, 000, 000

15,101,442.35
4, 233,001. 51
4, 822. 99
484.10
9, 544,116. 01
1, 227. 44
846. 50
296. 00
9, 364.96
107, 537, 498. 70
613, 998. 63
700, 000. 00

500
10, 000
575,000, 000
75, 000, 000

_

30, 500. 69
1, 732, 773.40
55, 630.00
7,926. 68
262. 50

724,976,500

139, 574,092. 46

3, 238, 622, 700

3,171,167, 952

3, 596,646, 896.08
-127,0

3, 238,622, 700

Total, miscellaneous receipts
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis.

30,000
1, 600,000
75,000
8,000

2,009, 579, 000

Total, sales of Government property.

Total, miscellaneous receipts

Estimated, 1947

3,171,167, 952

30, 000
1, 600,000
80,000
8,000

3, 469, 548,007.12
•

Total, receipts

_.

•

••••

'

•

—

32,938, 512, 700
1,425,810,000

39, 706, 557,952
1,097, 730, 000

47, 739, 524, 339. 56
1, 282, 969, 759.85

31, 512, 702, 700

38,608,827,952

46, 456, 554, 579. 71

Deduct: Net appropriation to Federal old-age and survivors insurance trust fundNet receipts, general and special accounts
Excess of credits, deduct.




__

Al4

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 4
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS *
By function and organization unit
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Function and organization unit
Recommended,
1947

NATIONAL DEFENSE:
War Department:
._
Military functions 2 . .
Civil functions (classified as national defense)..
_
Panama Canal
Total.
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
Total, War Department
Navy Department2

$7,100,000,000
3, 396,000
1,118,000

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

$21,496,902,030 $15,437, 012,094.97
2,306, 540
1, 736, 596.12
810,600

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

$7,994,912,000
3,188,000
1,900,000

Estimated, 1946

$27,995,019,118 $49, 688, 659, 386. 32
1,941, 542.81
2,401,882
1, 506,096.86
2, 579,000

7,104,514,000

21, 500,019,170

15, 438, 748,691. 09

8,000,000,000

28,000,000, 000

49, 692,107,025. 99
+647,265,543. 37

7,104, 514,000

21, 500,019,170

15,438, 748, 691. 09

8,000,000,000

28,000,000,000

50,339, 372, 569.36

4, 500, 000,000

23, 477,816, 064

29, 514,079, 601.49

5, 000,000,000

14, 700,000, 000

30,127, 635,917. 52
-80,483,782.37

4, 500,000, 000

23,477, 816,064

29, 514,079, 601. 49

5,000,000, 000

14, 700,000,000

30,047,152,135.15

445,300

879, 800.00

166,100,000

908, 627,233

300,000. 00
1, 219,865, 318.07
36.26

1,059,514,000

2,350
1, 776, 798, 850

166,100, 000

909,072, 533

1, 221,045,154.33

1,059,514,000

1, 777,384,200

2,670,521,875.63
+10,934,078. 62

166,100, 000

909,072, 533

1, 221,045,154. 33

1,059, 514, 000

1, 777,384,200

2,681,455,954.25

3, 950,000,000

4, 022,470, 725. 53

40, 000
6, 032, 000
2, 430, 000
110. 000

40, 000. 00
11,196,048.75
4,191,179. 45
600, 000. 00

4,000
400, 000
192, 000

231, 000

338, 000. 00

11, 000

965, 500
213,955,400

825.. 000. 00
1,198,488.00

• 250, 000
55, 000
246,904,000

52, 000, 000

62,501,534.59

Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
Total, Navy Department
Executive Office of the President:
Executive Office proper. .
Bureau of the Budget
National Resources Planning Board
President's Committee for Education of Men Demobilized
from the Armed Forces
Committee for Congested Production Areas
._ _ _
War agencies 2
Miscellaneous
Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
Total, Executive Office of the President
Emergency funds appropriated to the President
Independent offices:
American Commission for the Protection and Salvage of
Artistic and Historic Monuments in War Areas
Civil Service Commission
Federal Communications Commission
Federal Power Commission
General Accounting Office
._
Interstate Commerce Commission.
National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics
National \rchives
National Capital Housing Authority
National Labor Relations Board . . . .
. _
Office of War Mobilization and Reconversion a
Railroad Retirement Board
Selective Service System J
Smithsonian Institution
Tennessee Valley Authority
United States Employees' Compensation Commission
United States Maritime Commission
Veterans Administration
Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis...
Total, independent offices

380,000,000

124, 500
458,500

•

110,558.91
697, 700.03
61.38

260.48
246, 366.14
2, 669,466,928.69

(3)

43,
4, 380,
1,880,
127,

000
000
000
500

236, 000
111, 000
35,000
• 347, 000
734, 000
124,510,000
49,040,000

346,000.00
6,766,000,000.00

300,000,000

1,055,000,000

34, 488. 69
10,892, 403. 79
4, 079, 258. 35
543, 394. 88
12,966. 75
272, 051.93
• 5,881. 33
105, 585.32
769, 360. 29
861,459.45
1,467.85
60,891,486.42
11,835.41
« 184,269.66
237,351.53
3,526,903,216.72
87.23

380,000,000

275, 763,900

6,847,236,250. 79

547,316,000

1,235, 749,500

3,605,426,263.62
-302,471,036.03

380,000,000

275,763,900

6,847,236, 250. 79

547,316,000

1,235, 749,500

3,302,955, 227.59

Federal Loan Agency

Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis.
Total, Federal Loan Agency
• Excess of credits, deduct.
1 This table is explained in appendix 1.
2 Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1916. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.
* Expenditures are shown under the various agencies to which funds are allocated.




Actual, 1945

•468,865.01
+119,114.40
« 349, 750.61

Al5

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 4—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Function and organization unit
Recommended,
1947

NATIONAL DEFENSE—Continued
Federal Security Agency:
Office of Education
_ _.
Public Health Service
Office of the Administrator:
National Youth Administration
Other

A c t u a l , 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

375,000

2, 719, 000

111, 647. 52
3, 033, 654. 46

93, 216, 700. 00

1, 942, 000

65, 579, 000

125, 359,424. 91
- 2 , 591, 224. 08

93, 216, 700. 00

1, 942, 000

65, 579, 000

122, 768, 200. 83

1, 770,000
61,144, 500
69, 700,000

5, 313. 36
842, 837. 26
56, 521, 759. 83
119, 252, 342. 83

$17, 838, 792

48, 000, 000
20, 000,000

77,000, 000. 00
32, 000,000. 00

2,741,000
30, 400,000
19,800,000

68,000, 000

109, 000, 000. 00

52,941,000

132,614, 500

176, 622, 253. 28
+ 8 , 547,085. 84

68, 000, 000

109, 000, 000. 00

52,941,000

132, 614, 500

185,169, 339.12

99, 373,000.00

16,185, 000

59,720,000

104,933,477. 43
- 3 5 , 0 6 0 , 298. 32

99,373,000. 00

16,185,000

59, 720,000

_

Total, National Housing Agency

_.

Department of Agriculture:
Bureau of Agricultural Economics
__
_ .
Office of Foreign Agricultural Relations
Agricultural Research Administration: Bureau of Ento.
mology and Plant Quarantine
Forest Service
Emergency rubber project
Production and Marketing Administration
Defense aid (lend-lease)
United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration _
Farm Security Administration
Miscellaneous

69,873.179.11

1, 258.82
8, 820.06

836,000

39,986, 472

_.
Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

50, 700, 000.00

4, 276,000
29, 551, 500
850,000,000
450, 000,000
300
4, 870, 200

965, 000
8,133,000
200,000,000
600,000,000

991.87
2, 782.38
4,756,038.10
43,917,024.49
1,173,048, 833. 70
10, 970, 327. 72
22, 524. 33
684, 212. 23

39, 986, 472

50, 700,000.00

809, 934,000

1, 338, 698,000

1, 233, 412, 813. 70
-24,863,944.42

39, 986, 472

50, 700,000.00

809, 934,000

1, 338, 698,000

1, 208, 548,869. 28

75, 000

125,000.00

18,000

564,000

8,002,000

24,330,000

4,994,000

Total, Department of Agriculture

5,484, 500

1,161, 550. 70
183,165. 26
2,465,038.15
43,614, 672. 78
30, 657. 74
1,184, 651.45

_
. _.
1,416.11

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

Department of the Interior:
Office of the Secretary
Solid Fuels Administration for War 2
War Relocation Authority 2
Bureau of Indian Affairs. _
Bureau of Reclamation
Geological Survey
Bureau of Mines

1, 550,000. 00

17, 838, 792

Total, Federal Works Agency

Total, Department of Commerce.

$47, 687, 917. 51
74, 526, 205. 42

17, 838, 792

_.
___

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis. _

Department of Commerce:
Office of the Secretary
Bureau of the Census
Office of Surplus Property
Office of Administrator of Civil Aeronautics.Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce
National Bureau of Standards
Miscellaneous

$756,000
62,104, 000

79, 655, 900

____

National Housing Agency._
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

$1, 567, 000

79, 655, 900

.

$15, 541, 700. 00
76,125, 000. 00

511, 000

Total, Federal Security Agency

75,000

25, 000
125,000

13,014,000

30,378, 500

48, 639, 736.08
+ 3 8 , 242,095. 55

75,000

_._

126,416.11

126,416,11

13,014,000

30, 378, 500

86,881, 831. 63

206.000
3, 396,000
25,000,000
97,000
373,000
2, 542,000
6,820,000

595, 251. 53
3, 551,051.83
37, 241,184.04
132. 721. 30
125 282.19
2, 511,957.19
XI, 959, 459.40

3, 600,000
25, 000, 000

525,000,00
4, 669, 200.00
39,094, 373. 78
35, 000.00

200,000
1,900,000
2,000

325, 000
5, 450, 000

665,000.00
10, 970,000.00

1,185,000
1,120,000

> Petailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative,




A c t u a l , 1945

$384, 900
78, 760, 000

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis.

Federal Works Agency:
Office of the Administrator
Public Buildings Administration
Public Roads Administration __
Bureau of Community Facilities

A c t u a l , 1946

Al6

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE

4—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Function and organization unit
Recommended,
1947

NATIONAL DEFENSE—Continued
Department of the Interior—Continued
National Park Service
Fish and Wildlife Service
Government in the Territories

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

Actual, 1945

$1,904.25
4, 591.68
12, 900, 372.44

$1,000,000

$1, 250,000.00

$1,000,000

$32, 297,000

35, 625, 000

57, 208, 573. 78

5,407,000

70, 731,000

69,023, 775.85
+ 3 5 , 275, 362. 89

1,150, 000

35, 625,000

57, 208, 573. 78

5, 407,000

70, 731,000

104, 299,138. 74

390, 000
27, 829,000

Total, Department of the Interior

$1, 250,000

1,150, 000

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

460,000. 00
40, 750,000. 00

290, 000
35,000, 000

369,164. 65
35, 262, 684. 71
« 21. 55

Department of Justice:
Legal activities and general administration
Federal Bureau of Investigation
Immigration and Naturalization Service.

Miscellaneous

Actual, 1946

_.

262. 81

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

28, 219,000

41, 210, 262. 81

35, 290, 000

35,631,827.81
+414,046. 53

28, 219, 000

41, 210,262. 81

35, 290,000

36,045,874.34

17, 593, 000

1, 998, 415
2, 356, 876
44, 227, 500

1,990, 200. 00
2, 672, 400. 00
45, 043, 000. 00
55, 000. 00
2.85

60, 000
17, 595,000

2,174, 300
3, 360, 000
36,112,000
4,000

1,981, 666. 28
2, 241, 280. 80
45, 039, 653. 54
48,961. 47

17, 593,000

48, 582, 791

49, 760,602. 85

17, 655,000

41, 650,300

49,311, 562.09
-2,289,505.34

17, 593,000

48, 582, 791

49,760,602. 85

17, 655,000

41,650,300

47,022,056.75

2,347,000

45, 500
10, 585,000
60,000

50,000.00
6, 200,000.00
25,000.00
633.43

5,000,000
15,000

1,045,000
9,000,000
60,070,000

18, 283,057. 26
5,498, 533.89
13,151.91

2, 347,000

10, 690, 500

6, 275, 633.43

5,015,000

70,115,000

23, 794, 743.06
+ 2 3 , 532.14

2,347,000

10, 690, 500

6, 275, 633.43

5,015,000

70,115,000

23,818,275.20

175, 000

51, 376, 505. 27

77,000

172,950,000

283,787,274.01

10, 000

144, 608. 26
° 101.60
° 20. 00
1,429, 205, 225.88

Total, Department of Justice
Department of Labor:
Office of the Secretary
Bureau of Labor Statistics
Children's Bureau
Women's Bureau
Miscellaneous
Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
Total, Department of Labor

_

Department of State:
Office of the Secretary
Foreign Service
_
International obligations.. _ _
Miscellaneous

_

___

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
Total, Department of State

_

Treasury Department:
Office of the Secretary
Fiscal Service:
Bureau of Accounts
Bureau of the Public D e b t
Bureau of Internal Revenue
Procurement Division

___
14, 999, 000

473, 500,000

1, 070,130, 000

69,056, 505. 27

473, 577, 000

1, 243, 090, 000

1, 713,136, 986. 55
+60,995,625.55

15,174, 000

Anticipated supplemental appropriations

17, 680, 000. 00

15,174, 000

Total
_
...
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
Total, Treasury Department

69, 056, 505. 27

473, 577, 000

1, 243,090, 000

1, 774,132, 612.10

600, 000,000

Total, national defense

(4)

12,189, 542, 792

51, 038, 680, 330

57, 619, 508,117.48

16, 000,000,000

48, 800,000,000

90,029,145,512.84

INTEREST ON THE PUBLIC DEBT

5,000,000, 000

4, 750,000,000

3,621,947, 584. 87

5,000,000,000

4, 750,000,000

« 3,616,686,048. 31

REFUNDS:
Treasury Department:
Office of the Secretary
Bureau of Customs
Bureau of Internal Revenue.

15, 000, 000
1, 570,007, 000

100, 000, 000
15, 000, 000
2, 584, 009, 600

908,681, 425. 91
15,497, 702. 48
949, 078, 895. 61

15, 000, 000
1, 570, 007,000

115, 000,000
15,000, 000
2, 585,618,000

893,681, 425.91
14, 302, 436.86
908, 403,100. 40

1,585, 007, 000

2, 699,009, 600

1, 873, 258, 024. 00

1,585,007, 000

2, 715, 618,000

1,816, 386, 963.17
-101,506,675.28

1, 585, 007, 000

2, 699, 009, 600

1,873, 258, 024. 00

1, 585, 007,000

2, 715, 618, 000

1, 711,880, 287.89

Total
.
_
_ ._ ._
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis.
Total, refunds _ ._

_

_

° Excess of credits, deduct.
1
Included under the various agencies to which the funds are allocated.
Includes adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis of —$5,261,536.56.




Al7

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES

4—Continued

TABLE

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Function and organization unit
Recommended,
1947

VETERANS PENSIONS AND BENEFITS:
Veterans Administration
_.

A c t u a l , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

$4, 787,181,000

Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
Total, veterans pensions and benefits.

...

INTERNATIONAL FINANCE:
Treasury Department:
Office of the Secretary

$3,451,979,250

$1,499,263,987.15

$4,207,779,400

$3, 346,815,000

$2,077, 786,925.95
-33,914,191.82

4,787,181,000

3,451,979, 250

1,499,263,987.15

4,207,779,400

3,346, 815,000

2,043, 872, 734.13

...

254,000, 000

Department of Agriculture:
» __ _
Extension Service
Land utilization and retirement of submarginal land _
Water conservation and utilization projects.
Production and Marketing Administration:
C onservation and use of agricul tural land resources
Parity payments
Administration of the Sugar Act of 1937
Federal Crop Insurance Act*
Exportation and domestic consumption of agricultural
commodities
Other
Farm Security Administration
Farm Credit Administration..

2,012,500,000

351,000

AIDS TO AGRICULTURE:
Independent offices:
General Accounting Office--

407, 000

325,163. 59
260. 00
1, 328,862. 57
541,186. 79

1,227, 300
1,165,066

1,490,481. 57

1, 565, 000
1,050,000

1,358,138
950, 000

270,000, 000

342, 658, 000

302, 500, 000. 00

252,450,000

55, 000,000
7, 880,000

48,446,000
7,984,900

52, 510, 203. 00

53,150,000
5,000, 000

305,250,000
1,800
47,150,000
4,900,000

118,000,000

114,274, 626

119,307,107.95

27,804,000
5, 584,000

25,857,264
526,000

28, 525,000.00
626, 321.00

198,000,000
35,008, 400
27, 750,000
° 20,873,300

110,000,000
36,977,900
26, 676,600
« 41,754, 000

70,097,818.48
38,518,953.97
26,922, 971. 37
26, 795,669.84

486,566,000

542,139,156

504,959,113.52

553,100,100

491, 510,438

462, 312,401.67

45,000

Total, Department of Agriculture

1, 598,000
700, 000

30, 000

29,228.55

Department of the Interior:
Fish and Wildlife Service
Treasury Department:
Office of the Secretary:
Federal land banks:
Reductions in interest rate on mortgages
Subscription to paid-in surplus, revolving fund
Subscription to capital stock, revolving fund
Federal Farm Mortgage Corporation: Reductions in
interest rate on mortgages
_ _.
Federal Crop Insurance Corporation: Subscription to
capital stock
Commodity Credit Corporation: Restoration of
capital impairment
Total, Treasury Department

° 72,000, 000

5,500
« 32,850, 000
< 2, 868,000
»
4,000

254, 561,
229,
42, 738,
577,

610. 86
700.17
076. 50
291.12

4, 240,676. 53
« 65, 323, 018. 51
« 2, 264, 590. 00
1, 372, 001. 09

10,000,000

286, 764,881.04

. ,

20,000,000

« 52, 000, 000

« 25, 708, 500

194, 789, 950.15

30,000,000. 00

256, 764, 881. 04

256, 764, 881. 04

_

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

Total, grants to States
Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
____

__

__

657,456, 743. 9f>
- 5 5 , 1 0 5 , 095. 21

542,139,156

791, 723,994. 56

501,496,100

466, 238,938

602, 351, 648. 75

24,819, 599
145,000
379, 365

25,445,900. 00
165,000. 00
420,800.00

31,059, 200
155, 000
515,000

26,320,000
95,000
380,000

24,948, 630. 87
108, 218. 54
397,308.31

30, 358,600

25,343,964

26,031, 700. 00

31, 729, 200

26, 795,000

25,454,157.72

11,467,000
488,042, 000

11,000,000.00
439, 796,000. 00

18,800,000
532, 000,000

11,000,000
488,000,000

10, 788, 825. 02
435,818,988.90

499, 509,000
11,200,000

450, 796, 000. 00
11,200,000. 00

550, 800, 000
11,110,000

499, 000, 000
12, 685,000

446,607,813.92
10, 687,957. 32

510, 709,000

461,996,000.00

561,910,000

511, 685,000

457,295,771. 24

593,023, 600

Total, Federal Security Agency
Department of Labor: Children's Bureau

466, 238, 938

562,665,000

_.

501, 496,100

551, 465, 000
11,200,000

_

791, 723, 994. 56

19,420,000
532, 045,000

Total, administrative expenses
Grants to States:
Federal Security Agency:
Public Health Service
Social Security Board..

542,139,156

29, 686, 800
155,000
516,800

SOCIAL SECURITY, RELIEF, AND RETIREMENT:
Social security program:
Administrative expenses:
Federal Security Agency, Social Security BoarcL
Department of Commerce, Bureau of Census
Department of Labor, Children's Bureau..

486, 566, 000
486, 566,000

Total, aids to agriculture

Total, social security program

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

536,052,964

488, 027,700.00

593, 639,200

538,480,000

482, 749,928. 96
-6,384,817.47

593, 023, 600

536,052,964

488,027,700.00

593, 639,200

538, 480,000

476,365,111.49

« Excess of credits, deduct.
«The estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress with the budget programs of the Government corporations in the spring of 1946. The amounts
shown for 1947 are tentative.




A18

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 4—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS
Function and organization unit

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

SOCIAL SECURITY, RELIEF, AND RETIREMENT-Con.
Work relief:
Independent offices: United States Employees' Compensation Commission
Federal Security Agency: Public Health Service

Actual, 1945

$1,294,463.54
38, 552.00

Federal Works Agency:
Office of the Administrator:
Public Works Administration
Work Projects Administration
Other

$7,100,000

4,723, 559. 73
« 1, 321,064. 55
22, 588.66

7,100,000

Total, Federal Works Agency

$12, 283,000
36,000
11,500
12, 330, 500

3,425,083.84

Department of the Interior: Government in the Territories

° 1,360.48

Treasury Department:
Fiscal Service:
Bureau of Accounts
Office of the Treasurer of the United States
Secret Service Division
_ _
Procurement Division _
Total, Treasury Department-

-

Total, work relief

88.27
17, 724.13
a
2,825. 72
° 95, 942. 05

a

--

Retirement funds:
Government employees' retirement funds:
Civil Service Commission:
Civil service retirement and disability appropriated fund
Canal Zone retirement and disability appropriated
fund
Alaska Railroad retirement and disability appropriated fund
Department of State: Foreign Service retirement and
disability appropriated fund

12, 330, 500

4,640,335.27

$245, 000, 000

$194, 500,000. 00

220,100, 000

245,000,000

194, 500, 000. 00

1,177,000

1,177,000

1,177, 000. 00

1,177,000

1,177,000

1,177,000.00

217,000

217,000

175,000. 00

217,000

217,000

175,000.00

922,800

922,800

910, 500.00

922,800

922,800

910, 500.00

222, 416, 800
298, 233,000

247, 316,800
291, 913,000

196, 762, 500. 00
308, 817,000.00

222,416,800
230,895,200

247,316, 800
359,250,800

196, 762, 500.00
308, 817,000. 00

520, 649,800

539,229,800

505, 579, 500.00

453, 312,000

606, 567,600

505, 579, 500. 00

.--

1,113, 673, 400

1, 075, 282, 764

993, 607, 200. 00

1,054,051,200

1,157, 378,100

986, 584,946. 76

.

283, 000, 000

59,000, 000

43,000,000.00

255,000,000

1,000
127, 551,000

33,037,838.94

283,000,000

Total, social security, relief, and retirement

59,000, 000

43,000,000.00

255,000,000

127, 552,000

33,037,838.94

36, 214, 222

9, 918, 778

4,161,496. 00

32, 500, 000

8, 500,000

6, 214, 430. 33

6,406,000

7,150,000

289,898.33

GENERAL PUBLIC WORKS PROGRAM:
Highways and airports:
Federal Works Agency:
Public Buildings Administration
Public Roads Administration
Total, Federal Works Agency
Department of Agriculture: Forest roads and trails.
Department of Commerce: Office of Administrator of Civil
Aeronautics
Department of the Interior:
Bureau of Indian Affairs
National Park Service

_

4,154,000

4,700,000
22, 400, 000

War Department: Corps of Engineers

900,000

950,000.00

4, 500,000
17, 200,000

994,000
800,000

1,051,030.94
270, 219.49

27,100,000

Total, Department of the Interior..

900, 000

950,000.00

21, 700,000

1,794,000

1, 321, 250. 43

1,000,000

490,000

835,000. 00

2, 900,000

Total, highways and airports

349, 214, 222

_

-

73,972, 778

48, 111, 496. 00

316,606,000

145,486,000

41,698,418. 03

120,686, 500

Rivers and harbors:
Department of the Interior: Geological Survey
War Department (civil functions): Corps of Engineers




7,100,000

-

Total, retirement funds

* Excess of credits, deduct.

116,403. 63

$220,100,000

Total, Government employees' retirement funds.-.
Railroad retirement appropriated account

Total, rivers and harbors

a

--

76, 528, 600

54,529, 000. 00

120, 000
110,000,000

120,000
79,500,000

140,415. 53
55,648,958.94

120,686,500

76, 528, 600

54, 529, 000.00

110,120,000

79,620,000

55, 789,374.47

Al9

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES

4—Continued

TABLE

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Function and organization unit
Recommended,
1947

GENERAL PUBLIC WORKS PROGRAM—Continued
Flood control and reclamation (including power):
Independent offices: Tennessee Valley Authority 7
Department of Agriculture: Miscellaneous
Department of the Interior:
Bonneville Power Administration
Southwestern Power Administration.
Bureau of Indian Affairs
Bureau of Reclamation
Geological Survey

..

$36,572,000

A c t u a l , 1946

Actual, 1945

$9,648,000

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

$27,000,000
2, 500,000

A c t u a l , 1945

$24, 000,000
863, 700

$25, 806,808.14
122, 759.49

19,000,000
16,000,000
930, 000
175, 548, 500
485, 000

15, 740, 000

8, 783, 262. 27

550, 000
124, 274,100
592, 000

391, 715. 01
46, 853, 066. 30
645. 708,36

19, 701,000
23, 000, 000
954,250
162,447,000

566, 750
115,979,100

$356, 250. 00
23, 204, 200. 00

206,102, 250

116, 545,850

23, 560, 450. 00

211, 963, 500

141,156,100

56, 673, 751. 94

Department of State: International obligations
War Department (civil functions): Corps of Engineers

9, 890, 000
174, 769, 000

950,000
173, 342, 000

150, 000. 00
49, 530,100. 00

6,613, 000
160, 505, 000

860, 000
141,509,000

474, 095.94
79,350,661.10

Total. _._
._
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

427, 333, 250

300,485,850

73, 240, 550. 00

408, 581, 500

308, 388, 800

162, 428, 076. 61
-909,747.92

427, 333, 250

300, 485, 850

73, 240, 550. 00

408, 581, 500

308,388,800

161, 518, 328. 69

147,442, 500

242, 820,000

17,945,500.00

130,000, 000

55,000, 000

15, 799,142. 62

191,900, 000

90, 000, 000

100, 000, 000

1, 650, 000

1, 550, 000

100, 000

14, 385, 000. 00

7, 000,000

13, 500,000

13,638,876.63

181, 575
2, 581, 665

445,000. 00

6,500
2,160, 000
900,000

160,000
1, 111, 000

2, 692. 91

3,179, 300

2, 763, 240

445, 000. 00

3, 066, 500

1, 271, 000

2,692.91

5, 575, 000
31, 366, 210

8, 770, 000
1, 800,000

5, 702, 500
30,150, 000

1, 672,126.68

2, 000. 000
2, 000, 000

36, 941,210

10, 570,000

35,852, 500

1,672,126. 68

48, 700

33,107. 47

_
_ __
—_

_._

Total, Department of the Interior

Total, flood control and reclamation (including power)
Veterans:
Veterans Administration—
Housing:
National Housing Agency
Other general public works:
Executive Office of the President: Executive Mansion and
grounds
- Independent offices: National Advisory Committee for
Aeronautics.
___
..
_
Federal Security Agency:
Columbia Institution for the Deaf
Howard University
Saint Elizabeths Hospital

-

3, 098, 000
7,500
3,171, 800

Total, Federal Security Agency
Federal Works Agency:
Public Buildings Administration..
Bureau of Community Facilities
Total, Federal Works Agency
Department of Commerce: National Bureau of Standards..
Department of the Interior:
Bureau of Indian Affairs
National Park Service

___ _

1, 350,000
2, 500,000

Department of Justice: Federal Prison System...
Department of State: Foreign Service
War Department (civil functions): Corps of Engineers

550,000

79,251. 22

.__.,___

, -- -«.

_.

- .- ._

_ ..

.

_ __

1,000, 000
12, 000

220, 000.00
12, 000. 00

800, 000
900,000
12, 000

361, 700
850,000
12,000

123, 811. 23
223, 968.56
5,473. 75

13, 952, 800

42, 366, 450

15,062, 000.00

27,598, 500

52,545, 900

15,779, 308.45

928, 073,678

208,888, 546.00

1,082, 906, 000

741,040, 700

290, 584, 572. 26

4,837,186
12, 523,485
4,000
4,070, 670
136,100
5, 592,848
26, 300,000

5.333, 216
13,228,185
4,000
2,417,870
100, 200
4,849, 613
25,943,000

4.917,103. 66
11,708. 687.00
30,183.47
2,436, 777.00
115,000. 00
4, 525,007. 61
25,829.080. 74

4,836, 700
13,835, 300
4,000
4,682, 300
140,000
5, 205. 300
7,900,000

5, 285, 200
14, 651,800
4,000
3,881,000
134, 700
4, 333, 300
7,583,000

4, 671,811. 65
11, 659,981.07
4, 526.02
2,397, 239. 82
113,106.00
4, 368, 715.42
7,679,177.03

53,464, 289

_

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
»

3, 700,000

813,500
1,000,000
12, 000

Total, general public works program

Total/legislative branch

59, 755. 02
19, 496. 20

1,058,629, 272

Total, other general public works

GENERAL GOVERNMENT:
Legislative branch:
Senate
House of Representatives
Miscellaneous
_. Architect of the Capitol
Botanic Garden
Library of Congress
Government Printing Office..

400, 000
150, 000

3, 850, 000

Total, Department of the Interior

1, 500,000
2, 200, 000

51,876,084

49, 561,839. 48

36,603,600

35,873,000

30,894,557.01
- 2 , 0 0 1 , 283.80

53, 464,289

51,876,084

49,561,839.48

36,603,600

35,873,000

28,893,273.21

' The Government Corporation Control Act, Public Law 248, approved Dec. 6, 1945, requires each wholly owned Government corporation to submit annually to the President
for transmittal to the Congress a budget program or plan of operations. Because of the lateness of the passage of the act, the 1947 budget programs of the corporations will be submitted
to the Congress in the spring as a supplement to the regular Budget. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.




A20

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 4—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS
Function and organization unit

Recommended,
1947

GENERAL GOVERNMENT—Continued
The Judiciary:
United States Supreme Court
_
_
Other Federal courts _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Administrative Office of the United States Courts.

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

___

$712,959.00
12, 598, 258.00
308,300. 57

$770,900
15,459, 500
326,000

$772,500
13,438,100
275,000

$636,167.96
11,977, 208.44
278, 626. 77

14,410,400

13,619, 517. 57

16, 556, 400

14,485,600

12, 892,003.17
+114, 333. 53

14, 410, 400

13,619, 517. 57

16, 556,400

14,485,600

13,006,336.70

609, 528
2, 284,057

578, 631.00
2,077,000.00

1,148,100
3,975,000

619,400
2,567,600

517,061.40
1,934,937. 52
50.62

15.63
5,195,160

_

. _ _.

_

Total
_
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

__
__

5,123,100

3,187, 000

2,452,049. 54
- 2 , 4 2 0 . 48

2,893, 585

2,655,646. 63

5,123,100

3,187,000

2,449, 629.06

273, 800

42,000

41,785.00

270,000

40,000

13, 779,000
6,086,000

11,896, 882
2, 967,900

11,971,019.49
2,121, 262. 00

13, 814,000
5, 730, 000

2,000
11, 212,100
2,618,500

3, 733,000
2, 619, 400

2,197,809.19
2, 054,071. 30

3, 589,900
2, 544,000
35, 000

2, 205, 200
1,863, 500
2,500

40, 925,000
9, 790,000
10,000
23, 710,000
1,226,000
17, 500
867, 750
4, 746,900
744,800
12, 765,800
5,241,000
2, 540, 800
1,165, 000
583, 800

2, 559, 250
1,941, 833
50,000
950,000
37,150, 780
7,888,338

36,895.75
107. 95
20,416. 74
11,086, 539.92
2,062,406.25
« 40. 28
2,101,492. 20
1,909,907.94

790,000.00
38,480,259. 74
8, 857, 579.67

41,305,000
7,916,000

26,014, 393
920,934
17,400
393,994
2,936,430
640,300
14,222,000
4,309,200
1,944,268
833,410
525, 675

26, 557,535.25
1, 071, 348.09
18, 775. 00
740,000. 00
2, 839,374.44
657,117. 00
15,762,806.11
4, 696, 742. 22
2,126,690. 00
961,887. 40
587,000. 00

40,200,000
9, 723,000
7,500
24,096, 000
1,224, 500
16,400
1, 500,000
4, 633, 000
743,100
11,547,330
5. 000,000
2, 674, 000
1,170, 600
593, 000

13, 315,000

22,762, 000

15,076,025.00

5,000
13,189,000

10, 000
19,813,000

140,966,987

137,609,086.90

142,305,330

144,729,760

117,770,111.33
+24,454,393. 54

144,140, 550

140,966,987

137,609,086.90

142, 305, 330

144,729, 760

142,224,504.87

115,000
221, 800
4,096, 500
921. 000
1, 227, 700
27, 885, 200
84, 470, 900
2, 592, 000
12, 392,100
5, 776, 400

_..

2, 655, 646.63

144,140, 550

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis.

2,893, 585

5,195,160

Civil departments and agencies:
Independent offices:
American Battle Monuments Commission...
Bituminous Coal Consumers Counsel
Board of Investigation and Research—Transportation.
Civil Service Commission
Federal Communications Commission
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Federal Power Commission
_ _
Federal Trade Commission
Filipino Rehabilitation Commission
_,
Foreign-service pay adjustment..
..
General Accounting Office
Interstate Commerce Commission
Interstate Commission on the Potomac River Basin
National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics
National Archives
National C apital Housing Authority
National Capital Park and Planning Commission
National Labor Relations Board
National Mediation Board
Railroad Retirement Board
Securities and Exchange Commission
__
Smithsonian Institution
___
_.
Tariff Commission
The Tax Court of the United States
Thorna* Jefferson Bicentennial Commission _ _
Thomas Jefferson Memorial Commission
United States Employees' Compensation Commission.
Unclassified items
-_
_.__
_

Federal Security Agency:
American Printing House for the Blind
Columbia Institution for the Deaf
Food and Drug Administration
Freedmen's Hospital
Howard University
Office of Education
Public Health Service
Saint Elizabeths Hospital
Office of Vocational Rehabilitation
Office of the Administrator
Miscellaneous

$645,800
13,489,600
275, 000

___

Total, Executive Office of the President.__

Total, independent offices

$759,400
15,499, 230
325, 700

1,142, 660
4,052, 500

Total
_
- _
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis ._

115,000
213, 605
2,932, 400
796, 750
1,099,000
27, 200,118
46, 779, 500
2, 861,000
8, 686, 888
4, 632, 884

115,000.00
204,100.00
2, 947, 580.00
794,000.00
908,000. 00
27, 203,118.00
40, 655, 603.00
2,460, 500.00
8, 400,000.00
4, 412, 787.00
28, 254.16

115,000
221,000
4, 269,000
875,000
1, 227,000
27, 820, 000
81, 593,000
2, 500,000
11, 719,000
1, 794, 670

115,000
167,000
3,129,000
986, 000
1, 280,000
29,018, 000
51, 715,000
2, 800, 983
8, 495,000
1, 613, 700

115,000.00
183,947. 45
2,964, 973.96
719, 275.08
863, 678. 74
24, 218, 954. 65
40, 590, 644.79
2, 430, 254. 78
7, 542, 881.78
1, 376,024. 55
15, 390. 33

139, 698, 600

95, 317,145

88,128,942.16

132,133, 670

99, 319, 683

81,021,026.11
+ 2 , 410, 078. 72

139, 698, 600

95, 317,145

88,128, 942.16

132,133, 670

99, 319, 683

83, 431,104.83

« Excess of credits, deduct.
» Expenditures are shown under the various agencies to which the funds are transferred




Estimated, 1947

16, 584, 330

Total, The Judiciary

Total, Federal Security Agency

Actual, 1945

16, 584, 330

_

Total
_-_
-__
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

Executive Office of the President:
Executive Office proper
Bureau of the Budget
National Resources Planning Board
Miscellaneous
_-

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES

29,215,000
921,200
16, 700
658,000
2,537,000
640,300
15, 516, 560
4,559, 600
2,272, 500
871,100
534, 000

(8)
32,086,904. 28
7,952,908.22
19, 552,638.58
1,056,932.61
24,252. 56
243,403.25
2, 701,116. 78
590,376.67
14, 752, 559.27
4, 240, 836.17
2,085, 734.53
972,175. 38
525,121. 95
714. 30
2, 529. 93
13,771,480. 69
« 7,300. 31

A21

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 4—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Function and organization unit
Recommended,
1947

GENERAL GOVERNMENT—Continued
Civil departments and agencies—Continued
Federal Works Agency:
Office of the Administrator
Public Buildings Administration
Public Roads Administration
Miscellaneous

Total, Agricultural Research Administration
White pine blister rust control
__ .
_
Forest Service _
Soil Conservation Service
Production and Marketing Administration
Rural Electrification Administration
Miscellaneous
Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
Total, Department of Agriculture

._

_.
__

$352, 500
52, 622,900
16, 641,900

$339,104. 71
51, 878, 739. 59
13,139,136. 39
154, 780. 70

45, 678,128

48, 622,815. 72

65,754, 500

69,617,300

65, 511, 761. 39
- 3 , 252, 859. 92

45, 678,128

48,622,815.72

65, 754, 500

69, 617, 300

62, 258, 901.47

7, 600, 000

19,430, 614. 94

16,135, 000

10, 090, 000

13,316,232.68
-1,403,913.53

12,600,000

7, 600, 000

19,430, 614. 94

16,135,000

10, 090, 000

11, 912, 319.15

5,024, 500
2,264, 000
1, 723, 500
552, 000
4, 553,000
650,000
28,180, 560

4, 688, 740
1, 860, 000
1,453,000
467,900
3, 630,000
500,000
24,101, 560

4,861, 650.00
1,930, 632.00
1,614,002. 00
550,171.00
4,110,236.00
481, 505. 00
19, 689, 503. 00

5,145,000
2, 300. 000
1,915,000
535,000
4, 550,000
625,000
27,933, 660

5,453,000
2,050,000
2,165,500
470,000
3,850, 000
510,000
23, 908, 660

3,114,138.53
1, 949,128.47
2,086, 704. 53
521,250.67
4,175,352.69
445,882. 02
19,434, 671.23

460, 500
1,193,000
7, 895, 700
19, 224,000
1, 011,000

285,200
1,088,000
7, 459,183
15, 639,900
742, 300

136, 656. 00
1,226,364.00
7,284, 451.00
18,041,972.00
812,958. 00

450,000
1,160,000
7, 852. 000
9,987,400
960,000

275,000
1,075,000
7,450,000
9, 438,000
755,000

116,535.13
1,151,815.20
7,233, 652.51
8,460,417.62
777,351.04

7,047, 700
6, 701,000

5,193,900
5, 627, 700

5, 699,032. 00
5,842,205.00

6, 800,000
6, 300,000

4,813,200
5, 500,000

5,320,594.87
5, 526,103.90

2,800,000
5,166,000
917, 000

2, 700, 000
4,475,000
850,000

3, 780,050.00
4, 752,361. 00
806, 630.00
130, 760. 00

1,400, 000
5,144, 000
900,000
65, 000

2, 600,000
4,855, 000
870,000*
11,000
340,000

2, 866, 703. 50
4,292, 987.10
643,052. 05
120,989.08
« 111,341.70

44,061,183

48, 513,439.00

41,018, 400

37,982, 200

36,398, 860. 30

2,923,867
34,006,500
29,754,300
6, 552,400
3,850,000

2,264,026.00
36,081,349.50
29,637, 248.00
7, 233, 576.00
3,246,000.00
103,110.10

5,800,000
41,238, 800
37,506,777
18,000,000
8, 540,000
1,082,000

2,550,000
34,469,000
30,298,425
16, 275,950
14,000,000
1,254,000

2,095,380.04
35,831,802. 55
27,594,418. 62
15,003,872.75
11,175,111.46
545,068.30

157,849,450

160,316,447. 60

196,189, 637

175,236,735

160,371,642.16
-117,649.53

198,680,060

Agricultural Research Administration:
.
Office of Administrator
Special research fund
Office of Experiment Stations
Bureau of Animal Industry
Bureau of Dairy Industry
Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils, and Agricultural
Engineering _
Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine
Control of emergency outbreaks of insect pests and
plant diseases
Bureau of Agricultural and Industrial Chemistry __
Bureau of Human Nutrition and Home Economics.
Beltsville Research Center
.
__
Miscellaneous

$384,500
59,370,000
6, 000,000

198,680,060

__

$362, 277.00
45,420, 800. 00
2, 699,477. 04
140, 261. 68

7,000,000
43,751,500
38,078,000
9,487,100
5,000,000

.

$297,418
44, 380, 710
1, 000, 000

52,415,900

National Housing Agency . . .
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

Total, Department of Commerce

Actual, 1945

12, 600, 000

7

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

Estimated, 1946

61, 345, 000

Total, Federal Works Agency

Department of Commerce:
Office of the Secretary
Bureau of the Census
.
Office of Administrator of Civil Aeronautics..
Civil Aeronautics Board
Coast and Geodetic Survey
Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce
Patent Office
National Bureau of Standards..
Weather Bureau
Miscellaneous

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

61, 345, 000

Total
. .
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

Department of Agriculture:
Office of the Secretary
Office of the Solicitor
.
Office of Information
Library
Bureau of Agricultural Economics
Office of Foreign Agricultural Relations
Extension Service

A c t u a l , 1945

$389,000
55, 956,000
5, 000, 000

__

Total, National Housing Agency

A c t u a l , 1946

157,849,450

160,316,447. 60

196,189,637

175,236,735

160, 253,992. 63

7,685,000
33, 345, 000
69,508,000
2,432, 000
9, 255, 000
13, 670, 000
6,027, 000
5,414, 000
17,845, 000

2, 318, 725
7,813, 000
46,936,000
1, 700, 000
6,450, 000
2, 500, 000
5, 300, 000
3,113, 000
12, 540,000

1, 590, 750.00
19, 534, 000.00
36,040,478.00
1, 525, 223. 00
5, 933, 000. 00
1, 905, 000. 00
5,183, 700. 00
3,124,000.00
13,120, 000. 00
65,060. 95

6,534,300
29, 025, 000
75,420,000
2, 342, 000
8, 314,000
13, 056, 000
6,020, 000
6, 357, Q00
17, 638, 000

2,617,000
11, 797, 000
57,450,000
1, 770, 000
6,818,000
5, 363, 000
5,148, 000
4,609,900
15, 290, 000

2,227,942.61
12, 013, 372. 93
59, 720, 571. 03
1, 386, 307. 58
6, 537, 440.11
1, 788,949. 22
4,920, 026. 07
4, 404, 572. 83
12, 633, 709. 74
9, 262. 61

165,181,000

88,670, 725

88,021, 211.95

164,706, 300

110, 862, 900

105, 642,154. 73
-23,186,208.58

165,181, 000

88, 670, 725

88, 021, 211. 95

164, 706, 300

110, 862, 900

82,455, 946.15

o Excess of credits, deduct.
' The Government Corporation Control Act, Public Law 248, approved Dec. 6, 1945, requires each wholly owned Government corporation to submit annually to the President
for transmittal to the Congress a budget program or plan of operations. Because of the lateness of the passage of the act, the 1947 budget programs of the corporations will be submitted to the Congress in the spring as a supplement to the regular Budget. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.




A22

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 4—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS
Function and organization unit

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$5,331,200
11,000

$4,131,500
6,000

$3,866,007.72
7,701.44

323,000
2, 345, 500
9,173,000
32, 884,300
4, 597,000
11,919,100
20, 520, 000
7, 638,000
11,895, 300
11,499, 000

387,000
180,000
480,000
1,879,000
7,442,900
26,471,350
3,425,700
6,914,100
16, 517,000
5, 253, 600
7, 256, 500
13,419, 700

28,115.58
253,932. 74
274, 220.40
1, 580, 365.00
7, 268,468.42
28,044, 289. 70
3,397, 727. 29
5,590,104. 03
6,924, 558. 60
4,428, 310. 71
7,625,033. 80
10, 623, 716. 67
74, 282.18

GENERAL GOVERNMENT—Continued
Civil departments and agencies—Continued
Department of the Interior:
Office of the Secretary
Commission of Fine A r t s . . .
United States High Commissioner to Philippine Islands
Office of Fishery Coordination
Southwestern Power Administration.
Grazing Service-.General Land Office
Bureau of Indian Affairs
Bureau of Reclamation
_.
Geological Survey
_
Bureau of Mines
National Park Service
Fish and Wildlife Service
„
Government in the Territories
Miscellaneous

Total...
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis.
Total, Department of the Interior
Department of Justice:
Legal activities and general administration..
Federal Bureau of Investigation
Immigration and Naturalization Service
Federal Prison System
Miscellaneous
Total....
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis.
Total, Department of Justice
Department of Labor:
Office of the Secretary
Bureau of Labor StatisticsChildren's Bureau
Women's Bureau
Wage and Hour Division...
Miscellaneous
Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis.
Total, Department of Labor.
Department of State:
Office of the Secretary
Foreign Service
International obligations..
Miscellaneous
Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis.
Total, Department of State.
Treasury Department:
Office of the Secretary
Foreign Funds Control
Division of Tax Research._•
Office of Tax Legislative Counsel—.
Division of Research and Statistics..
Office of General Counsel
Division of Personnel..
Office of Chief Clerk
Custody of Treasury buildings
Division of Printing
• Excess of credits, deduct.




$3, 344, Q18

$3,655, 200.82
7,810.00

323,000
2,309, 500
9, 211,700
34,389, 265
1,107,055
13,131, 300
20, 326,400
7, 743, 215
12, 593, 275
9, 879, 500

278,900
212, 500
110,000
1, 667,920
8,164, 554
25,872,155
837,050
7, 340, 660
12,074,710
4, 763, 015
7, 723, 273
8,611,150

170,160.00
290,000.00
240,000.00
1,671,565.61
7,706,101. 56
27, 759,341.12
951,000.00
6, 099, 999. 56
10, 311, 239. 72
4, 740, 810. 00
7, 647, 823. 64
12, 541, 721. 32
5,062, 514.45

115,399,310

81, 006, 785

88, 855, 287. 80

118,136, 400

93, 764, 350

79,986, 834. 28
-548, 659. 32

115, 399, 310

81, 006, 785

88, 855, 287, 80

118,136,400

93,764, 350

79,438,174. 96

21, 253, 650
28, 700, 000
25,035,000
20, 968, 900

19, 747, 610
8, 000, 000
22, 472, 400
16, 550,000

22, 921, 250.00
9,100,000.00
28, 300,000.00
16, 310,000.00
24, 697, 23

21,308,000
26,100, 000
25,000,000
20, 550,000

19, 763, 000
8,000,000
22, 500,000
16,490, 000

20, 909,193.16
9, 517, 515.82
27,141, 767.48
14, 973, 397.33
2, 415.69

95, 957, 550

66, 770,010

76, 655, 947. 23

92, 958,000

66, 753,000

72, 544, 289. 48
- 4 , 449, 943.90

95, 957, 550

66, 770,010

76, 655, 947. 23

92,958,000

66, 753,000

68,094,345. 58

88,984, 600
4, 335,000
746,100
234, 000
5, 052,000

3. 797, 598
1, 277, 320
558, 645
172, 580
3, 804,670

3, 561,913. 00
1, 312, 300. 00
631, 600. 00
189. 600. 00
4, 512, 000. 00
206. 46

88, 894, 000
4, 320, 000
741, 000
225,000
4, 905, 000

40,013, 000
1, 423,800
555,000
173,000
4, 960,000

3, 522, 984.83
1, 349,848. 28
588.639.92
192,212.07
4,102,660. 46
1. 533. 65

99,351,700

9,610,813

10, 207, 619.46

99,085, 000

47,124, 800

9, 757,879.21
+222,488. 30

99, 351,700

9, 610, 813

10, 207, 619. 46

99, 085, 000

47,124,800

9, 980, 367. 51

13,823,400
48,907,500
69,814,400

11, 466, 700
48,931,000
16,178, 314

11, 524, 250.00
29,178, 000. 00
7,071,088.00
10, 843. 94

13, 750,000
49,000,000
64, 762, 500

12,652,000
46,100,000
43,476, 500

11,358,303. 57
35, 678,960.02
4,126, 254, 28
« 34, 240. 80

132,545, 300

76,576,014

47,784,181.94

127,512,500

102,228,500

51,129, 277.07
+461, 760.45

132,545, 300

76,576,014

47, 784,181. 94

127,512, 500

102, 228,500

51,591,037.52

$4,373,200
11,900

7,200,043
1,300,000
176,000
90,500
178,100
179,100
206,900
623,000
555,000

8,076, 543
2,000,000
153, 500
80,000
155,000
160, 000
164,000
574, 000
452,000

8, 546,414.77
4,000,000.00
169, 295.00
103,300.00
181, 500.00
150,000.00
191, 495.00
619,000.00
580,000.00

7,437,043
1,414,000
176, 000
90, 500
178,000
179,000
206,000
628,000
555,000

8,144,669
2,071,000
155, 000
82,000
158,000
160, 000
165,000
628,000
455,000

6,250,770.09
2, 737,991. 52
164, 670.31
84, 200. 25
175, 589.63
131, 228. 52
185, 795.17
593, 984.18
546,138.43
•164.09

A23

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE

4—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Function and organization unit

Recommended,
1947

GENERAL GOVERNMENT—Continued
Civil departments and agencies—Continued
Treasury Department—Continued
Fiscal Service:
Bureau of Accounts
Bureau of Public Debt
Office of Treasurer of the United States.
_ _
_
Bureau of Customs Office of Comptroller of the Currency..
Bureau of Internal Revenue...
._
... . . .
Bureau of Narcotics
Bureau of Engraving and Printing.
Secret Service Division
_
_
Bureau of the Mint
Procurement Division
Miscellaneous

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$11,297, 500
70,475,000
5,308,400
30,037,000
281, 000
186,700,000
1,335,000
12,171, 500
3,238, 500
7,059, 000
1,477,000

$9, 762, 760
85,050,000
4, 956,800
24,198, 000
245, 000
136, 300,000
1,171, 400
10,405,500
2, 434, 000
5, 565, 800
1,450,000

$8,314,500.00
116,394, OOC. 00
4, 676,030.00
26,435,000. 00
293, 600.00
146,900,000.00
1, 342, 467.00
10,005,500.00
2, 706,190. 00
6,512,800.00
1, 340, 000. 00
7,099,849. 73

$12,045,000
67,800,000
5,172, 400
29,757, 000
277,000
176,700,000
1,332,800
11,505,500
3,366, 000
6,273,000
1,484,000

$11,120,000
81,891,000
5,327, 300
25,806, 000
247,500
145,172, 000
1,169, 800
10,605, 500
2,591, 000
5,663,000
1,455, 000

$8,027, 539.03
73,303, 821.16
4, 260, 527. 20
25,164,700. 74
282,380. 72
138,393,964. 62
1,290,270.19
8,126,551.89
2, 584, 684.07
6,224,605.58
2,450, 023.46
3,861,136.14

339,888,543

293,354,303

346, 560,941. 50

326,576,243

303,066, 769

284,840,408. 21
+24.020, 358. 48

Total, Treasury Department

339,888,543

293,354,303

346,560,941. 50

326,576,243

303,066,769

308,860, 766. 69

War Department (civil functions):
Corps of Engineers
Panama Canal

235,000
17, 558, 500

220,000
7,693,808

238, 323.33
9, 736,199.89

251, 000
18,706,509

444,000
21,305,000

286, 984. 32
10, 581, 485.17

17, 793, 500

7,913, 808

9, 974, 523.22

18, 957, 509

21, 749,000

10,868,469.49
-1,717,134.01

17, 793, 500

7,913, 808

9,974, 523. 22

18,957, 509

21, 749,000

9,151, 335.48

1, 522, 581,113

1,071, 314,168

1,122,167, 620.42

1, 500,450,089

1, 244, 542, 797

1,069, 652, 796.84

6,000,000

6,000, 000

6,000,000.00

9,154
6,000,000

1,603,824,892

1,146, 494,237

1,194, 004, 624.10

ANTICIPATED SUPPLEMENTAL APPROPRIATIONS

875,000,000

1,350,000,000

STATUTORY PUBLIC DEBT RETIREMENT

592,715,154

592, 870,951

Total
AdjiistrnPTit to rj^ily Trpapiiry stflt^TTi^Tit bapis

Total.
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
Total, War Department (civil functions)

....

T otal, civil departments and agencies
Post Office Department (general fund)
District of Columbia (Federal contribution)

_
•

Total, general government

Total, appropriations and expenditures, general and special
accounts

•29, 292,139, 510

6,000,000

486,898. 79
6,000,000.00

1, 564, 742, 343

1, 304,088,397

1,120, 488,934.60

875,000,000

1,350,000,000

587,857,961.86

» 67, 574,529, 966 68,390,060,040.02

2,000.00
» 32,124,982,043

o 66,643,679,135 100,404, 596,685. 54

»If the legislation proposed in the Budget Message is enacted the appropriations would be increased to $31,092,139,510 for 1947 and $67,824,529,966 for 1946 and the expenditures
to $35,124,982,043 for 1947 and $67,393,679,135 for 1946.




A24

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
APPROPRIATIONS

By organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES
Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

SUMMARY

Legislative branch.
The Judiciary
Executive Office of the President and independent offices:
Executive Office of the President
Emergency funds appropriated to the President
Civil Service Commission
Railroad Retirement Board
United States Maritime Commission
Veterans Administration
Other independent offices
Total, Executive Office of the President and independent
offices
Federal Loan Agency
.-.
Federal Security Agency
Federal Works Agency
National Housing Agency
Department of A griculture
Department of Commerce
Department of the Interior
Department of Justice
Department of Labor
_.
Navy Department
Post Office Department (general fund).
Department of State
Treasury Department:
Administration and operation
Interest

Statutory public debt retirement..
Total, Treasury Department
War Department:
Military functions _
Civil functions.....
Panama Canal
Total, War Department
District of Columbia (Federal contribution).
Anticipated supplemental appropriations:
National defense
Other activities
Total, anticipated supplemental appropriations.
Total
Adjustment to the daily Treasury statement basis.
Grand total appropriations and expenditures..

$53, 464, 289
16, 584, 330

$51,876, 084
14, 410,400

$49, 561,839. 48
13,619, 517. 57

$36, 603, 600
16, 556, 400

$35, 873,000
14,485, 600

$30, 894, 557.01
12,892,003.17

171, 295,160
235, 273,000
310,998, 800

913, 616,118
3,950,000, 000
264, 322, 882
306,135,000

4, 934, 623, 500
537,265, 750

3, 694, 799, 250
394, 228, 005

1, 223, 700, 800. 96
4,022,470, 725. 53
219, 019, 068. 24
324, 579, 806.11
6, 766, 000, 000. 00
1, 517,209, 487.15
194,300,463. 34

1,066,187,100
(2)
235, 708, 000
242, 442, 530
300, 000, 000
4, 337, 779, 400
398, 211, 000

1,780, 671, 200
(2)
261,986,100
374, 767, 360
1, 055, 000,000
3, 401, 815, 000
332,277,600

2, 672,973,925.17
(2)
217, 830,943. 71
323, 571,027.12
3, 526,903, 216. 72
2,093, 586,155. 80
200, 625, 412. 07

6,189, 456,210

9, 523,101, 255 14,267, 280, 351. 33

6, 580, 328,030

7,206, 517, 260

9, 035,490, 680. 59

724, 029, 700
364,183, 792
12, 600, 000
721, 460,282
165, 336, 000
353, 601, 560
96, 771,050
128, 661, 500
4, 500, 000, 000

702, 064, 884
658, 032, 542.16
209, 619, 338 200, 622, 815. 72
199, 500, 000 118,803, 614. 94
749, 893, 856 720,137, 057.12
93, 044, 725
88,312, 628. 06
234, 077, 635
170, 574, 311. 58
94,989, 010
117, 866, 210. 04
69, 772,969
71, 580,022. 31
23, 477, 816, 06429, 514, 079, 601. 49

719, 001, 370
388, 865, 500
122, 320, 000
1, 594, 223, 737
184,281, 300
361,071, 900
93, 758,000
128, 365, 000
5, 000, 000,000
9,154
140, 963, 300

• 468,865. 01
691,489, 683
677,978,140. 72
376,966, 800
280,269, 064.13
169,810, 000
118,249, 710.11
2,014, 808, 873 1, 862, 434, 047. 35
148, 535,100
154, 713,115.15
308,145, 450
207, 253,147. 32
102, 404, 700
108, 299,928.52
101, 840,100
70,154, 706. 93
14, 700,000,000 30,127, 635, 917. 52
486,898. 79
174,976, 300
76, 532, 584. 63

146, 705,100

90,139, 314

1,924,895,543
5,000,000,000
592, 715,154

3,007, 537,903
4, 750,000, 000
592,870, 951

2, 575,640,351. 81
3, 621, 947, 584. 87
587, 857,961.86

2, 587,160,243
5,000, 000,000

6, 248, 566, 269
4, 750,000,000

4,009,037,904.45
3,621,947,584. 87

7, 517, 610, 697

8,350, 408, 854

6, 785, 445,898. 54

7, 587,160, 243

10, 998, 566, 269

7, 630,985,489.32

7,100,000, 000
301,998,500
18,676, 500

21,496, 902, 030 15, 437,012,094.97
252, 409,140
106,046, 019.45
8, 504, 408
9, 736,199.89

7,994,912,000
274,956,000
20, 606,509

27,995,019,118
224, 356,882
23,884,000

49, 688,659,386. 32
138,068,620.92
12, 087, 582.03

7,420,675,000

21, 757,815,578 15,552, 794, 314. 31

8,290,474, 509

28, 243,260,000

49,838,815, 589. 27

6,000, 000

6,000,000

6,000,000.00

55, 340, 315. 37

6, 000, 000

6,000,000

875, 000,000

600,000, 000
1, 350, 000,000

875,000,000

1,350,000,000

875,000,000

1, 950,000, 000

875, 000,000

1, 350,000,000

6,000,000.00

29,292,139,510

67,574,529,966 68,390,060,040.02

32,124,982,043

66, 643,679,135 100, 238, 616, 715. 52
+165,979,970.02

3 29, 292,139, 510

3 67,574, 529,966 68, 390,060, 040.02

3 32,124,982,043

3 66, 643,679,135 100,404,596,685. 54

0 Excess of credits, deduct.
1 This table is explained in appendix 1.
Expenditures are shown under the various agencies to which the funds are allocated.
3 If the legislation proposed in the Budget Message is enacted the appropriations would be increased to $31,092,139,510 for 1947 and $67,824,529,966 for 1946 and the expenditures
to $35,124,982,043 for 1947 and $67,393,679,135 for 1946.
2




A25

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
Senate:
Salaries and mileage of Senators:
Salaries of Senators
Mileage of President of Senate and of Senators.._
Salaries, officers and employees
Contingent expenses:
Automobile and maintenance, for the Vice President
.
Eeporting debates and proceedings
Cleaning furniture
Furniture and repairs
Expenses of inquiries and investigations
Salaries and expenses, Joint Committee on Internal Revenue
Taxation....
_
_
Folding documents
.
.
Materials for folding
Fuel for heating apparatus
Kitchens and restaurants.._
_
_
Mail transportation
Miscellaneous items.._
_
___
_
__.
Packing boxes
Postage
Air-mail and special-delivery stamps
Stationery. _
__
Storage of documents
_
_
Payments to widows of Senators
Capitol Police: Uniforms and equipment (Senate share)
Salaries and expenses of detailed police, Capitol Police Board
(Senate share)
Salaries and expenses:
Joint Committee on Federal Expenditures (Senate share)__.
Joint Committee on Printing (Senate share)
Office of Legislative Counsel (Senate share)
Total, SenateHouse of Representatives:
Salaries and mileage of Members:
Salaries of Members and Delegates
Mileage of Members and Delegates
Expenses of Members and Delegates
Salaries, officers and employees
Clerk hire, Members and Delegates
Contingent expenses:
Furniture and repairs.
Packing boxes..
Miscellaneous items
Stenographic reports of committee hearings
Expenses of special and select committees
Salaries and expenses, Joint Committee on Internal Revenue
Taxation
Telegraph and telephone service
_
Stationery.
Attending physician
_
Postage
Air-mail and special-delivery stamps
Folding documents
_
Revision of laws
Preparation of new edition of the United States Code
Payment for certain services
Automobile and maintenance, for the Speaker of House of
Representatives
Compiling testimony in contested-election cases
Payment to widows of Congressmen
__
_
Payment to children of Hon. James A. O'Leary...
Payment for contesting seats
Capitol Police: Uniforms and equipment (House share)
& Excludes reappropriation shown in table 6.




Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$960,000
51,000
2,944,065

$960,000
51, 000
2,961,595

$960,000. 00
51, 000. 00
2, 760, 340. 00

$960,000
51,000
2,943,000

$960,000
51,000
2,961, 500

$957, 333.32
47,. 811.40
2,606,930.95

4,000
65,450
2,000
8,000
150, 000

4,000
65,450
2,000
8,000
550, 000

4,000. 00
70,235. 00
2, 300. C
O
8, 000. 00
400, 000.00

4,000
65,500
2,000
8,000
150, 000

4,000
65,500
2,000
8,000
550, 000

3,243.59
75,962.92
1,933.49
1, 471. 31
377, 331. 72

35, 500
18,000
1,500
2,000
35, 000
8,760
401, 762
970
500
10, 249
46, 300
2,000

38,
18,
1,
2,
41,
8,
387,

500. 00
000. 00
500.00
000.00
000. 00
760. 00
962. 00
970. 00
1,000. 00
9,376. 66
26, 900. 00
2, 000. 00
30,000.00
4, 700. 00

35, 500
18, 000
1,500
2,000
35, 000
8,000
401, 700
900
500
10,300
46, 300
2,000
4,700

35, 500
18,000
1,500
2,000
35, 000
8,000
401, 700
900
500
10,300
46, 300
2,000
30, 000
4,700

36, 850. 30
12, 391. 66
1, 218. 65
860. 20
35,000.00
3, 513. 32
366, 618. 52

4,700

35, 500
18, 000
1,500
2,000
35, 000
8,760
401, 762
970
500
10, 249
94, 800
2,000
30,000
4,700

27,500

27, 500

30.000.00

27,500

27, 500

28,191. 52

5,930
52,000

10,000
5,930
42,000

10,000.00
6, 560.00
42,000.00

11,400
5,900
42f 000

11,400
5,900
42,000

11,408. 34
5,757.00
31,758.01

4,837,186

5, 333, 216

4,917.103. 66

4,836,700

5,285, 200

4, 671.811.65

4, 385, 000
171,000
1,095,000
1, 375,970
4,161, 000

4,385, 000
171, 000
1, 642, 500
1,408, 670
4,161,000

4, 385,000. 00
171, 000.00

4,385, 000
171,000
1,095,000
1, 765,000
5,050,000

4,385, 000
171, 000
1,642, 500
1,740,000
5,050,000

4,758, 771. 51
172,075.24

100,000
5,000
186, 000
27, 500
400, 000

55,000

45,000.00

65, 000

45,229.20

86,000
27, 500
400, 000

90, 000.00
27,500.00
500,000.00

109, 500
5,000
186,000
27, 500
400,000

105,000
33, 000
415,000

75, 507.03
24,911.38
435,363.91

35, 500
200, 000
312, 600
6,985
950
32,850
30, 000
8,000
»150, 000

38, 500. 00
217, 500. 00
531, 600. 00
6,985. 00
950. 00
28,470. 00
34, 000. 00
8, 500. 00
1,300.00
5, 250. 00

57,000
306,000
93,600
6,900
950
32,850
30, 000
9,000
5,700

43,000
300,000
306,000
7,900
950
32,850
36, 000
9,000
182, 500
5,700

36,850. 31
208,019. 44
375,977. 83
7, 218. 34
950. 00
28,470. 00
31,825. 74
7,822. 50
45, 247. 36
5,139. 55

4,000.00
1, 750.00
30,000.00

4,600

5,300

4,700.00

4,700

3,385.21
1,750.00
30,000.00
10,000.00
7,997.47
2,236.02

50,000
300, 000
93, 600
6,985
950
32,850
30, 000
8,000
4,500

1,489,880.00
3,997, 000. 00

840. 00
9,376.66
21, 768. 22
2, 000. 00
30, 000. 00
2, 240.55

1,462,084. 63
3,795,860.37

4,500
4,000

4,000

10,000

10,000
4,700

4,700

5,000

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 194?
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947 Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH-Continued
House of Representatives—Continued
Salaries and expenses of detailed police, Capitol Police Board
(House share)
__
_
Salaries and expenses:
Joint Committee on Federal Expenditures (House share)._..
Joint Committee on Printing (House share)
Office of Legislative Counsel (House share)
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Total, House of Representatives..

$27,500

$27,500

$30,000.00

$30,000

$30,000

$28,191. 52

5,930
48,000

10,000
5,930
48,000

10,000.00
6, 560.00
43,000.00
242

7,000
53,000

11,100
7,000
53,000

11,408.18
6, 557.00
41,131.33

12, 523,485

13, 228,185

11, 708, 687.00

13, 835,300

14, 651,800

11, 659, 981.07

4,000

4,000

4,000.00
1,183.47
25,000.00

4,000

4,000

4,000.00

Miscellaneous:

Statement of appropriations
National Memorial Stadium Commission..
Expenses of Inaugural ceremonies

526.02

4,000

Total, miscellaneous.

4,000

30,183.47

4,000

4,000

4, 526.02

85,900
300
561,900

65,470
300
351,800

74, 293.00
278.00
383,747.00

88,000
300
1,132,000

81,000
300
1, 254,000

163,100
20, 500
2,000
517, 600
570, 500
942, 900
1, 205,970

109,000
13, 200
1,500
339, 500
427, 000
882, 700
227, 400

122, 770.00
15, 229.00
1, 500. 00
352,960. 00
465,000. 00
874, 000. 00
147,000.00

167,000
20,000
2,000
531,000
588,000
942, 000
1, 212,000

140,000
20,000
1,700
449, 000
568,000
1,086,000
281,000

72, 925. 83
163.02
365, 928.42
1, 606.68
117, 958. 83
15, 294. 58
1, 760. 80
349,091. 22
440, 790. 92
878, 558. 66
153,160. 86

4, 070, 670

2, 417,870

4, 682, 300

3,881,000

2,397, 239. 82

116,100
20, 000

80,200
20, 000

95,000.00
20,000.00

120,000
20, 000

114,000
20, 700

88, 611.14
24,494.86

136,100

100, 200

115,000.00

140, 000

134, 700

113,106. 00

1,945, 300
352, 500
520, 200
290, 700
47, 350

1, 783, 310
299,800
198, 300
227,900
35,000

1,855,000
336,000
480,000
275,000
40,000

1, 600,000
287,000
186, 000
218,000
32,000

1,802, 241. 42
292, 705.82
172, 409.14
256, 633. 03
30,497. 78

53,200
12, 795

44, 700
11,600

1, 750,000.00
348,000.00
178, 000.00
271,605.00
35,000.00
10,000.00
46,925.00

50,000
11,000

42,000
10,000

40,567. 51

525, 000
150, 000
15,000
500,000

525, 000
150,000
20,000
500,000

198,000.00
85,000.00
20,000. 00
500,000.00

410,000
125,000
13,000
350,000

400,000
110,000
15,000
350,000

205, 207. 56
87,061.08
16,025.46
347,647.86

319,000
20,000
260,000

319,000
20,000

300,000.00
20,000.00
260,000.00

300,000
18,000
260,000

300,000
18,000
260,000

324, 828.44
17, 296.66
255,650. 57

20, 800.00
13,000.00
24,100.00
(b)
13,875.00

20,000

20,000

30,000

18,000

6,000

6,000

20,413.49
17, 674.17
17,152. 56
30,066. 83
7,321.35

350,000.00
8,000.00
18,000.00
500.00

390,000

300,000

331,336.20

20,000
500

18,000
500

19,757.27

150,000

70,000

43,028.10

Architect of the Capitol:

Salaries
Penalty mail costs
Capitol Building and repairs
Depositories for valued documents of Congress
Improving the Capitol Grounds
Maintenance, legislative garage
Subway transportation, Capitol and Senate Office Buildings.
Maintenance, Senate Office Building
Maintenance, House Office Buildings
Capitol Power Plant
Library buildings and grounds
Total, Architect of the Capitol-

2, 436, 777. 00

Botanic Garden:

Salaries
Maintenance

._

Total, Botanic Garden.
Library of Congress:
Salaries:
Library proper
Copyright Office
Legislative Reference Service
Distribution of printed cards
Index to State legislation
Sunday opening
Union catalogs
_
Motion-picture project
Increase of the Library of Congress:
General increase of Library
Increase of law library
Books for the Supreme Court
Books for adult blind
_
_.
Printing and binding:
General
Catalog of Title Entries of Copyright Office.
Catalog cards
Contingent expenses of the Library:
Contingent expenses
Furniture and equipment
Photoduplicating expenses
Security of collections
Penalty mail costs
Library Buildings:
Salaries
Sunday opening
__.
Maintenance
Expenses, Library of Congress, Trust Fund Board
Transferred from: Cooperation with the American Republics,
Department of State
_
_
* Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.




260,000
26,600
26,600
40,000
24,100
12,500

12,500

420, 700

314,300

27,300
500

22,800
500

A27

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH—Continued
Library of Congress—Continued

Working fund
Permanent appropriations:
Bequest of Gertrude M. Hubbard, interest account
Library of Congress trust fund, interest on permanent loan
account _ .
. __

« $6,330.17
$800. 00

$800

$800

312.00

53,403

53, 402. 61

65,000

72,000

39,211. 29

5, 592, 848

4, 849, 613

4,525, 007. 61

5, 2C5, 300

4,333,300

4, 368, 715.42

24,200, 000

24, 200, 000

24, 200, 000. 00

6, 000, 000

6, 000, 000

6, 258, 957. 68

1, 330, 000
417, 000
353, 000

Total, Library of Congress..

$800

53, 403

1. 045, 000
345, 000
353, 000

1, 000, 000. 00
345, 000. 00
281, 200. 00
2, 880. 74

1, 200,000
350,000
350, 000

990, 000
300,000
293, 000

945, 684. 34
303,481. 50
171, 053. 51

26,300, 000

25,943,000

25,829, 080. 74

7,900, 000

7, 583, 000

7, 679,177. 03

53,464, 289

51,876, 084

49, 561,839. 48

36, 603, 600

35, 873, 000

30, 894, 557. 01

$800

Government Printing Office:

Public printing and binding
Office of Superintendent of Documents:
..
Salaries
General expenses
P e n a l t y mail costs
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts

Total, Government Printing Office
Total, legislative branch
» Excess of credits, deduct.

660000—46-




...
_

_.-

_ _ . _ _

1

A28

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
945]
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

]E X P E N D I T U R E S I

A c t u a l , 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

THE JUDICIARY
United States Supreme Court:
Salaries

645, 800

712, 959. 00

770, 900

772,500

636,167. 96

10, 300

12, 300. 00

13, 500

10, 400

16, 561. 23

2,500

4, 770.00

12, 000

2,700

5,172. 42

25, 900

12, 800

17,070.00

25, 500

13,100

21, 733. 65

114,860.00
3,167.00
6, 700.00

111, 600
3,200
12,000

114,818 22
2, 384.83
2, 400. 40

121,600

124, 727.00

126, 800

119, 603. 45

233, 200
13, 000
1,000

250,000. 00
12, 963. 00
1, 000. 00

1,300
300

233, 200
14, 000
1,000

224,406. 66
10, 279. 99
235. 88

247, 200

263,963. 00

295, 600

248, 200

234,922. 53

9,350

300. 000
45,000
33,000
6,500

220,000. 00
15,463. 00
25,000. 00
2, 550. 00

5,000
8,300
9,500

300,000
43,000
30, 000
6,500

203, 220. 55
10, 673.13
29,971. 38
2,846. 02

552, 930

384, 500

263,013. 00

552,800

379, 500

246, 711. 08

96, 500

96, 500

96, 500. 00

96, 500

96, 500

97, 083. 34
4, 263. 28

96,500

96, 500

96, 500. 00

96, 500

96, 500

101,346. 62

3, 200, 000

3, 200, 000

3, 222, 500. 00

3, 200, 000

3, 200, 000

3,071,201.55

3, 368,000
1, 472,800
346, 500
560, 000
1, 600, 000
1. 774, 500
540,000
620, 000
89,000

2,635, 000
1,173, 000
220,000
450, 000
1, 600, 000
1, 400, 000
540,000
620,000
89,000

2, 985, 000. 00
1,137, 400. 00

3, 360, 000
1, 470, 000
345, 000
550,000
1, 600,000
1, 760, 000
540, 000
620,000
89, 000

2, 635, 000
1,170, 000
200,000
450, 000
1, 600,000
1, 400,000
530,000
600,000
89,000

2,922, 847. 00
1,092, 552. 00

137, 400

.
295, 700

Court of Claims:
Salaries and expenses
Salaries
Contingent expenses
Printing and binding
Repairs to buildings
Total, Court of Claims

Territorial courts:
Salaries, justices and judges, Territory of Hawaii
Salaries and expenses, United States Court for China._

...

Total, Territorial courts
Miscellaneous items of expense:
Salaries of circuit, district, and retired judges
United States Courts:
Salaries of clerks_
..
...-_.
Probation system .. . . . . . . ..
Salaries of criers
Fep,s nf p.'onrmissioTjPTS

__

* Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.

135,100

530,000

543,580

_

400
4,700
130,000

294, 000

295,700

___.

Total, United States Customs Court




$476, 968. 53
5,611.71
12, 578.95
42, 809. 40
24, 073.08
74,126. 29

137,400

Total, United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals

Fees of jurors
Miscellaneous salaries.
Miscellaneous expenses
Traveling expenses
Printing amd binding

$583, 220
7,240
8,840
37,000
34, 900
101, 300

111,600
3,300
6,700

United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals:
Salaries
Contingent expenses
Printing and binding
Salaries and expenses

$591, 200
7,100
4,400
37,000
28, 600
102, 600

12, 300

Total, United States Courts for the District of Columbia-

$536, 509.00
(b)
* 19, 700.00
49, 750.00
27,000.00
80, 000.00

13,600

Other Federal courts:
United States Courts for the District of Columbia:
Repairs and improvements, District Court of the United
States for the District of Columbia._
Repairs and improvements, United States Court of Appeals
for the District of Columbia... _

$499,100
(")
(")
37, 000
34, 900
74,800

759, 400

... -

Total, United States Supreme Court

United States Customs Court:
Salaries and expenses
_
Salaries . . .
Contingent expenses
Printing and binding

$591, 200
(h)
b
()
37, 000
28, 600
102, 600

Preparation of rules for criminal proceedings
Preparation of rules for civil procedure
Printing and binding
Miscellaneous expenses
Care of Supreme Court Building and grounds

.

434, 000. 00
1, 600,000.00
1, 327,885. 00
473, 700.00
563, 500.00
89, 000.00

459,851. 46
1, 463, 931. 54
1, 255, 730. 95
417, 373. 63
486, 325. 87
83, 031. 93

A29

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

EXPENDITURES

Organization unit and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

$820,000

Actual, 1945

$700,000

A c t u a l , 1945

THE JUDICIARY-Continued
Other Federal courts—Continued
Miscellaneous items of expense—Continued
United States Courts—Continued
Supplies, materials, etc., referees in bankruptcy, United
States district courts
Salaries of court reporters, United States Courts

$45.18
$820,000

$700, 000

Total, miscellaneous items of expense

14, 390, 800

12, 627, 000

$11, 832, 985.00

14, 354,000

12, 574, 000

11, 252, 891.11

Total, other Federal courts

15, 499, 230

13, 489, 600

12, 598, 258. 00

15, 459, 500

13, 438,100

11, 977, 208. 44

295, 200
30, 500

249, 000
26,000

283, 700.00
24,000.00
600. 57

295, 000
31, 000

249, 000
26,000

260, 461. 55
18,165. 22

325, 700

275, 000

308, 300. 57

326,000

275, 000

278, 626. 77

16, 584, 330

14, 410, 400

13, 619, 517. 57

16, 556,400

14,485, 600

12, 892, 003.17

Administrative Office of the United States Courts:
Salaries
Miscellaneous expenses
Claims judgments and private relief acts

-

_

Total, Administrative Office of the United States Courts
Total, The Judiciary




__

--

A30

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945J

EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title l

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT AND
INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Executive Office of the President:
Salary of the President

$75,000

The White House Office:
Salaries and expenses
__
_
.
_ ...
Expenses, death and burial of Franklin Delano Roosevelt
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Total, the White House Office

$75, 000.00

$75,000

$75,000

$72, 500. 00

883, 660

312, 588

339,131. 00
14, 500. 00

884,100

313,000
14,400
124, 500

289, 763. 48
110, 558. 91

883, 660

Bureau of the Budget:
Salaries and expenses..
Printing and binding
_

_

_

._

353, 631. 00

884,100

451, 900

400, 322. 39

184,000

171,940
50,000
1,650, 000

150,000.00

184,000
5,000
1, 550,000

172,000
45,000
100,000

154,797.92

1, 871, 940

150,000.00

1,739,000

317, 000

154, 797. 92

3,927, 500
125,000

Total, Executive Mansion and grounds.._

312, 588

184,000

Executive Mansion and grounds:
M aintenance
Extraordinary repairs and refurnishing Executive Mansion
_.
___
Addition to Executive Mansion _ . _ _

National defense activities

$75,000

2,219,057
65,000
445,300

2, 000,000.00
77,000.00
879, 800. 00

3,800,000
123,000

2,100,000
70,000
450,000
369,000
8,500

1, 861, 213. 58
61, 775. 62
687,448.95

44,000

28, 600

11,948.32

3,975, 000

3, 026,100

2, 632, 637. 55

.

Special services and publications, war information.
Emergency funds for the President, national defense, allotment.
Transferred from: Cooperation with the American Republics,
.
Department of State
Total, Bureau of the Budget

8,000

4,052, 500

2, 729,357

2,956, 800.00

10, 251.08

National Resources Planning Board:
Salaries and expenses .
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Emergency fund for the President, Navy,
National defense activities

50.62
24.97
«5.45
41.86

allotment

Total, National Resources Planning Board

112. 00

President's Committee for Education of Men Demobilized
from the Armed Forces:
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Committee for Congested Production Areas:
Salaries and expenses
_
_
Expenses of liquidation
Emergency fund* for the President, national defense, allotment
War agencies (see also tables 6 and 7) 2
Miscellaneous:
C l a i m s a n d j u d g m e n t s , national defense

Claims and judgments . - -

. . _ .

. .

260. 48

166,100, 000

908,627, 233

1, 219, 865,318. 07

185,403. 27
35, 204. 49
25, 758.38
2, 669,466,928. 69

1,066,187,100

1, 780, 671, 200

2,672,973,925.17

36.26
15.63

._

. ,_

Total, Executive Office of the President.

1,059, 514,000

1,100
50
1,200
1, 776, 798,850

250,000. 00
50, 000. 00

171, 295,160

913,616,118

1, 223, 700, 800.96

Emergency Funds Appropriated to the President:
Emergency fund for the President, national defense
Emergency fund for the President, defense housing,
shelter
_
.
_
Defense aid {Lend-lease)
Replacing defense aid
Defense aid, special fund

(>)

(b)

(b)

(3)

(3)

(b)
« 3,450,570,000.00
>
88,299,000.00
33,601,725. 53
450,000,000.00
(b)

(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)

(3)

4,022,470, 725. 53

(3)

temporary

United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration
Foreign war relief (national defense)
Total, emergency funds appropriated to the President

...

* 2,475,000,000
175,000,000
1,300,000,000

3,950,000,000

« Excess of credits, deduct.
• Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.
>
1 Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."
2
Detailed estimates of appropriations for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.
3
Expenditures are shown under the various agencies to which the funds are allocated.




(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)

(3)

(3)

A31

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES
Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947 Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT AND
INDEPENDENT OFFICES—Continued
American Battle Monuments Commission:
Salaries and expenses

Total, American Commission for the Protection and Salvage
of Artistic and Historic monuments in War Areas

$41,785.00

$270,000

$40,000

$36, 895. 75

40,000.00

4,000

41,700

31,564.62

1,300

American Commission for the Protection and Salvage of
Artistic and Historic Monuments in War Areas:
Salaries and expenses
Emergency fund for the President, national defense,
allotment

$42,000

40,000

$273,800

2,924. 07

43,000

34, 488. 69

40,000

40,000.00

4,000

Bituminous Coal Consumers Counsel:
Salaries and expenses
Board of Investigation and Research—Transportation:
Salaries and expenses
Civil Service Commission:
Salaries and expenses
Prevention of pernicious political activities
Printing and binding
Penalty mail costs
Salaries and expenses (national defense)
Extension of civil service..
Panama Canal construction annuity fund.__
..
Emergency fund for the President, national defense allotment
Emergency fund for the President, War allotment
Civil Service retirement and disability appropriated fund
Canal Zone retirement and disability appropriated fund
Alaska Railroad retirement and disability appropriated fund.
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts (national defense)
Total, Civil Service Commission.
Federal Communications Commission:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding
Salaries and expenses (national defense)
___
National defense activities
Transferred from: Cooperation with the American Republics,
Department of State
Foreign service pay adjustment
Emergency fund for the President, War, allotment
Working fund.._
_._
__
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts (national defense)-.
Total, Federal Communications Commission.

107. 95
2,000

11,965,000

9,943, 882

10,155,500.00

12,000,000

9, 500,000

6,032,000

11,196,000. 00

400,000

100
229, 000
4,380, 000

1, 814,000

61,953,000

1,815,480.00

1,814,000

1,483,000

220,100,000
1,177,000
217,000

245,000,000
1,177,000
217,000

194, 500,000.00
1,177,000.00
175,000.00
39.49
48.75

220,100,000
1,177,000
217,000

245,000,000
1,177,000
217,000

° Excess of credits, deduct.
5
Excludes reappropriation shown in table 6.




175,000.00

235, 273,000

264, 322,882

219,019,068. 24

235, 708,000

261, 986,100

217, 830, 943. 71

6,060,000
26,000

2,946,900
21,000
2,430,000

2,104, 500.00
16,700.00
4,191,143.00

5,707,000
18,000
192,000

2,600,000
13,500
1,880,000

2,004,987. 66
11, 572.07
4,079,443. 42
« 177. 90

5,000

5,000

2, 324.00
50.92
°7.17
43, 471. 60

5, 922, 000

4, 498, 500

6,141, 664. 60

62.00
36.45

6, 086,000

5, 397,900

6, 312, 441. 45

1

33.18
«7.10

Total, Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

Total, Federal Power Commission,

9, 238, 300. 43
2,102.13
55, 787. 68
15, 018.11
10, 899, 730.00
«184.11
1, 775, 385.92
« 7, 396. 59
70.38
194, 500,000.00
1,177,000.00
129. 76

Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (see also table 9):
Salaries and expenses, Federal credit unions
Supervision of Federal credit unions (special account).

Federal Power Commission:
Salaries and expenses.
Flood-control surveys
National defense activities
Printing and binding
Penalty mail costs
Permanent appropriation: Payments to States under Federal
Power Act (special account)
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
—

20,416.74

» 40. 28

1,997, 000. 00
144, 500. 00
600, 000. 00
25, 000.00
4,833. 00

3, 240,000
260, 000

60,000
7,000

2,322,000
160, 000
110,000
48,000
4,500

26,000

24. 750

3, 733,000

2,669, 250

3,370,000
270,000

57, 500
6,400

1, 999, 000
132, 500
127, 500
44, 300
4,700

1,904,848. 62
135, 948. 81
543, 394. 88
29,984. 25
3, 517. 74

26, 208. 57
267.62

26,000

24, 700

27,192. 78

2, 797, 809.19

3, 589,900

2, 332, 700

2> 644, 887. C

A32

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

$2, 500,000
44,000

$1,800,000
43, 000
20, 500

$1, 880, 425. 50
26, 643. 35
2, 839. 09

2, 544, 000

1, 863, 500

1, 909, 907. 94

35, 000

A c t u a l , 1945

Actual, 1945

2,500

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT AND
INDEPENDENT OFFICES—Continued
Federal Trade Commission:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding
Working fund
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Total, Federal Trade Commission,

$2, 573, 000
46, 400

Total, General Accounting Office..
Interstate Commerce Commission:
General expenses
Regulating accounts
Railroad safety
Signal safety systems,.
Locomotive inspection
Valuation of property of carriers
Motor-transport regulation
Printing and binding
Penalty mail costs
Salaries and expenses (national defense)
Working fund
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts.
Total, Interstate Commerce CommissionInterstate Commission on the Potomac River Basin:
Contribution to the Interstate Commission on the Potomac
River Basin
National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding
Ames Aeronautical laboratory...
Construction and equipment, Langley Field, Va.
Aircraft engine research laboratory
Transferred from:
Community facilities, defense public works, Federal Works
.
Agency...
Texas Centennial Exposition
Working fund
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Total, National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics.
a

2, 619, 400

1, 941, 833

2, 054, 071. 30

50, 000
950, 000

790, 000. 00

38. 500,000
2,100,000

34, 423, 900
2,401,400

37,000,000.00
1,240, 225. 00

38,000, 000
1,900, 000

38, 900, 000
2,150, 000

325, 000

257, 500
67, 980

240, 000.00

300, 000

250,000
5,000

21, Q00

24,000

22, 299. 06

330,000

383,000

309,944.90 •
° 7,080. 37
12, 293. 23
673. 52

31,013, 658. 75
872, 692. 57
23, 702.48
176, 850. 48

40,925,000

37,150, 780

38,480, 259. 74

40, 551, 000

41, 712, 000

32, 425,034. 62

8, 230, 000

3, 035, 400
400, 000
550, 000
178,000
500, 000
438, 319
2,584,619
175, 000
27, 000
231,000

3,119, 000. 00
473, 000. 00
604, 000. 00
182,000. 00
548, 000. 00
500,000. 00
3, 250, 000. 00
157, 700. 00
23,125. 00
338,000. 00

7, 969,000
25,000
798,000
17,000
551,000
22,000
130, 000
184,000
27, 000
11, 000

3, 014, 000
390,000
577,000
175,000
496,000
450,000
2; 594, 000
194,000
26, 000
236, 000

2, 811, 546. 43
345, 206. 71
539, 083. 97
160, 760. 90
510,008. 97
476, 379. 86
2, 967,937. 69
121, 743. 21
15,980. 35
272, 051. 93
4,017. 77
242. 36

9, 734,000

8,152, 000

8, 224, 960.15

24, 700,000
15,000
2,000,000
4, 300, 000
7, 200,000

24,039, 495. 84
13,069.18
3, 644, 446. 83
6, 547,177. 61
3,447,252.19

812,000
528,000

193,000
27,000

754. 67

9, 790, 000

8,119, 338

9,195, 579. 67

7,500

10, 000

23, 575,000
135,000

25, 999, 393
15,000

26, 542, 330.00
15, 000.00
4,935,000.00
9,450,000.00

2, 990,000
108, 000

24,000,000
96,000
500,000
3, 400,000
3,100,000

111, 000
4,500, 000
205.25
26. 808, 000

Excess of credits, deduct.
3 Expenditures are shown under the various agencies to which the funds are allocated.




$2, 011, 070. 00
43, 000.00
1.30

Filipino Rehabilitation Commission:
Expenses, Filipino Rehabilitation Commission,.
Foreign-service pay adjastment:
Appreciation of foreign currencies
General Accounting Office:
Salaries
i
Miscellaneous expenses
Contingent expenses... A
Printing and binding
Investigations for Congress, salaries and expenses
Transferred from:
Administration of Sugar Act of 1937, Department of Agriculture
Conservation and use of agricultural land resources, Department of Agriculture
Parity payments, Department of Agriculture
Defense aid, administrative expenses, allotment
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts

$1, 897, 833
44, 000

26, 014, 393

40,942,535.25

31,096,000

42,826, 000

a

° 132.19
4, 500, 000. 00
205. 75

33,191, 515. 21

A33

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

EXPENDITURES

Organization unit and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

$1,210,000
14, 500

$902,000
10,000

A c t u a l , 1945

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT AND
INDEPENDENT OFFICES—Continued
National Archives:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding
Transferred from: Cooperation with the American Republics,
.
Department of State
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Working funds (national defense)
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Total, National Archives.
National Capital Housing Authority:
Maintenance and operation of title I properties..
Penalty mail costs
Conversion of inhabited-alleys fund
Transferred from: Community facilities, defense public works,
Federal Works Agency
Emergency funds for the President;
Defense housing, temporary shelter
Defense housing, temporary shelter, maintenance, etc. (special
fund)
National defense housing, operation, maintenance, etc. (special fund).

$1, 211. 000
15, 000

$913,934
7,000

35, 000

1, 226, 000

920, 934

1, 071, 348. 09

1, 224, S00

956, 200

1, 051, 051. 28

17,000
500

14, 700
2,700

16,000.00
2, 775. 00

16,000
400

16,000
700

26,038. 52
° 1, 785. 96

3,000

» 200,000
a
50,000

Office of War Mobilization and Reconversion *..
Railroad Retirement Board:
Salaries._._ .
Miscellaneous expenses
Printing and binding.
Penalty mail costs
Railroad retirement appropriated account
Acquisition of prior service and compensation data (special
account)
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Permanent appropriation:
Railroad unemployment insurance administration fund
Transfers to unemployment trust fund (act Oct. 10,1940)
.

Total, Railroad Retirement Board.

« 300,000
a
50,000

* 136,456. 08
97,044. 55

a

233, 600

° 330,300

129, 837.88

740, 000.00

867, 750

Total, National Mediation Board.

1, 500,000

658,000

243, 403. 25

18, 775.00

17,400

3,491, 000
1, 042, 400
23, 500
190, 000

2,134, 000
574, 000
18, 430
210, 000
473, 000
492, 500

2,125, 000. 00
478, 000. 00
16, 373. 00
220, 000. 00
600,000. 00
225, 000. 00
1.44

3, 425, 000
994,000
21, 000
193, 000
39, 000
16, 000

1,824, 000
432,000
16, 000
265, 000
496, 000
238, 000

2,104, 705. 64
444,166. 75
12,105.00
140,139. 39
606, 365. 76
162, 994. 53

4, 746, 900

3, 901, 930

3, 664, 374. 44

4, 688, 000

3, 271, 000

3, 470, 477. 07

330,000
700
110, 000

243, 300
700
123, 900

331, 700
700
110, 000

243, 300
700
123, 900

214, 400. 00
717. 00

202, 755. 78
412.49

3,500

2,500

65,000. 00
85, 000.00
2, 500. 00

281, 400
17, 500

252, 400
17, 500

272, 000. 00
17, 500. 00

281, 400
17, 500

744,800

640,300

657,117. 00

743,100

640, 300

590, 376. 67

380,000, 000

213, 955, 400

1,198, 488.00

246, 904, 000

124, 510,000

861, 459. 45

2,171,000
503, 800
30,000
61,000
298, 233,000

1, 700,000
435,000
33,000
54,000
291, 913, 000

2,008,000.00
460, 500.00
30, 500.00
65,000.00
308, 817, 000. 00

2,087,000
241,000
25,000
45,000
230, 895, 200

1, 634,000
214.000
26,000
40,000
359, 250,800

1, 883, 720.07
288, 029. 95
30, 395. 33
27,199. 53
308, 817,000. 00

19,000

68, 403. 00
1,467. 85

4,196,600
7,952,730

3,965,590

9,617,970

3,506, 598. 39
8,948,213.00

212,442, 530

374,767,360

323,571,027.12.

b

3,500

2,500

46,155. 68
70, 566..56
2, 596. 67

252, 400
17, 500

253, 397. 04
14*492. 45

42.37
10,000,000

310,998,800

12,000,000

306,135,000

13,198,763.74

324,579,806.11

° Excess of credits, deduct.
b
Excludes reappropriation shown in table 6.
< Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 wilLbe submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative*




10, 293.07
134, 703. 78

National Capital Park and Planning Commission:
Acquisition of property--.-

National Mediation Board:
Salaries and expenses
Penalty mail costs
Arbitration, emergency and emergency panel boards.
Salaries and expenses, emergency panels, etc
Arbitration and emergency boards
Printing and binding
National Railroad Adjustment Board:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding

464. 32
»6, 345. 65

8.09

17, 500

Total, National Labor Relations Board.

$1, 049, 575. 51
7, 357.10

9,200

Total, National Capital Housing Authority-

National Labor Relations Board:
Salaries
Miscellaneous expenses
Penalty mail costs
Printing and binding
.
Salaries and expenses (national defense)
Salaries and expenses, War Labor Disputes Act (national defense).
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts

$1,064, 340. 00
7, 000. 00

A34

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

Actual, 1945

$4,950,000
50,000

$4,450,000
50,000
59,600

$4, 308,380.22
28,062.44
• 95, 606. 49

5,000,000

4, 559, 600

4, 240,836.17

49,040,000

60,891,486.42

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT AND
INDEPENDENT OFFICES—Continued
Securities and Exchange Commission:
Salaries and expenses . .
Printing and binding
Working fund
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts

$5,186,000
55, 000

Selective Service S y s t e m

_

5,241,000

_ _ _

4, 309,200
52,000,000

Smithsonian Institution:
Salaries and expenses
Transferred from: Cooperation with the American Republics,
_ ._ _
Department of State
Salaries and expenses, National Gallery of Art
Working fund, National Gallery of Art
Permanent appropriations:
Expenses of Smithsonian Institution, interest account
Expenses of National Gallery of Art, interest account
Working fund (national defense)
Total, Smithsonian Institution

$4,65], 704.00
45,000.00
38.22

Total, Securities and Exchange Commission
4

$4, 266,200
43,000

1,496, 800

1,101,061

62,

501,

534 59

1,224,090.00

1, 500,000

1, 300,000

1,160, 555. 59

642,600.00

174, 000
740, 000

112, 500
600,000

48,150. 70
619,014.91
« 1,986.67

784,000

583,

60,000
200, 000

60,000*
200,000

60,000.00
200,000.00

60,000
200,000

60,000
200,000

60,000.00
200, 000. 00
11, 835. 41

2, 540, 800

1, 944, 268

2,126, 690. 00

2, 674, 000

2, 272, 500

2,097, 569. 94

1,155,000
10.000

823,410
10,000

951,881.00
10,000.00

1,152,000
10,000

827, 000
12,100

8,600

_. ...

207

4, 696, 742.22

6,900
25,100

1,085.41
64, 681. 07

Tariff Commission:
Salaries a n d expenses
.
_
_ . .
_ _ . _
Printing and binding
Transferred from: C o o p e r a t i o n w i t h t h e A m e r i c a n R e p u b l i c s ,

Department of State
. . _
Working fund
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Total, Tariff Commission

901,

294. 03
5,114.87

6.40

...

.

1,165,000

833, 410

961,887.40

1,170,600

871,100

972,175. 38

568,800
15,000

510,675
15,000

555,000.00
32,000.00

578,000
15,000

519,000
15,000

516,088.14
9,033.81

583,800

525, 675

587,000. 00

593,000

534,000

525,121.95

572, 000

* 9, 648, 000

27, 000, 000

24,000,000

5,000

10,000

25, 806, 808.14
-184,269.66
714.30
2, 529.93

1, 659.000

1, 513, 000

11, 530,000

10, 500, 000

The Tax Court of the United States:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding
Total, the Tax Court of the United States
8

Tennessee Valley Authority:
Tennessee Valley Authority fund
Working fund (national defense) _ __ _
Thomas Jefferson Bicentennial Commission
Thomas Jefferson Memorial CommissionUnited States Employees' Compensation Commission:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding
Penalty mail costs
Salaries and expenses, military bases (national defense)
Employees'compensation fund
._ __ ___
Employees' compensation fund, Civil Works

36,

1, 585, 000

* 1, 387, 000

11, 730.000

6 13, 575,000

Employees' compensation fund, Emergency Conservation
Work
Employees' compensation fund, Emergency Relief
Employees' compensation fund, relief
Wage accruals
Youth work, National Youth Administration
___
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Total, Employees' Compensation Commission

«> 1,106, 025.00
20,000. 00
346,000. 00
* 13, 950,000.00

1,184,801. 28
17, 592. 71
8,474.32
237,380. 24
12, 564, 302.80
« 3, 564.42
« 126.00
• 51, 672. 23
1,346,135. 77

7,800,000

7,800,000

« 1.71
• 27. 00
13, 315, 000

22,

762, 000

15, 422,025.00

13,189, 000

19,813,000

15, 303, 295.76

° Excess of credits, deduct.
» Excludes reappropriations shown in table.
Detailed estimates of appropriation for 194.7 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.
« The Government Corporation Control Act, Public Law 248,' approved Dec. 6, 1945, requires each wholly owned Government corporation to submit annually to the President
for transmittal to the Congress a budget program or plan of operations. Because of the lateness of the passage of the act, the 1947 budget programs of the corporations will be
submitted to the .Congress iii the spring of 1946 as a supplement to the regular Budget. The amounts shown for 1947. are tentative.
4




A35

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES
Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

$300,000,000

$618,100,000

Actual, 1945

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT AND
INDEPENDENT OFFICES—Continued
United States Maritime Commission (see also table 7):
Construction fund, act June 29,1936, revolving fund.
... . .
Federal ship-mortgage insurance fund
Emergency ship construction fund
..
Defense aid (national defense)
.
Emergency fund ]or the President, war allotment.
Working fund, supplies and transportation
Working fund
.

$6, 766,000, 000. 00

1, 400,000
380,000,000

$3,167, 684, 560.15
a
5, 850. 53
14,964, 613.10
67,118, 531.65
• 88.24
513, 595.95
276, 627, 854. 64

15, 500,000
40,000,000

6, 766,000,000. 00

300,000,000

1, 055,000,000

3, 526,903, 216. 72

177, 619. 940. 00
650, 000. 00
485, 625. 00
791, 252, 000. 00

528, 000, 000
2, 000, 000
3, 500, 000
1, 748, 000, 000
1, 746, 280, 000

225, 000, 000
2, 200, 000
919, 000
1, 236, 000, 000
641,000, 000

158,212,210. 24
553, 756. 46
289, 211. 96
772,190, 347.11

18, 000,000

19, 794,000. 00

10, 300, 000

13, 500,000

4,400

10,000

169, 535, 000

1, 828, 000, 000

40,000. 00
9, 000, 000. 00
500,000, 000. 00

169, 535,000

1, 228,000, 000

147, 442, 500

400,000
242, 820, 000

400,000.00
17,945,500.00

160, 000
130.000,000

186,000
55,000, 000

4, 337, 779, 400

3, 401, 815, 000

Total, United States Maritime Commission-.
Veterans Administration:

Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding
r
Penalty mail costs
Army and Navy pensions
Readjustment benefits
Salaries and expenses, Bureau of War Risk Insurance
Military and naval insurance
Military and naval family allowance
Military and naval compensation
Adjusted service and dependent pay
Adjusted service certificate appropriated fund
National service life insurance appropriated fund
Vocational rehabilitation
.. .
Soldiers and sailors civil relief
Hospital and domiciliary facilities.
Naval and hospital services_

$557, 287, 000
2, 000, 000
3. 500, 000
1, 905, 000, 000
2,148, 387, 000
1,472,000

$227, 675, 000
2,140, 000
614, 250
1, 080,150, 000
295, 000,000

Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment.

Claims, judgments, and private relief acts..
Total, Veterans Administration.- _.

22, 422.15
4,934, 623, 500

3,694, 799, 250

1, 517,209, 487.15

* Excess of credits, deduct.




2, 093, 586,155.80
• 7,300. 31

Unclassified items..
Total, Executive Office of t h e President and independent
offices..

a
30. 56
19, 804, 316.15
° 2,061.96
« 12,626. 74
63, 873. 86
9,000,000.00
1,117, 548, 383. 54
96, 272. 63
27, 877.90
15, 799,142. 62
"1,656.84
87.23
17,052.20

6,189,456,210

9, 523,101, 255 14,267,280,351.33

6,580,328,030

7,206,517,260

9, 035,490, 680. 59

A36

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title 1

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES
Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

FEDERAL LOAN AGENCY
Federal Loan Agency 2 .
a

a

$468,865. 01

Excess of credits, deduct.
1 Appropriation titles shown in italics are classified as "national defense."
2 The Government Corporation Control Act, Public Law 248, approved Dec. 6, 1945, requires each wholly owned Government corporation to submit annually to the President
for transmittal to the Congress a budget program or plan of operations. Because of the lateness of the passage of the act, the 1947 budget programs of the corporations will be submitted to the Congress in the spring as a supplement to the regular Budget.




A37

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title*
Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

FEDERAL SECURITY AGENCY
American Printing House for the Blind:
To promote the education of the blind
Columbia Institution for the Deaf:
Columbia Institution for the Deaf
Plans and specifications
Food and Drug Administration:
Salaries and expenses:
Enforcement operations
Salaries, sea-food inspectors _
General administration
_
Certification services
Transferred from:
Traveling expenses, Federal Security Agency
Printing and binding, Federal Security Agency
Working fund
Total, Food and Drug Administration

$115,000

$115,000

$115,000.00

$115,000

$115,000

$115,000. 00

221,800
7,500

213, 605

204,100.00

221,000
6,500

167,000

183, 947. 45

3, 631,000
40,000
133, 500
292,000

2, 794,400
40,000
98,000

2, 796, 580. 00
40,000.00
111, 000.00

3, 600,000
36,000
132,000
275,000

2, 614,000
26,000
97,000
200,000

2,690,460.15
40,000. 00
105, 934. 00

202,000
24,000

158,000
22,000
12,000

123, 766. 00
17,008. 99
« 12,195.18

4, 269,000

3,129,000

2, 964, 973. 96

875,000

986, 000

4,096, 500

2,932,400

921,000

796,750

Freedmen's Hospital:
_ _
Salaries and expenses- .
Salaries
__. .._
.
Miscellaneous expenses
Transferred from: Traveling expenses, Federal Security Agency-

2,947, 580.00

582, 331. 76
136, 750. 82
192. 50

583,000. 00
211,000.00

Total, Freedmen's Hospital

921,000

796,750

794,000.00

875,000

986,000

719, 275. 08

941, 700
286,000
154, 800
3,017,000

912,000
187,000
181,575

750,000.00
158,000.00

941,000
286,000
160,000
2,000,000

912,000
368,000
160,000

723,026. 89
140, 651. 85

4, 399, 500

1, 280, 575

908,000. 00

3, 387,000

1, 440, 000

863, 678. 74

14, 200, 000
30,000
105, 000

14, 200, 000
30, 000
105, 000

14, 200, 000. 00
30, 000. 00
105, 000. 00

14, 000, 000
30, 000
105, 000

14, 000,000
30, 000
105, 000

12, 903, 353. 75
27,983. 54
99, 681. 70

2, 480, 000

2, 480, 000
367, 423

2, 480, 000. 00
419, 923. 00

2, 480, 000

2,480, 000
400,000

2,480, 000. 00
402, 004. 49

386, 955
39, 650
20,965
20,125

342, 955. 00
29, 650. 00
23, 965. 00
21, 625.00

437, 000
35, 000
23, 000
20,000

324, 695. 34
13,003. 33
22, 270. 44
9, 827. 88

170, 000
78, 000
90,000

84, 773. 89
62, 307.33
76, 791. 46

Howard University:
Salaries
Expenses
P l a n s a n d specifications
C o n s t r u c t i o n of buildings
Total, Howard University

. __ __ ___ ___ _ . __ _

Office of Education:
_
Further development of vocational education
Promotion of vocational education in Hawaii.
Promotion of vocational education in Puerto Rico_-_
Further endowment of colleges of agriculture and the mechanic
arts
...
Salaries and expenses, vocational education
Salaries and expenses
__
Salaries
. .
General expenses
Library service and research..
Services for the blind
Transferred from:
Cooperation with the American Republics, Department of
State
Printing and binding, Federal Security Agency
Traveling expenses, Federal Security Agency .
. _ ..
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, Office of
Administrator
_. .
Working fund.
Education and training, defense workers (national defense)
Visual aids for war training (national defense)
Salaries and expenses (national defense) _.
..
Loans to students (national defense)
Vocational education, defense workers
Permanent appropriations:
Colleges for agriculture and the mechanic arts
Promotion of vocational education, act ..of Feb. 23, 1917
Total, Office of Education
a
b
1

80, 000
130, 000

1, 600,000
442, 000

781. 57
1, 617, 659.18
44,717,331.18
2, 222,134. 62
827, 392. 39
a 74, 455. 96
« 5, 266. 29

0

384, 900

* 14, 500, 000. 00
175, 000.00
866, 700. 00

2, 550, 000
7,000, 000

2, 550, 000
7, 000, 000

2, 550. 000. 00
7, 000, 000. 00

2,550,000
7, 000,000

2, 550. 000
7, 000, 000

2, 550, 000.00
6, 779,920. 68

27, 885, 200

27, 585, 018

42, 744. 818.00

27,820, 000

29, 774, 000

71,906, 872.16

Excess of credits, deduct.
Excludes reappropriatioa shown in table 6.
Appropriation titles shown in italics are classified as "national defense."




1,445,000

1,520,200

384, 000
« 70, 000

A38

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

EXPENDITURES
A c t u a l , 1945

Estimated, 1947 Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

FEDERAL SECURITY AGENCY—Continued
Public Health Service:
Expenses, Division of Venereal Diseases
Grants to States for public health work
Emergency

health and sanitation

activities (national

$12,339,000. 00
11, 000, 000. 00
13,125, 000. 00
16,189, 823. 00
1,180, 000. 00
2, 274, 000. 00
339, 000. 00
561, 000. 00

defense)

Pay of personnel and maintenance of hospitals
Expenses, Division of Mental Hygiene
Salaries and expenses, National Institute of Health
Expenses, States Relations Division.
Maintenance, National Cancer Institute. .
Uniform allowances
Control of venereal diseases

$16, 628,000

Control of venereal diseases (national defense)

Control of tuberculosis
Public Health Service, Philippine Islands
Disease and sanitation investigations
Assistance to States, general, Public Health Service
Control of communicable diseases
Interstate quarantine service
Preventing the spread of epidemic diseases
Industrial hygiene investigations

7,994,000

2,168,000.00

97,000
7,000,000
200,000

75, 000
11, 500,000
5, 500,000
5, 800,000
800,000

134,000

19,185, 900
2, 014, 000
4, 283, 000

18, 800, 000
6, 800,000

8,000

11,000, 000
800,000
3,000
35,000
120,000

615,000
897,000
501, 300
574, 000
638, 000

470,000
1, 000, 000
18,000,000
1, 900, 000
4,000, 000

1, 700, 000
8,000,000
15,000, 000
1,400,000
2, 200,000

1,600,000

2,
10,
15,
1,
2,

5, 300, 000

4, 600,000

1, 439, 000. 00

5, 267, 300

4, 586, 200

2,937, 719.00

59,957,000

63,000, 000. 00

-

facilities,

44,000,000

2, 225,000

1,700,000
595,000. 00
210,000. 00

646, 000
290, 700

500, 000
200, 000

317,000

1, 000, 000
25,000
52,000

Federal

3, 079.60
• 225, 258. 85
° 26.125. 90
262. 97
• 97,148. 48
38, 552.00

Works
244,000

United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation
Administration,
allotment
P e r m a n e n t appropriation—special a c c o u n t : O p e r a t i o n of commissaries, D i v i s i o n of M e n t a l H y g i e n e

Saint Elizabeths Hospital:
...
Salaries and expenses
Building for storeroom, etc. ___,.Construction and equipment
Continuous treatment building. _,
» Excess of credits, deduct.




2, 204, 351.87

1, 000, 000
270,000

1,000,000
170, 000

808,385.14
121, 915.92

45,000
1,000, 000

Cooperation with the American Republics, Department
of State
Medical and hospital service, penal institutions, Department of Justice
Printing and binding, Federal Security Agency
Salaries and expenses, Immigration and Naturalization
Service
Maritime training fund, War Shipping Administration
Traveling expenses, Federal Security Agency

Total, Public Health Service-

562, 624. 22
157, 807.44
° 13. 33

250,000

Management

works,

« 500. 00
3, 315, 460. 02
a
33. 33
61,162, 833. 78
66.99

250,000
1,178,000

national defense, allotment

defense public

1,311, 338. 83

16,000,000

16, 713, 000

Working fund, Public Health Service, special fund
Working fund, employees' compensation fund, emergency relief.
Transferred from:
Community
Agency

28, 457. 58
252,817. 74

70.62
490, 000

Working fund, Public Health Service.
Working capital fund, narcotic farms
Working fund, Emergency

1, 554,190. 89

400, 000

11,467,000
1,040,000

1,772,000

Training for nurses, national defense

fund for the President,

;i6, ooo, ooo

31, 531.00
336,000.00

Training for nurses
--Claims for damages, operation of vessels, act of July 1, 1944
Service and supply fund
Salaries and miscellaneous expenses
Salaries, Office of Surgeon General
Miscellaneous and contingent expenses
Medical and hospital service
Development of health facilities
Office of International Health Relations
Emergency

2,660, 000
3, 660, 000
512, 000
259, 000
16, 000

$12,136, 418. 74
10, 788, 825.02
10. 696,978.37
15,956, 975. 93
1,127, 914. 39
2, 020, 615. 93
226, 636. 62
502,189. 85
224,500.00

° 201. 38
19, 420,000
7,372,000

Health and sanitation activities, war and defense areas (national defense)
defense).
Control of malaria and diseases of tropical origin (national

Hospital and medical care
Foreign quarantine service
Operating expenses, National Institute of Health
Maintenance, National Institute of Health-_..
Operating expenses, National Cancer Institute.
Pay of other employees
....
. _..
Pay, etc., commissioned officers
Pay of acting assistant surgeons.

$11,949,000
5,291,000
6,047,000
1,000,000

$273, 000

105,000
800,000
800,000

442,338.09

98,165. 70

43, 730. 98

80,000

75,000

55,530.00

70,000

60,000

47,304.44

103,890,900

137,006, 500

127,780,603.00

101,960,000

124,819,000

125,944, 227. 23

2,592,000

2,861,000
681,665
1,900,000

2,460,500.00
445,000.00

2,500,000

2,800,000
100,000
1,000,000
11,000

2,425,375.89

900,000

2,692.91

A39

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

EXPENDITURES

Organization unit and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

Actual, 1945

FEDERAL SECURITY AGENCY—Continued
Saint Elizabeths Hospital—Continued
Transferred from:
Printing and binding, Federal Security Agency __
Traveling expenses, Federal Security Agency Total, Saint Elizabeths Hospital

$983

*
_

Social Security Board:
Grants to States for old-age assistance, aid to dependent children,
and aid to the blind
--Salaries, Bureau of Public Assistance
Grants to States for unemployment compensation administration
Salaries, Bureau of Employment Security
Salaries, Bureau of Old-Age and Survivors Insurance
Salaries, Office of Social Security Board
Miscellaneous expenses, Social Security Board
Transferred from:
Printing and binding, Federal Security Agency
__
Traveling expenses, Federal Security Agency
Working fund
Working fund special fund
Total, Social Security Board

Total, Office of Vocational Rehabilitation

_

48,045,000
1,049,800
21,039,000
3, 588,000
3,028,000

$3,400,000

000, 000
815, 000

409,800,000. 00
950,000. 00

484, 000, 000
980, 000

57,042,000
6*42,474
17,516,625
2,978,000
2,867, 500

29,996,000.00
750,000.00
17, 610,900.00
3,400,000.00
2, 735,000.00

48,000,000
1,038,200
21,000,000
3, 500,000
3,000,000

57,000,000
720,000
17,500,000
2,900,000
2,850,000

34,419, 248. 88
699,804. 50
17,110, 844. 59
3,161,842. 63
2, 506,084.03

629,000
811,000

470,434. 88
716, 370. 81
° 539,045. 76
« 7,000.00

$5,442, 665

431,

._
_

_ _ _ _ _ _

__

431,

000, 000
910, 000

563,059,200

514,320,000

460, 767, 619. 77

11, 747, 800

8, 258, 900

8, 000,000. 00

11,000, 000

8, 000, 000

7,154,648.07

644,300

427,988

400, 000. 00

624,000

417,000

339,877.84

31, 000
64, 000

17, 000
61, 000

3, 781. 89
44, 573.98

8, 686,888

8,400, 000. 00

11, 719, 000

221,000
126,000
289,000
638,000
77,400
2,831, 000
1,153,000
441,000

174,000
95,000
220,000
544,000
69,000
2,168, 550
891, 400
470, 934

181, 291. 00
131,000. 00
295,000.00
574,000.00
68,696.00
1, 756, 300.00
944, 000.00
462, 500. 00

215, 000
122,000
281,000
621,000
64,000
27,000
9,670
455,000

8, 495,

000

174,000
96,000
223,000
549,000
74,000
28, 700
74, 000
390,000




5,143,884

_ _

52

1,500,000. 00
50,000.00

5,962,787.00

5,916.82
1,364, 566. 30
202, 275.65

1,400, 000

8, 333. 33
° 402. 20
°5.85
10, 263. 44
1,448, 623. 79

2,169,670

4, 332,700

4,521,326. 53

95,000

28,254.16

15,399.16
«8.83

28,254.16

15, 390. 33

._
_

647.

a

5,000
499,000
820,000

280,000

450,000
61,000

5,776,400

__

78

164,129. 33
120,866. 50
261,955.96
551,898.81
66, 207. 53
30, 478. 87
9, 901.92
176, 502.45

111,

Total, Office of the Administrator

Excess of credits, deduct.
» Excludes reappropriation shown in table 6.

7, 542, 881.

58, 524. 26
5,116.55
46, 626. 77
1, 379.94

Working fund...
Salaries and expenses, Office of Community War Services
Temporary aid to enemy aliens and other restricted persons...
Transferred from:
Community facilities, defense public works. Federal Works
Agency
Salaries and expenses, Office for Emergency Management
Salaries and expenses, national defense, Office of Education
Defense aid (lend-lease), allotment
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment

Total, Federal Security Agency

399, 740. 02
829, 295.19

465, 241,900.00

Total, National Youth Administration

Total, miscellaneous

401,

69

512,861,599

National Youth Administration:
Expenses of liquidation. Federal Security Agency .
Expenses of liquidation. War Manpower Commission
_ _ _ _ _
Youth work and student aid
Salaries and expenses

Miscellaneous:
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts _
Increase of compensation

2, 432, 947.

731,800

12, 392,100

Office of the Administrator:
Salaries:
Office of the Administrator _..
Division of Personnel Management
Division of Service Operations. ._
Office of General Counsel
Miscellaneous expenses
- __
_ _ __
Traveling expenses
Printing and binding
Penalty mail costs

484, 000, 000
982, 000

561,

Office of Vocational Rehabilitation:
Payments to States, Vocational Rehabilitation Act, as amended.
General administrative expenses, Office of Vocational Rehabilitation
Transferred from:
Printing and binding, Federal Security Agency
Traveling expenses, Federal Security Agency
. __ _

3,911,983

500. 00

661,000
880,000

$2, 592,000

$2, 905,

$4,472.65
406. 24

_ __
724,029,700

702,064,884

658,032,542.16

719,001,370

691,489,683

677,978,140.72

A40

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title i

Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

EXPENDITURES
A c t u a l , 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

FEDERAL WORKS AGENCY
Office of the Administrator:
Salaries and expenses
Public Works Administration (see also table 6):
Administrative expenses, Public Works Administration..
Liquidation of Public Works Administration
Public Works Administration, act of 1938, allotment
Public Works Administration, act of 1938, grants
Special deposit accounts, revolving fund
Work Projects Administration:
Expenses of liquidation
Emergency relief liquidation of Federal construction projects.
Transferred from: Development of landing areas for national
defense, Office of Administrator of Civil Aeronautics
Emergency relief, Work Projects Administration
Working fund, Golden Gate International Exposition Commission, Emergency Relief, Federal theater projects
receipts
Working fund, revolving fund
Working fund
Administrative expenses, work relief in Puerto Rico and the
Virgin Islands
Work relief in Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands, Federal
construction projects
Work relief in Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands
Penalty mail costs
Working fund, administrative office
Total, Office of the Administrator..
Public Buildings Administration:
General administrative expenses
Repair, preservation, and equipment, public buildings outside
the District of Columbia
Salaries and expenses, public buildings and grounds in the District of Columbia and adjacent area
_..
Salaries and expenses, public buildings and grounds outside the
District of Columbia
Working capital fund.,
Operating force for public buildings
Federal office building, Nashville, Tenn
Furniture and repairs of same for public buildings
Operating supplies for public buildings
Rented buildings, repairs, alterations, maintenance and operation.
Acquisition of site and building, Baltimore Parcel Post Station,
Baltimore, M d
Salem, N . J., post office
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Outside professional services
Emergency safeguarding of public buildings and property (national
defense)
Advance studies for Federal building construction
PuDiic buildings, construction and rent:
Emergency repairs to public buildings and mechanical
equipment: Act Aug. 25,1937
Emergency construction of public buildings:
Act June 19, 1934
Act Aug. 12, 1935
Act June 22, 1936
National Industrial Recovery, Public Works Administration,
_
allotment
Working fund, Public Buildings Administration
Construction services, Public Buildings Administration.
Public Buildings, District of Columbia:
Site for and construction of general office buildings in or near
District of Columbia
« Excess of credits, deduct.
b
Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.
i Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."




$271, 651

$331,752.00

$356,000

$314, 000

7,100,000

$360,000

12,178, 000

105, 000
9,000

$316,508.98
« 58. 32
4, 619, 075. 85
"4.66
< 393.14
•
104,940.00
10, 322. 23
1,836. 51
5,313. 36
• 1, 356, 587.97

6,000
21, 000

256. 50
« 395. 48
23, 503. 66

500

184. 38
89.65
22, 314. 63
10, 595. 73
12, 000.00

29,000

25, 767

30, 525. 00

28,500

11,000
30, 000
8,500

389, 000

297,418

362, 277. 00

7,484, 500

12, 683, 000

3, 769, 501. 91

1, 677, 000

1, 335, 710

1, 350, 000. 00

1, 677, 000

1, 300, 000

1, 319, 926.14

10, 000, 000

6, 000, 000

2, 500, 000. 00

9, 000, 000

6, 000, 000

2, 251, 543.10

28, 463, 000

25, 495,000

29, 769,800.00

27, 400, 000

25, 400,000

30,122, 493. 55

15, 816, 000

11, 500,000
50,000

10, 971, 000.00

14, 900,000
• 5,000

11, 300, 000
« 35,000

10,082,144.66
» 56. 27

4,000,000

5, 575,000

638. 91
1.83
6, 367. 82

37,000

170,000
3,000

693, 652. 45
5, 792.10
147, 325. 74
807.62

204,000
32,000

600, 000
60,000

695, 522. 47
82,978.15

136,000

830,000.00

20, 596. 53

30,000

3,000
3,000
100,000

17,187. 35
515. 57
2,164.46

3, 225,000
« 25,000

22, 000
6, 300, 000
« 28, 500

15, 007. 53
7,160, 765. 21
89, 279. 70

763,000

1,500,000

1, 011,015.82

A41

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

$197,000
2,000,000
109, 000

7,000

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

$3,000,000

Actual, 1946

250,000

Actual, 1945

FEDERAL WORKS AGENCY—Continued
Public Buildings Administration—Continued
Public Buildings, District of Columbia—Continued
War Department buildings
West Central Heating Plant
.
...
General Accounting Office Building -_
Annex buildings, Government Printing Office
Federal office buildings Nos. 2 and 3
Social Security Board and Railroad Retirement Board
buildings
Construction of temporary office buildings
Additional facilities, National Bureau of Standards
National Industrial Recovery, New Interior Building
Construction of public buildings act Aug 25 1937
Transferred from:
Building for storeroom, etc. Saint Elizabeths Hospital, Federal Security Agency
__ _- __ _ -.
Construction fund, United States Maritime Commission,
revolving fund
_

4,000
50, 000

Public Roads Administration:
Federal-aid highway system
Federal-aid secondary or feeder roads
Flight strips (national defense)
Elimination of grade crossings
Federal-aid postwar highways
Strategic highway network (national defense)
Access roads (national defense)
Surveys and plans (national defense)
_
Inter-American Highway .
Inter-American Highway (Costa Rica) __.
Mount Vernon Memorial Highway
Public lands highways
_
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Defense aid, services and expenses,

500

13, 362. 51

900

132.89

39,000
1,000
1,015,000

4,163.09
2,637. 20

636,000
2,500, 000

1,000, 000

$49,955,710

$45,420,800.00

68, 381,000

59,096,400

54,393, 703.53

55, 000,000
23,000, 000

__

$55,956,000

25, 000, 000
3, 000, 000

40, 000, 000. 00
3,000, 000.00

57, 000, 000
18, 000,000

30, 000, 000
175,000, 000
10, 515.. 637
7,323,155

6,000, 000
25, 000,000
10, 000,000
35, 000,000
3, 000,000
1,000,000

25,242,427. 38
3, 547, 037. 95
658, 719.91
4, 521, 939.19

18, 000,000. 00
55, 000, 000. 00
4,000, 000. 00
2, 000, 000.00

30,000, 000
150,000, 000
9, 500,000
17,900,000
3,000,000
6, 000, 000

50, 700,000
11, 000, 000
1, 035, 000
12, 000, 000
50,000,000
15, 700, 000
35, 000, 000
6, 200,000
4,000, 000
1, 600, 000
65, 000
293,000
3,100,000
109,000
405,000

5,000,000

allotment

9, 786, 673. 92
44, 830, 263.91
604,803.12
2,809, 050.07
4, 897, 453. 95
61, 594. 37
596, 407.13
33, 369. 39
7, 774. 74

2, 878, 000
241, 563. 28
61, 000
17, 331. 56

National Industrial Recovery, Public Works Administration
emergency expenditures, allotment
Payment of claims, sec. 10, Defense Highway Act of 1941, as
amended
Highway funds, emergency expenditures (N. I. R.), act of June
16, 1933
Working fund, defense aid
.. ._. . _
Working fund
Working fund, Agriculture, forest roads and trails, forest highways
Working fund, Interior, National Parks, roads and trails, emergency construction
Working fund, War, national defense

2, 720,000
140,422. 60
212,000

699,477.04

587,927.12
59,000
4, 658,000

__..

108,000,000

122, 699,477.04

291, 400,000

« 335,159. 95

2,900
500
46,000
305,838, 792

1, 538. 70
11, 507. 75
4,478, 595.14

3,493,000

Special account: Working fund




70.54

«7.80

1935

» Excess of credits, deduct.

591,127.15

1,000

Public Works Administration, allotment-_._
_
Highway grade-crossing elimination, etc., emergency relief, act
Apr. 8, 1935
Highway funds, emergency expenditures (N. I. R.), act Apr. 8,

Total, Public Roads Administration

3,500
1,500, 000

°3.15

Coast Guard Air Station, San Francisco, Calif
Materials, testing laboratory and equipment, National
Bureau of Standards
National Industrial Recovery, Public Works Administration, Office of Administrator of Civil Aeronautics
Pay of personnel and maintenance of hospitals, Public
Health Service
Public Works Administration, Act of 1938, Civil Aeronautics.
Salaries and expenses, Veterans Administration
Surplus Property Administration, sale or disposition of
surplus real estate

..._

800. 00
6,142. 31
3, 801.10

92,000

1,000,000

Construction of hangars, Washington National Airport,
Civil Aeronautics

Total, Public Buildings Administration

$28, 369.87
1, 354. 04
a
3, 895.69
9, 888. 78
10, 090. 25

3, 544. 66
14.70
° 46, 065.43

205,337, 400

102, 698, 735.16

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947

A42

TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES
Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$19,000,000

$119.413, 085. 35

1,800,000
800,000

$70,000,000
30, 000.000
150. 000
• 300,000

21, 600,000

99,850,000

119, 252, 342. 83

FEDERAL WORKS AGENCY—Continued
Bureau of Community Facilities:
Community facilities, defense public works

Public works advance planning
Virgin Islands public works

$2,000,000

$20,000,000
30,000.000
1, 366, 210

$32,000,000.00

Special account: War public works (community facilities)- ._
Total, Bureau of Community Facilities

_.

2.000,000

51.366, 210

Miscellaneous:
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Increase of compensation, Office of Superintendent, State, War,
and Navy Department Building.
_
_
Salaries, Office of Superintendent, State, War, and Navy Department Building
Total, miscellaneous

__

Total, Federal Works Agency
» Excess of credits, deduct.




32,000,000.00
140, 261. 68

« 160, 742. 52

154,880. 70
a

67.00

° 33.00
140, 261. 68

__
364.183, 792

209, 619, 338

200, 622, .815. 72

154, 780.70
388, 865, 500

376, 966. 800

280, 269, 064.13

A43

SUMMABY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

EXPENDITURES

]

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

NATIONAL HOUSING AGENCY
National Housing Agency: 2
National defense
General public works
Other
Total, National Housing Agency..

« $99, 373, 000. 00
>
6

$12, 600, 000

$191, 900, 000
b 7, 600, 000

12, 600,000

199, 500,000

19,430, 614. 94

$16,185,000
90,000, 000
16,135,000

118, 803, 614. 94

122,320,000

b

$59, 720,000
100, 000,000
10,090,000

$104, 933, 477. 43

169, 810,000

118, 249, 710.11

1

13, 316, 232. 68

b
Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.
* Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."
2
The Government Corporation Control Act, Public Law 248, approved Dec. 6, 1945, requires each wholly owned Government corporation to submit annually to the President
for transmittal to the Congress a budget program or plan of operations. Because of the lateness of the passage of the act, the 1947 budget programs of the corporations will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946 as a supplement to the regular Budget. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.

660000—46




A44

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title *
Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE
Office of the Secretary:
Salaries and expenses
Salaries
Miscellaneous expenses. _
Working capital fund
__
Penalty mail costs
Foreign service pay adjustment

$1, 763,834. 02
« 334.80
970. 32
a
54,250. 72
1,403,825. 89
93.82

$1,838, 500

3,161,650.00

3,245,000

3,928,000

4,688, 740

4, 861,650.00

5,145,000

5,453,000

3,114,138. 53

1,860,000

1,930, 632.00

2,300,000

2,050,000

1,960, 320.43
° 11,191.96

1, 860,000

1, 930, 632.00

2, 300,000

2,050,000

1,949,128.47

578, 500
1,145, 000

453,000
1,000, 000

514, 002.00
1,100,000.00

610,000
1, 305,000

650,000
1, 500,000
15, 500

744, 262. 27
1,179,987.26
162,455.00

1, 723, 500

1, 453,000

1,614,002.00

1,915,000

2,165, 500

2,086, 704. 53

552,000

467,900

550,171.00

535,000

470,000

521,172.90
77.77

552,000

467,900

550,171.00

535,000

470,000

521, 250. 67

4,553,000

3,630,000

4,110, 236.00

4, 550,000

3,850,000

4,113,517. 75
61,834. 94
1, 258. 82

4,553,000

3,630,000

4,110, 236.00

4, 550,000

3,850,000

4,176, 611. 51

650.000

500,000

481, 505.00

625,000

510,000

441,349. 51
4, 532. 51
8,820.06

650,000

500,000

481, 505.00

625,000

510,000

454, 702.08

22,698,950

18,698,950

14,198,950.00

22, 478,950

18, 538,950

14,015,166. 76

776, 900

697,900

785,843.00

750,000

665,000

718, 726. 61
260.00

4, 704,710

4, 704, 710

4, 704, 710.00

4, 704,710

4, 704, 710

4, 700, 439.05
338.81

28,180, 560

24,101, 560

19,689,503.00

27,933,660

23,908, 660

19, 434, 931. 23

460, 50,0

Total, Office of Information

3,238, 740

2, 264,000

Office of Informs tion:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding
.
Reproduction of 1942 Yearbook of Agriculture

$1,525,000

2, 264,000

Total, Office of the Solicitor

$1,900,000

5,024, 500

Office of the Solicitor:
Salaries and expenses
Workingfund

$1, 700,000.00

3,186,000

Total, Office of the Secretary

$1,450,000

285, 200

450,000

1,193,000

1,088,000

136, 656.00
130, 760.00
1, 226,364.00

1,160,000

275,000
11,000
1,075,000

116, 535.13
120, 989. 08
1,151,815. 20

7, 552, 500
343, 200

7,206, 208
252, 975

7,001, 208.00
283, 243.00

7, 552,000
300,000

7,190,000
260,000

6,972,335. 62
261, 316.89

7,895, 700

7,459,183

7, 284,451.00

7,852,000

7,450, 000

7, 233, 652. 51

Library:

Salaries and expenses
Workingfund

.

.

Total, Library
Bureau of Agricultural Economics:
Salaries and expenses..
Working fund
Working fund, Emergency Management

._

_ —

.

Total, Bureau of Agricultural Economics
Office of Foreign Agricultural Relations:
Salaries and expenses
Workingfund
.
Working fund. Emergency Management

.

Total, Office of Foreign Agricultural Relations
Extension Service:
Payment to States, Hawaii, Alaska, and Puerto Rico for cooperative agricultural extension work
Salaries and expenses: Administration and coordination of ex-'
tension work
__
.
...
Working fund, Agricultural Adjustment Administration
Permanent appropriation:
Cooperative agricultural extension work
. .
Workingfund
__
Total, Extension Service
Agricultural Research Administration:
Office of Administrator: Salaries and expenses — . Beltsville Research Center
Special research fund

._

Office of Experiment Stations:
Payments to States, Hawaii, Alaska, and Puerto Rico,
agricultural experiment stations
Salaries and expenses
Total, Office of Experiment Stations
• Excess of credits, deduct.
i Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."




A45

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
]E X P E N D I T U R E S

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

$9,950,000
37,400

$9,400,000
38,000

A c t u a l , 1945

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE—Continued
Agricultural Research Administration—Continued
Bureau of Animal Industry:
Salaries and expenses
Marketing agreements, hog cholera virus and serum
Eradication of foot-and-mouth and other contagious diseases
of animals
Total, Bureau of Animal Industry

$19, 224,000

» $15,639,900

» $18,041,972. 00

$8,427, 712. 86
33,480.05
« 775. 29

(»)
19,224,000

15,639,900

18,041,972.00

9,987,400

9,438,000

8,460, 417. 62

Bureau of Dairy Industry: Salaries and expenses

1,011,000

742,300

812,958.00

960,000

755,000

777,351.04

Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils, and Agricultural Engineering:
Salaries and expenses
_
Rubber investigations

7,047, 700

5,193,900

5, 699, 032. 00

6, 800, 000

4,800, 000
13, 200

5, 309, 449. 61
11,145. 26

7, 047, 700

5,193, 900

5,699, 032. 00

6,800, 000

4,813,200

5, 320, 594. 87

6, 701, 000

5, 627, 700

5,842, 205. 00

6, 300, 000

5, 500,000

5, 526,103. 90
991. 87

Total, Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine

6, 701, 000

5,627, 700

5,842, 205. 00

6, 300, 000

5, 500, 000

5, 527, 095. 77

Control of emergency outbreaks of insect pests and plant diseases.

2,800,000

2, 700,000

3, 780,050.00

1,400,000

2, 600,000

2, 866, 703.50

Bureau of Agricultural and Industrial Chemistry:
Salaries and expenses.
___ . . .
Transferred from: Synthetic liquid fuels, Bureau of Mines..

5,166,000

4,475,000

4, 752,361.00

5,050,000
94,000

4,650,000
205,000

4,274,264. 50
18, 722. 60

Total, Bureau of Agricultural and Industrial Chemistry..

5,166,000

4,475,000

4, 752, 361.00

5,144,000

4,855,000

4,292,987.10

917,000

850,000

806, 630.00

900,000

870,000

643,052.05

65, 000

340, 000

° 112, 707. 62
12.23

65,000

340,000

a

Total, Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils, and Agricultural
Engineering
__ .
•
Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine:
Salaries and expenses
Working fund, Emergency Management

Bureau of Human Nutrition and Home Economics: Salaries
and expenses.
Miscellaneous:
Working fund
Emergency dehydration investigations
-_
Transferred from: Removal and reestablishment of Arlington
Farm, Va -

1, 353.69

Total, miscellaneous
Total, Agricultural Research Administration
White pine blister rust control
Forest Service:
Salaries and expenses _
Forest-fire cooperation
_
_ _. .
Farm and other private forestry cooperation
Forest-fire control
Acquisition of lands from forest receipts (receipt limitation)..
Acquisitions of lands for national forests
Acquisition of lands for protection of watersheds of navigable
streams
New England hurricane damage
Emergency relief, Federal construction projects, transfer from
W. P. A
Working fund
Working fund, Emergency Management
Transferred from: Salaries and expenses, Office for Emergency
Management
Permanent appropriations:
Payments to States and Territories from the national forests
fund (special account)
Payment to school funds, Arizona and New Mexico, national
forests fund (indefinite).
° Excess of credits, deduct.
& Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6,




111, 341. 70

52, 415, 900

44,061,183

48, 513, 439. 00

41,018,400

37,982, 200

36, 399,852.17

7,000,000

2,923,867

2,264,026.00

5,800,000

2, 550,000

2,095,380.04

25, 788, 000
8, 300, 000
771, 500

20, 333, 000
7, 300,000
732, 500

23, 278, 794. 00
6, 300,000. 0*0
781,466.00

25, 000, 000
8,000,000
735,000

20, 400, 000
7, 000,000
690,000

22, 254, 345.21
6,487,709.22
692,925. 73
8, 776. 79

200, 000
1,800,000

6,000

62, 404. 73

392, 000

3,000, 000

5,140. 53
1.65

75,000. 00

63,800

832, 000

• 36. 74
1,027, 279. 31
2, 761. 80
20.58

3,900,000

4,001,000

4,005,437.97

3,900,000

4,001,000

4,138,652.60

40,000

40,000

38,476.35

40,000

40,000

38,476.35

A46

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE—Continued
Forest Service—Continued
Permanent appropriations—Continued
Roads and trails for States, national forests fund (special
.
_.
account)
Total, Forest Service
Forest roads and trails
Emergency rubber project

$1,560,000

$1,600,000

$1,602,175.18

$1,500,000

$1,500,000

$1,116,127.08

43,751,500

34,006,500

36,081, 349.50

41, 238,800

34,469,000

35,834, 584.93

36, 214,222

9, 918, 778
(b)

4,161,496.00

32, 500,000
965,000

8, 500, 000
4, 276,000

6, 214,430.33
4, 756,038.10

38,078,000

29, 754, 300

29,637,248.00

37,500,000

30, 300,000

27, 588,828. 22

1,850

2,100

1,111.01

Soil Conservation Service:

Salaries and expenses
Transferred from:
Special and technical investigations, International Joint
Commission, United States and Great Britain
Public Works Administration, allotment to Interior, Soil
Conservation Service
Work Projects Administration, emergency relief, Federal
.
construction projects . _
Working fund
Total, Soil Conservation Service..
Land utilization and retirement of submarginal land

Permanent appropriations, special accounts:
Payments to counties from submarginal land program
Excess payments, submarginal land program
Water conservation and utilization projects

1.24

4,927

« 3, 675

87.05
4, 391.10

38, 078, 000

29, 754,300

29, 637, 248. 00

37, 506, 777

30, 298, 425

27, 594, 418. 62

1,453,000

1,087,300

1,250,000.00

1, 420,000

1,090,000

1,212,627.94

145, 000

140,000

239,937.39
544.18

145,000

700,000

1,165,066

268, 000
138
950,000

115,827.95
406. 68
541,186.79

270,000,000

* 342,658,000

252,450,000

305, 250,000
1,800

254, 561, 610.86
229, 700.17

10,000,000

10,540,000

10,461,952.72

25,000,000

26,400,000

28,070,915.67

8,400

8,400
17, 500
12, 000

5,421. 20
1,034. 28
« 552.94

1, 050,000

Production and Marketing Administration:

Conservation and use of agricultural land resources
Parity payments
Administrative expenses, sec. 392, Agricultural Adjustment Act

302,500,000.00

of 1938

Local administration, sec. 388, Agricultural Adjustment Act of
1938
Salaries and expenses, Agricultural Adjustment Administration, sec 12 (a), Act May 12,1933
Administration of Price Adjustment Act of 1938
Payments for agricultural adjustment
Exportation and domestic consumption of agricultural commodities (Cotton Price Adjustment)
Permanent appropriation: Advances by Secretary of the Treasury under sec 12 (b) act May 12 1933
Elimination of diseased cattle
General expenses, Agricultural Adjustment Administration
Retirement of cotton pool participation trust certificates
Allot.TTip.nts from N". T R,,, fvmprgfvnc.y PixpftTKiitlir^S
Administration of the Sugar Act of 1937
Federal Crop Insurance Act 2
__
Permanent appropriation: Exportation and domestic consumption of agricultural commodities, sec. 32, act of Aug. 24, 1935__.
Salaries and expenses, marketing services
Transferred from:
Quartermaster Service, Army
Supplies and transportation, Army
- .
Salaries and expenses, War Food Administration
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment to
Agriculture, War Food Administration

«1, 648.02
a

6 55,000,000
7,880,000

48,446,000
6 7,984,900

52, 510,203.00
(>)

53,150,000
5,000,000

47,150,000
4,900,000

14, 691. 38
« 1, 052. 26
1,302.36
«6.32
° 665. 24
42, 738,076. 50
577,291.12

b 118,000,000
9,487,100

114,274,626
6, 552,400

119,307,107. 95
7, 233, 576.00

198,000,000
18,000,000

110,000,000
16,000,000

70,099,466. 50
15,427,488. 98

6,000

6,500

1,000,000

6, 700,000

4,850. 97
90.73
16,465,750. 40

14,986,472

30, 700,000.00

° 149, 251. 09
3, 626. 73

Agricultural production distribution, and related activities
Transferred from: Salaries and expenses, Office for Emergency
Management
.
_.
Supply and distribution of farm labor

25, 000, 000

20,000,000.00

7,125,000

21,775,000

17.75
30,144,832.99

o Excess of credits, deduct.
b Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.
2 The Government Corporation Act, Public Law 248, approved Dec. 6,1945, requires each wholly owned Government corporation to submit annually to the President for transmittal to Congress a budget program or plan of operation. Because of the lateness of the passage of the act, the 1947 budget programs of the corporations will be submitted to the
Congress in the spring of 1946 as a supplement to the regular Budget. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.




A47

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

EXPENDITURES
E s t i m a t e d , 1946

$15,000

$22, 540.36

1,000,000

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

$2,000

Actual, 1946

« 4,107, 570. 94
1, 535,313.24

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE—Continued
Production and Marketing Administration—Continued
Transferred from: Community facilities, defense public works,
Federal Works Agency _
Emergency supplies for Territories and Possessions (national
defense)
Foreign war relief (national defense), allotment to agriculture
Transferred from: Salaries and expenses, Foreign Economic
Administration (Foreign Food Program)

55,000
100

Penalty mail costs, Foreign Food Programs
Working fund, AAA, Federal Emergency Relief, Surplus relief,
N IR
Working fund, Agricultural Adjustment Administration

275,000
700
150

°7.50
• 4, 704.12
450.08
4,627. 74
239.59
° 548,488.17
107, 572.18
8, 813. 20

569, 741, 400

550,107,150

465,644, 348.34

200,000,000
600,000, 000

850, 000, 000
450, 000,000

1,173, 048, 833. 70
10, 970, 327. 72

26,000,000.00

23, 700, 000

22, 500,000

24.033,337.97

1, 500, 000. 00

2, 800, 000

2, 400,000

Working fund, Consumers Counsel, Emergency Management . __ .

Working fund,
Working fund,
Working fund,
Working fund,
Working fund,

marketing services_. .
Marketing Administration
Office of Distribution
Food Distribution Administration.
Food Production Administration

Total, Production and Marketing Administration

_
_

$460, 367,100

$559, 902, 398

$532, 250,886.95

Defense aid (lend-lease)
United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration __
Farm Security Administration:

Loans, grants, and rural rehabilitation
Farm tenancy:
Salaries and expenses ,
Administrative expenses
_.
Liquidation and management of resettlement projects
Submarginal land program
Development of water facilities, arid and semiarid areas.
Loans and grants to farmers,floodand windstorm damage. -. ..
Construction, water conservation and utilization projects, allotment to Agriculture, reimbursable

24,000,000

& 22, 357, 264

2,804, 000

2, 500,000

1,000, 000

1,100,000
500,000

1, 339,278. 54
397. 50
4, 948.47
51.65
836, 586.97
577, 289o 51

250,000

175, 000

131, 530. 76

300

22, 524.33

1,600
1,000,000

1,000, 000

1, 025. 000.00

CO

Emergency fund for the President, defense housing, temporary shelter (national defense) allotment .

National Industrial Recovery, Resettlement Administration,
subsistence homesteads ._ . .
Total, Farm Security Administration

• 450. 00
28, 525, 000.00

27, 750,000

26, 676,900

26,945,495. 70

fc 3,850,000

3, 246,000. 00

4,900,000
3, 640,000

4,100,000
9,900, 000

2, 758,093. 42
8,407,112.11
9, 905. 93

3, 850, 000

3, 246,000. 00

8, 540, 000

14, 000, 000

11,175,111.46

27, 804,000

25, 857, 264

5,000, 000

5, 000,000

Rural Electrification Administration:

Salaries and expenses
Loans and purchase of property
Working fund

_

Total, Rural Electrification Administration
Farm Credit Administration:

4, 670,643.68
5,100, 000
4, 550,000
584, «00
526, 000
626, 321.00
Salaries and expenses
Farmers' crop production and harvesting loans
_..1,882, 000
1,400, 000
° 5, 920,237.54
5, 000,000
Agricultural CF-edits and rehabilitation, emergency relief.
• 139, 873.40
Loans to farmers in drought and storm stricken areas, emergency
relief
° 317, 079. 31
Loans and relief in stricken agricultural areas, act of June 19,1934.
« 2, 315, 618.98
Agricultural marketing revolving fund
• 95,000
• 195,914.56
600,000
.
Farmer's seed and feed loans, New Mexico
• 1,408. 76
Farm Credit Administration, revolving fund
._
« 6,700,000.00
a
13,536.38
Farmer's seed grain loans
_
Loans to farmers in storm anpl drought-stricken areas, Southeastern States
_
« 3,635.50
Loans to farmers in storm andflood-strickenareas, Southeastern
States
• 7, 349.99
0
Loans to farmers in storm,flood,and drought-stricken areas
29, 818.44
2
Federal Farm Mortgage Corporation, capital stock
-30,000,000
° 50, 000,000
° Excess of credits, deduct.
* Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.
2
The Government Corporation Control Act, Public Law 248, approved Dec. 6,1945, requires each wholly owned Government corporation to submit annually to the President
for transmittal to the Congress a budget program or plan of operation. Because of the lateness of the passage of the act, the 1947 budget programs of the corporations will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946 as a supplement to the regular Budget. The amounts shown at this time for 1947 are tentative.




A48

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Estimated, 1946

$2,960,000

$2, 730, 409.34
235. 64

34,000

41, 700

41, 325.00

« 566,000

« 1,305, 700

34, 997, 529. 04

« 20,873,300

« 41,754,000

26, 795, 669.84

36, 000

70, 200

681,400. 66
« 26.18

1,000, 000
2, 500, 000

952, 000
863, 700

802,373. 95
122, 759. 49

800, 000

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

$2, 771, 700

Actual, 1946

4,800, 000

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE—Continued
Farm Credit Administration—Continued
Special accounts:
Administrative expenses and refunds
__
Emergency crop production loan funds
Supervisory expense funds, Regional Agricultural Credit
Corporations
Special deposit account: Regional Agricultural Credit Corporations, emergency expenditures (R. F. C.)
_.
Total, Farm Credit Administration

$5, 584,000

$526,000

Miscellaneous:
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment to
Agriculture
.
__
_
_
Emergency relief. Agriculture
Transferred from:
Cooperation with the American Republics, Department of
State
Flood control, general
Expenses, disposal agencies, Surplus Property Administra.
_
tion
Emergency conservation fund, War
Ordnance service and supplies, Army
_.
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Working fund, general
__
. _ _
Working fund, Emergency Management

103,110.10

1

Excess of credits, deduct.




« 194.17
85.20
41,109. 74
« 298,195. 04
2, 726. 37

82, 000

721, 460, 282

749, 893, 856

302, 000

103,110.10

Total, miscellaneous
Total, Department of Agriculture

$626,321.00

4, 418, 000

6,987, 900

1, 352, 040. 02

720,137, 057.12

1,594, 223, 737

2, 014,808,873

1,862,434, 047. 35

A49

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
T A B L E 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title *
Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

DEPARTMENT OP COMMERCE
Office of the Secretary:
Salaries
Contingent expenses
_ _
Traveling expenses
Printing and binding
Technical and scientific services
Salaries and expenses, National Inventors' Council Service staff
(national defense)
Working capital fund
Penaltv mail costs
Transferred from:
Cooperation with the American Republics, Department of
State
- .
Golden Gate International Exposition
Pan American Exposition, Tampa, Fla
Emergency fund for the President national defense allotment
Defense aid, administrative expenses
Foreign-service pay adjustment
Working fund
Total, Office of the Secretary
Bureau of the Census:
Salaries and expenses, Social Security Act
Census of business
Census of manufactures
Foreign trade statistics
Salaries and expenses
Expenses of the sixteenth and other censuses
Census of agriculture
Customs statistics
Transferred from: Cooperation with the American Republics,
Department of State
Working fund, Emergency Management
Working fund
Total, Bureau of the Census

$1,110,000

$718,725

$620,000.00
69,000. 00

$1,069,000
3,000

$660,000
45,000

1,330,000
4, 550,000

815,000
300,000

515,000. 00

1,260,000
4, 200,000

886,000
270, 000

75,000

125, 000. 00
100,000. 00
286, 750.00

755,000

18,000

485, 000

82,802. 70
-32,562.93
122, 511. 37

2,300

695,000

64,000

500, 000

808,459. 29
«11. 66
« 37. 84
1,077,424. 27
1, 323. 73
1, 431.83
81, 226. 02

1,000

7, 685,000

2,393, 725

1, 715, 750. 00

6, 552, 300

3,181,000

3,389,493. 31

155,000
11,940,000
5, 465,000

145,000

165,000.00

155,000
8, 500,000
3,900, 000

95,000

108, 218. 54

7, 813, 000

1, 200,000.00
4, 300,000. 00

15, 500,000

48,000
7,500,000

14,034,000. 00

1, 000,000

4, 200,000

1,119,411.59
3, 775,151.96
19, 622. 29
7, 524, 529.42
24,303.30

125, 000

49,000

"63.75
183,165. 26
«449,581.88

29,180,000

11,892,000

12, 304, 756. 73

15,940,000

33, 500,000

.

7, 958,000

19, 699,000.00

Office of Surplus Property: *
Federal Property Utilization Program _
Emergency fund for the President, defense allotment

2,465,020.91
17.24

Total, Office of Surplus Property
Office of Administrator of Civil Aeronautics:
General administration .
E st ablishment of air-navigation facilities
M aintenance of air-navigation facilities
Air navigation facilities
_
Civil Aero nautics Authority fund
Technical development
Enforcement of safety regulations
Civilian pilot training (national defense)
War training service
Airport advisory service
Maintenance and operation of aircraft
Maintenance and operation, Washington National Airport
Development

of landing areas for national defense

Construction of cafeteria, Washington National Airport
Construction, Washington National Airport
Expenses of liquidation, war training _
_
National Industrial Recovery (P. W. A.), allotment
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
_._
Development of civil landing areas

$594,805. 25
75, 586. 64
27,102.89
549, 431. 75

2,465, 038.15

4,174,000
6 18,680,000
35,886,000

3,028,000
* 12, 786,000
25,040,000

2, 776, 718.00
& 4,067,860.00
24, 559,163.00

4, 500,000
21,000,000
36, 000, 000

3, 500,000
16,000,000
25,000,000

1, 200,000
6,419,000

850, 000
3, 500, 000

722, 000. 00
3, 355, 737. 00

1, 000, 000
6, 300, 000

800, 000
3,400, 000
300,000

340, 000
2,053,000
756,000
(b)

300,000
850,000
582,000

370,000
1,750,000
800,000
8,000,000
6,000
900,000
2,000

250,000
700,000
500,000
24,000,000
150,000
3,000,000
25,000

5.500,000

5,000
4,000,000

(b)
156,000
3, 998,000

559,000.00
(*)

2, 699, 077.80
6,096,336.47
24, 262,191.63
1.00
8, 599. 00
675, 025. 96
3, 241, 009. 00
2, 661, 472.87
781. 40

515, 505. 33
40,425,871.04

337,151.09
363.96
185, 476.85
289,898.33

« Excess of credits, deduct.
b
Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.
»Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."
* This office was transferred to the Department of Commerce by Executive Order 9541 dated Apr. 19, 1945 and to the Reconstruction Finance Corporation by Executive
Order 9643, dated Oct. 19, 1945.




A50

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

EXPENDITURES

Organization unit and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1945

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

$3, 700,000

Actual, 1946

$7, 300,000

$3,919. 53
22, 222, 460. 88

DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE—Continued
Office of Administrator of Civil Aeronautics—Continued
Special accounts:
Transferred from: Operation, maintenance, etc., national
defense housing, Federal Public Housing Authority
Working fund
Total, Office of Administrator of Civil Aeronautics

$69, 508,000

Coast and Geodetic Survey:
Aeronautical charts
Salaries and expenses departmental
Salaries
Office expenses
Salaries and expenses, field
Coastal surveys
.
_
Magnetic and seismological work
Geodetic control surveys
Repairs of vessels
_
'
Pay of officers and men, vessels __ __
Pay and allowances, commissioned officers
Construction of vessels
Transferred from: Cooperation with the American Republics,
Department of State
Working fund
__ _
_
Working fund, special fund
_
Total, Coast and Geodetic Survey

--

Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce:
Salaries and expenses _
Field office service
Defense aid, administrative expenses
__ _
Salaries and expenses, Washington commerce services
District and cooperative office service, Department of Commerce
Allowances for quarters, foreign commerce service,Domestic commerce, Department of Commerce..
_
Customs statistics, Department of Commerce
3
Office of International Trade Operations
Emergency relief, Commerce, Federal nonconstruction projects,
transfer from W. P. A
_ _
Working fund, Emergency Management
Working fund, Treasury, expenses, Emergency Banking, Gold
Reserve, and Silver Purchase Acts
Working fund, United States Tariff Commission
Working fund
Total, Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce
Patent Office:
Salaries
_
Photolithographing
Miscellaneous expenses
Printing and binding
Total, Patent Office

__

__

_

89, 828, 000

88,930,000

103, 625,142.14

1, 675, 000
25, 000

1, 503, 423.00
21, 800. 00

2, 310,000
32,000

1, 735,000
35, 000

1,376, 341.14
9,966.44

2,432, 000

Total, Civil Aeronautics Board

$36,040, 478.00

2,400, 000
32,000

Civil Aeronautics Board:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and expenses

$51, 090,000

1, 700, 000

1, 525, 223.00

2, 342,000

1, 770, 000

1,386,307.58

2, 400, 000

3, 223,000

406,000
2,016,000

1,137, 501, 31

3, 380,000

1,150,000. 00
1,459,000. 00
447,000. 00

1,407, 502.11
500,054.10
554, 555.49

1,100, 000

3,180,000

870, 000

1, 023, 000

10,000

4, 775,000

130, 000
2,671,000
210,000
13, 000
15, 000
26,000
38,000
731,000

562,000

1, 741.17
542,140.88
« 646. 24

4,058, 000
612,000.00
115,000.00
470,000. 00
100,000.00
760, 000.00
820,000. 00

115, 747.87
539,196. 68
839, 076. 21
820, 522.94
80,047. 59

9, 255,000

6, 450,000

5, 933,000.00

8,314,000

6,818,000

6,537,440.11

5,170,000
6, 500,000

2, 055,000
445,000

1,5,50,000.00
355,000.00

4.868,000
6,188,000

2,052,000
445,000

1. 460, 462. 71
318, 858.45
30,042. 78
2,216.31
° 7,116.15
«1.00
4, 899.84
43.50

2,000,000

2, 700,000

2,000, 000

« 17,092. 76
614. 96

166,000

216. 92
150. 70
26,310. 70

13,670,000

2, 500,000

1,905,000.00

13,056,000

5,363,000

1,819, 606.96

4, 800,000
350,000
77,000
800,000

4,100,000
275,000
125,000
800,000

4,006,200.00
305,000.00
122, 500.00
750,000.00

4,800,000
345,000
75,000
800,000

4,000,000
280,000
75,000
793,000

3,902,716.34
306,968.51
44,326.12
666,015.10

6,027,000

5, 300,000

5,183, 700.00

6, 020,000

5,148,000

4,920, 026.07

° Excess of credits, deduct.
* These operations were transferred to the Department of Commerce by Executive Order 9630, dated Sept. 27,1945. The estimated expenditures shown for 1946 represent expenditures to be made from funds transferred by this Order. Estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted at a later date as an amendment to the Budget. The amounts
shown for 1947 are tentative.




A51

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

EXPENDITURES

Organization unit and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

Estimated, 1946

$649,000
2,070,000
2, 373,000
258, 000

$467,000
1,128,000
1,427,000
198, 000
38,000
3,000
1,200
6,500

$498,674.83
1, 213,200.06
1, 078,068.85
216,356.45
10, 773.96
1, 290. 00
331. 51
20,712.00

152,000
15,000
534,000

Actual, 1946

154,000
17,000
488,000

154,137. 88
27,001.91
399, 590.34

A c t u a l , 1945

DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE—Continued
National Bureau of Standards:
Operation and administration .
_
Testing, inspection, and information service
Research and development
__
Standards for commerce
Construction of wind tunnel
._
Electrical building and equipment
Station for broadcasting standard frequencies
Materials testing laboratory and equipment
Transferred from:
Advisory Committee for Aeronautics _
Air Corps Army War Department
Aviation, Navy Department
Cooperation with the American Republics, Department of
State _
_
..Distinctive paper for United States securities, Treasury
Department
Engineer Service, Army, War Department
Expediting production of equipment and supplies for national
defense Army, War Department
Maintenance, National Cancer Institute, Public Health
Service Federal Security Agency
Medical and hospital department, Army, War Department _
Maintenance Bureau of Ships Navy Department
Ordnance and ordnance stores, Navy Department
Ordnance service and supplies, Army, War Department
Quartermaster service, Army, War Department
Salaries and expenses, Bureau of Engraving and Printing,
Treasury Department
Working fund. Emergency Management

$655, 000
2,100,000
2, 400, 000
259,000

$465,000
1,125,000
1,325, 000
198, 000

$518,000.00
1,235,000.00
1,145, 000. 00
226, 000. 00

« 177.00
2,000
9,000

2,000
65,000
50,000
4, 200, 000
96, 000

_

__ _ _

a

Excess of credits, deduct.




11,000
1, 221, 000

12, 274. 53
6, 587.15
1, 228, 526. 31

3,124, 000. 00

11, 351, 000

10.143,100

5, 622, 331. 75

17,845, 000

12,540,000

13, 120, 000. 00

17', 650, 000

15, 300, 000

12, 486,032. 23

• 12.000

« 10,000

• 33. 41
147,710.92

17, 638. 000

15, 290, 000

12,633, 709. 74

12,540,000

_

13,120,000. 00

65,060.95
1,416.11

165, 336,000

93,044,725

9,262.61

66,477.06

.
>

1, 594.40
8, 292.79
85,116.61
21,125.27
246,199. 34
78,448. 27

3,113,000

17, 845,000

.

Total, Department of Commerce

2,000
1,500
74,000
49,000
4, 350, 000
203, 000

11. 000

Miscellaneous:
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Claims, judgments and private relief acts (national defense)
Total, miscellaneous

231, 578. 39

5, 414, 000

Weather Bureau:
Salaries and expenses
Transferred from: Cooperation with the American Republics,
Department of State
Working fund
_.

83,000

840, 000

T o t a l , National Bureau of S t a n d a r d s . . . _ _ _ . „ » . . .

Total, Weather Bureau

1,916. 52
80, 711. 38

25, 000

Working fund

1,900
219,000

9,262.61

88, 312,628.06

184, 281,300

148,535,100

154,713,115.15

A52

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946. and 1945]

APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title1

Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

EXPENDITURES
A c t u a l , 1945

Estimated, 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR
Office of the Secretary:
Salaries Office of the Secretary
__ _
Salaries Office of the Solicitor
-Salaries, Division of Territories and Island Possessions
Salaries and expenses Division of Investigations
Salaries and expenses, Petroleum Conservation Division
__
Salaries and expenses, Division of Geography
Bituminous Coal Division: Administrative expenses
Soil and moisture conservation operations
Fire protection of forests, forest industries, and strategic facilities
- __ _.
{national defense)
Payment of awards war minerals claims
Protection of mineral resources and facilities, including petroleum
(national defense)

Contingent expenses, Department of the Interior
Penalty mail costs
Library Department of the Interior
Printing and binding, Department of the Interior

$1,350,000
267, 000
167, 200

$1,079, 740
210,926
118,980

$1, 222,420. 00
224,843.00
129, 662.00

$1,350,000
267,000
167, 200

$1,077,000
210,000
120, 000

247,000
82,000

185, 512
25, 000

200,000. 00

247, 000
82, 000

185, 500
25, 000

1,800,000

1,200,000

1, 200,000.00

1, 800,000

1,351,000

525, 000.00
54, 775.82

87, 000
54, 000

° 2, 266. 51
1,148, 258. 38
480,886.37

164,000.00
259, 000. 00
500.00
200,000.00

104, 000
119,000

251, 000
219, 000

Emergency fund for the President national defense, allotment

Transferred from:
Cooperation with the American Republics, Department of
State
White Pine Blister Rust Control, Department, of AgricultureWorking fund, Interior, United States Board on Geographical
Names
Working fund Office of the Secretary
-Working fund Interior Office of Land Utilization

308,000
640, 000

10.07
156, 735.04
129,024. 66
382. 50
208, 584. 24
114, 355.09

178, 500
270,000

142,074.00
154,452.04

30,000

208,860
315,000

241,000
219,000

Total Office of the Secretary

$1,149, 854.82
215,996.43
116, 662. 02
° 26. 70
163, 872.19

30, 422. 67
261, 324. 49
-9,342.55

226, 500
300, 000

4, 373, 200

Printing and binding

4,180, 200. 82

5, 331, 200

4, 337, 500

4, 461, 259. 25

11, 900

6,880

7,610. 00
200. 00

11, 000

6,000

7,479.67
221. 77

11, 900

6,880

7,810.00

11, 000

6,000

7, 701.44

19,000,000
278,900

170,160.00

15, 740,000
353,000
34,000

8, 783,262.27
92,165.37
° 64, 049. 79

212, 500

290,000. 00

180,000

253,932. 74

25,000

Commission of Fine Arts:
Expenses

3, 344,018

3,600,000

4, 669, 200.00

200,000

3,396, 000

3, 551, 027. 28
24.55

25,000

3, 600, 000

4, 669,200.00

200,000

3, 396,000

3, 551, 051.83

110, 000

140, 000. 00

118, 000

89,104.18

109, 000

138,820.37

253,000

46, 295.85

480,000

274, 220. 40

-

Total, Commission of Fine Arts
Bonneville Power Administration:

Construction, operation, and maintenance, Bonneville Power
Transmission Svstem

19, 701,000
b

United States High Commissioner to Philippine Islands

Working fund

-

Office of Fishery Coordination:
Salaries and expenses .
Solid Fuels Administration for War: «
Salaries and expenses (national defense)
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment

Total, Solid Fuels Administration for War

_ _

_

Southwestern Power Administration:
Salaries and expenses

0 Deration and maintenance
National Industrial Recovery, Public Works Administration,
flllntmpnt to Interior Southwestern Power Administration
Construction
Public Works Administration Act of 1938
Permanent appropriation: Continuing fund for emergency

323,000

323, 000

23,000,000

16,000,000

100,000.00

Total, Southwestern Power Administration.

23, 323,000

110,000

240,000.00

16,323,000

• Excess of credits, deduct.
» Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.
i Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."
3
Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946; The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative;




A53

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$1, 500,000
50,000
223,000
7,500

$990,000
50,000
105,000
7,000
196,000

$986,378. 70

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR-Continued
Grazing Service:
Salaries and expenses
Fire fighting
Range improvements
Leasing of grazing lands
Working fund
Permanent appropriation: Payments to States from receipts
under Grazing Act
Working fund, Interior, Grazing Service
Total, Grazing Service.
War Relocation Authority: *
Salaries and expenses
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Transferred from: Community facilities, defense public works,
Office of Administrator, Federal Works Agency
Special account: Expenses of activities
Total, War Relocation Authority.
General Land Office:
Salaries and expenses
Salaries
General expenses
Surveying the public lands
Salaries and expenses, branch of field examination
Salaries and commissions of Registers of Land Offices
Salaries and expenses of district land offices
Forest management and protection, public domain, Alaska
Salaries, Offices of Surveyor General
Prevention of fire on public domain in Alaska
Payments to States of 5 per centum of proceeds from sales of public lands and materials (receipt limitation)
Revested Oregon & California R. R. and reconveyed Coos Bay
Wagon Road grant lands, Oregon (reimbursable)
Range improvements outside of grazing districts (receipt limitation)
Payments to Oklahoma from royalties, oil and gas, south half of
Red River (receipt limitation)
Payment to Department of Forestry, Oregon, and others
Fire protection and timber management, public domain, continental United States
Protection and management of the timber resources of the public domain. „
Surveys and investigations
Working fund
Permanent appropriations:
Payment to counties, Oregon and California land-grant fund.
Payments to Coos and Douglas Counties, Oreg., in lieu of
taxes on Coos Bay Wagon Road grant lands
Payments to States from receipts under Mineral Leasing
Act of Feb. 25, 1920...
Payments to States from potash deposits, royalties, and
rentals, act of Feb. 7, 1927
Excess payments, Coos Bay Wagon Road grant lands
Excess payments, Oregon and California grant lands
Total, General Land Office..
Bureau of Indian Affairs:
Salaries and general expenses:
Salaries
General expenses
Salaries and expenses
S alaries and expenses, district offices
Salaries and expenses, Reservation Administration..
Alaska native service
_

$1,047,740.00

$1,504,000
50,000
223, 000
7,500

$979, 470
50,000
105, 950
7, 500

525,000

525,000

500, 325. 61

525,000
40,000

525,000
6,000

507,774.82

2,309, 500

1, 667,920

1, 671, 565. 61

2, 345, 500

1,879,000

1, 580, 365. 00

125,000

25,000,000

1,900,000

25,000,000

37,177, 263.28
61,994.91

115,000.00
8, 500.00

39,000,000.00

1,925.85
94,373. 78
125,000

25,000,000

39,094,373. 78

1,900,000

870,000.00
20,000.00
500, 000.00
370, 000.00
96, 777.14
174, 000.00
33, 900.00

1,050,000




25,000,000

37,241,184. 04

1,075,000

750, 000
397, 500
293, 200

785,070
31,000
450,000
354, 695
245,000
147,460

700,000
390,000

780,000
30,000
450, 000
354,000

290,000
45,000

245,000
100,000

827, 561.07
19, 282.87
503,098. 68
328, 253.90
97,931.15
160, 956.01

4,000

« 73. 34
29,417.00

2,500

2,500

2, 500.00

2,500

2,500

14.37

317,000

310,000

300,000.00

315,000

310,000

277,630.96

50,000

46,430

45,000.00

50,000

46,000

41,652. 21

3,500

3,399

3, 582.89
4,852.54

3,500

3,400

3,000.00
4,852. 54

50,000

160,000

212,000
426,000
320,000

400,000
300,000
25,000

800,000

800,000

26,000

26,000

4,500,000

4,500,000

225, 000
1,000
25, 000
9,211, 700

9

217, 739.00

800,000

856,000

26,000

26,000

3,735,439.34

4,500,000

3,770,000

4,086,154.65

225, 000
1,000
25, 000

245, 485. 69

255, 000
1,000
25, 000

220, 455. 29

20, 000.00

225,000
1,000
25, 000

8,164, 554

7,706,101.56

9,173,000

7,442,900

7, 268,468.42

691, 760
80,900
1,128,675
985,000
3, 274,600
3, 264,400

1,284, 563.96

798,175.00
44,100. 00

29,000
4,000
990,000
960,000
3,100, 000
2,900,000

695,000
82,000

761,015.81
43, 210.89

° Excess of credits, deduct.
Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.

2

106,845. 34
7,316. 74
• 27, 950. 60

881,579.57

4, 440. 49

A54

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL

ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

$725, 000
25, 000
60, 000
820,000
8, 600, 000

$700,000
286,000
190, 000

$610,.857. 56
286, 594. 30
169, 202.82

2,000

Actual, 1946

95, 000

187. 21
101, 976. 74

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR—Continued
Bureau of Indian Affairs—Continued
Salaries and general expenses—Continued
Purchase and transportation of Indian supplies
Maintaining law and order on Indian reservations..
___
Indian agency buildings
Maintenance of buildings
.
Education of Indians
Expenses of organizing Indian corporations, etc
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Transferred from—
Expenses of Liquidation, Civilian Conservation Corps. _
Civilian Conservation Corps
Emergency Conservation Work, act Feb. 9,1937
Conservation of health:
:
Conservation of health among Indians
Welfare of Indians
Management Indian Forest and Range resources
Administration of Indian forests and range resources
Expenses, sale of timber (reimbursable)
Suppressing forest and range fires on Indian reservations
Agriculture and stock raising among Indians
Industry among Indians
Revolving fund for loans to Indians and Indian corporations
Suppressing contagious diseases of livestock on Indian reservations
.
Acquisition of lands for Indian Tribes
Redemption of restricted Indian property subject to taxation
Lands for Alabama and Conslatta Indians, Texas
Special accounts: Acquisition of lands and loans to Indians in
Oklahoma, act June 26, 1936
Payment to Indians et al., act of June 11,1940
Purchase of improvements on lands, Havasupai Indian reservation, ArizonaSupervising mining operations on leased Indian lands
Development of Indian arts and crafts
Irrigation and drainage, Indian Service
Water supply for Indians in Arizona, New Mexico, and Utah
Obtaining employment for Indians
Special account: Indian Arts and Crafts Fund
Irrigation, Indian reservations, miscellaneous projects
Gila River Reservation, Arizona (San Carlos project)
Colorado River Reservation, Arizona
Yuma reclamation project, Arizona and California
Walker River Reservation, Nevada
Pala and Rincon Reservation, California
Southern Ute Reservation, Colorado
Fort Hall system, Idaho
Fort Belknap Reservation, Montana
Fort Peck Reservation, Montana
Blackfeet irrigation project, Montana
Flathead Reservation, Montana
Colville Reservation, Washington
Crow Reservation, Montana
Payments to Tongue River Water Users Association, Montana
(reimbursable)
Paiute Indian lands, Newlands project, Nevada
...
Maintenance, miscellaneous projects, Navajo Reservation, New
Mexico
Operation and maintenance, Indian lands, Middle Rio Grande
Conservancy District, New Mexico
Miscellaneous projects,'Klamath Reservation, Oregon
Maintenance, irrigation system, Uintah Reservation, Utah
Maintenance assessments, Uintah Indian irrigation project,
Utah
Wapato project, Yakima Reservation, Washington
Purchase of water, Yakima Reservation, Washington
Maintenance of reservoirs, Yakima Reservation, Washington...
Irrigation charges, Wapato project, Washington (receipt limitation)
« Excess of credits, deduct.
*> Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.




$760,000

$760,000
272, 600
200, 000

$790, 000. 00
321, 000. 00
182,000. 00

838,100
9,177, 900

460.16
« 29. 35
« 15.00

6, 769, 570
750,000
960, 000

5,085, 965

5, 734,135. 00

12,000
976,000

566,080
137,800
12,000
600,000

504,000.00
175,000.00
12,000.00
681,000.00

1,500,000

250,000

5,155, 720. 54

570,000
150,000
11,000
590,000
500,000

480,161.48
152,412. 78
7, 774. 72
655, 744.13
14. 13
355,488.04

11,000
500,000
2,000

(0)

5,100, 000

1, 500,000

1,000,000

5, 000, 000
730,000
930, 000
79,000
10,000
5,000
880,000

19,000
49,000
1, 500

20,312.16
16,831.42
« 372.00

7,046. 55
2, 500

35,000
1,623,000

94,200
31,740

11,100.00
85,000.00
29,000.00

95,000

100,000. 00

306,100
341, 500
86,150
11, 500

89.00
346, 630.00
408, 780.00
89, 600.00
11, 500.00

33,000
1, 560, 000
11, 000
800
41, 000
59, 000
10, 000

8,000

10, 688. 55

94,200
31,000

20,124. 95

97, 000

96, 941. 39
« 24. 73

1,000
260,000
330,000
80,000
11, 500
1,400
500
7,500
60, 000
17,000
18,000
24,000
255,000
4, 500
50, 000

247, 277. 40
357, 383. 32
55, 788. 76
23, 079.91
1, 746.98
297. 57
4, 416. 97
54, 379. 33
16, 306. 88
10,488. 34
24,453. 26
238, 522.13
3,122. 58
47, 771.91

63, 770
16,500
15, 640
25,300
250, 300

65, 000. 00
18,180. 00
14, 640. 00
29, 655. 00
278,850. 00

49,000

53,900. 00

100
500
1,300
24,000
3,000
5,000
3,500
34,600
700
3,600

9,750
8,446

9,750. 00
8,446.00

300
1,000

9,700
7,000

9,750. 00
12,855.58

20,000

5,000

1,709. 44
1, 594.12
6,124.41
73,293.75

5,086
6,575
62,790

5,086.00
7,690.00
70,750.00

3,000

2,000

5,000

65,000

1,000
185,100
20,000
11,000

1,000.00
216,000.00
20,000.00
11,000.00

200
15,000

336,750

36.000

800
189,000
20,000
11, 000
300,000

801.44
212, 522.15
20,000.00
11, 000.00

A55

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

$19, 000
9,000
200
2,100
1,000

$95,000
51, 000
350

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR—Continued
Bureau of Indian Affairs—Continued
Settlement of claims to water rights, Gila River, Arizona (reimbursable)
Wind River Reservation and ceded lands, Wyoming
Pyramid Lake,Reservation, Nevada
Western Shoshone Reservation, Nevada
Wapato irrigation and drainage system (reimbursable)

$114,400
52,000

$56,800. 00

566, 750

35, 000.00
356, 250.00

5,417,190
25,000
310, 000
2, 325,143
355,000
1,414,910

6,066,940. 00
25, 000.00
320,000. 00
2, 675, 245. 00
375,000. 00
1,444, 250. 00

Protection of projects works (national defense)

Construction, irrigation systems (reimbursable)
Lummi irrigation project, Washington
Indian schools support
Loans to Indians for education (reimbursable)
Indian school buildings
Indian boarding schools (nonreservation)
Indian schools, Five Civilized Tribes
Education of natives of Alaska
Support and civilization of Indians
_
Education, Sioux Nation
Transferred from:
Salaries and expenses, Office for Emergency Management
Salaries and expenses, Office of Inter-American Affairs, Office
for Emergency Management
Medical relief of natives of Alaska
Administration of Indian property
Support and rehabilitation of needy Indians
Reindeer Service, Alaska
Payment to Claude R. Whitlock
Construction, etc., buildings and utilities, Indian Service
_.
Roads, Indian reservations,
Highway, Gallup-Shiprock, Navajo Reservation, New Mexico,
repairs and maintenance (reimbursable). _
Expenses of fulfilling Atoka agreement
Fulfilling treaties with Senecas of New York
Fulfilling treaties with Six Nations of New York
Fulfilling treaties with Choctaws, Oklahoma
Fulfilling treaties with Pawnees, Oklahoma
Fulfilling treaties with Sioux of different tribes
Payment to Indians of Sioux reservations
Payment of interest on Indian trust funds
Claims of individual Sioux Indians
Payment to loyal Shawnee Indians, Oklahoma.
Indian Service supply account
Public Works Administration, allotments to Interior, Indians...
Payments to Victoria Jessie Lodge Skin, now Standing Bear
Working fund, Subsistence Homstead projects

$954, 250

930,000
500
450,000
3,000
130,000
300,000
19,000
300,000

Bureau of Reclamation:
Reclamation fund—special fund:
General offices: Salaries and expenses (other than project
offices).__

General investigations
Construction:
Projects:
Gila project, Arizona
Colorado-Big Thompson project, ColoradoGrand Valley project, C olorado
Paonia project, Colorado
Pine River project, Colorado
San Luis project, Colorado
Boise project, Idaho, Payette Division
Boise project, Idaho, Anderson ranch

° Excess of credits, deduct.




22,086. 72
391, 715.01
957.85
5,992, 317. 27
14, 078. 80
334,435. 59
2, 479,918. 53
363, 785.11
1, 286, 976. 28
«2.80
°3.76
1,480. 00

844,150
2, 791, 410
375,000
80,000
1, 350,000
4,700,000
20,000
6,000
4,500
10, 520
30,000

150,000
1,114,000

891,700.00
3,202, 700.00
500,000.00
85, 650.00
2, 382.77

900,000

950,000.00

20,000
20,000
6,000
4,500
10, 520
30,000

20,000.00

150, 000
725, 000
111, 630

6,000.00
4,500.00
10, 520. 00
30,000. 00
177, 550. 80
725,000. 00

150,000
250,000
50,000
15,000

1, 500, 000
4, 500,000

860,000
2, 890,000
416,000
100,000
2,300
400,000
994,000

21, 000
10,000
6,000
4,400
10,000
30, 000

19,000
10,000
6,000
4,300
9,500
30,000

165,000
1,114,000
50,000
1,000
40,000

162,000
725,000
51,000
5,400
40,000

Working fund, Emergency Management, coordination between
American Republics, War
_.
Working fund, Emergency Management, War Relocation Authority, national defense
Working fund, Interior, Indians
_
.._.
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts..
-

Total, Bureau of Indian Affairs.

2,000
550,000
1,500
5, 600, 000
23, 400
305,000
2,400, 000
350, 000
1,400,000

$50, 636. 26
264.75
1, 644.83

3,932.91
666,207. 25
3,034, 537.84
677, 634. 70
96,094. 76
59, 755.02
1,051,030. 94
19,182.48
5,984.96
6, 920. 53
7, 268.85
30, 000.00
°8.85
155, 573. 60
820,087. 56

42, 372. 65
° 1,886.37
2,382. 77
« 706. 93
1,876. 53

11,000

1,368.40
86,001.06
1, 593, 645. 94

41,393,515

27,338, 905

29,100, 591.12

39,816, 300

28,512, 350

29,679, 511. 97

5,500,000
11,000,000

3,500,000
3,250,000

420,000.00
450,000.00

5,680,000
10,400,000

3,180,000
2,200,000

777,697.47
398,672.50

550,000
800,000

50,000

756,000
819,000

406,005. 26
154. 55
.31
12, 262. 52

1,000,000
2,000,000
1,925,000

1, 650, 000
3,160,000
3,225,000

1, 500,000
2,573,000
2,847,000

8,200
650,000
2, 580,000
1,731,000

90,408.08
50,154.36

A56

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES
Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$250,000.00

$1,020,000
1, 650,000
20,000

110,000.00

95, 000
925, 000
1, 950, 000
2,250, 000
1, 710,000
950, 000
500
40, 000

$606,000
1, 312,000
180,000
160,000
53,000
1, 099,400
1, 650,000
1,670,000
2,615, 000
1, 275,000
2,500
211, 000

2, 860, 000
1, 650, 000
500,000
1, 000,000

92, 000
3,100, 000
1,650, 000
655, 000
1,680,000

2, 740, 000
1, 350, 000
558, 000
1,680,000

136, 000

1,000, 000
1,124,000
23, 500

1,158, 000
500, 000
135, 000

942,000
624,000
120,000

19, 237.15
539.06
11,067.09
463, 949. 65

23, 506, 400

24, 765, 500

500

25, 392,100

3,144, 316.97

559,000

410,000
5,400
90,000
392,000

326, 440. 76
77, 762.11
71, 930.19
288, 242. 54
87,123. 26
95,138. 51
109, 300.92
91,492. 05
121,826. 35
207,031.95
103,193. 30
806, 562. 99
269,754. 62
131, 762. 59
94, 321. 25
148, 712.91
71,286.48

DEPARTMENT OF T H E INTERIOR-Continued
Bureau of Reclamation—Continued
Reclamation fund—special fund—Continued
Construction—Continued
Projects—Continued
Boise project, Idaho, drainage
Minidoka project, Idaho
Palisades project, Idaho
Hungry Horse project, Montana
Sun River project, Montana
Carlsbad project, New Mexico
Rio Grande project, New Mexico and Texas
Tucumcari project, New Mexico
Lugert-Altus project, Oklahoma
Deschutes project, Oregon
Klamath project, Oregon and California
Vale project, Oregon
Owyhee project, Oregon
..
Belle Fourche project, South Dakota
Ogden River project, Utah
Provo River project, Utah
Yakima project, Washington, Roza division
Kendrick project, Wyoming
Riverton project, Wyoming
Shoshone project, Wyoming, Heart Mountain
division
Shoshone project, Wyoming, Power division
Shoshone project, Wyoming, Willwood division
Undistributed items

Total, projects..
Operation and maintenance:
Parker Dam power project, Arizona-California..
Washington office
Yuma project, Arizona-California
Central Valley project, California
Colorado-Big Thompson project, Colorado
Boise project, Idaho
Minidoka project, Idaho
North Platte project, Nebraska-Wyoming
Rio Grande project, New Mexico-Texas
Owyhee project, Oregon
Klamath project, Oregon-California
Columbia Basin project, Washington
Yakima project, Washington
Kendrick project, Wyoming
Riverton project, Wyoming
Operation and maintenance administration
Shoshone project, Wyoming, Willwood division.
Total, operation and maintenance
Total payable from reclamation fund, special fund
General fund, construction:
Reclamation projects, payable from general fund:
.-..
Gila project, Arizona (reimbursable)
Davis Dam project, Arizona-Nevada (reimbursable)
Parker Dam power project, Arizona-California (reimbursable)
Central Valley project, California (reimbursable)
Kings River project, California
Colorado-Big Thompson project, Colorado (reimbursable)
Pine River project, Colorado (reimbursable)
San Luis Valley project, Colorado (reimbursable)
Boise project, Idaho, Anderson Ranch (reimbursable) __
Hungry Horse project, Montana (reimbursable)
Tucumcari project, New Mexico (reimbursable)
Lugert-Altus project, Oklahoma (reimbursable)




$1,000,000
1,500,000
96, 000
831, 800
1, 738,000
2, 080,000
1, 300,000
500, 000

62,000
3,102, 000
1,440, 600
500, 000
1, 500,000
800, 000

$720,000
1,450,000
200,000
60,000
1, 240, 000
2,000, 000
2,020,000
1,450, 000
1, 000,000
3,000
190,000

2,250, 000.00
400, 000.00

3,010,000. 00

27, 665,

$75. 71
4, 471. 51
27,434.69
88, 637. 65
34, 096.18
22, 989.17
2,448.05
872. 75
1,220,864.36
202, 724.45
22,061.93
.68
.81
361,158. 35
21, 938. 09
28, 503. 02
52, 261. 54

97,650

67, 500

67, 500.00

142,000
45,000

106,000
16, 500

99,000.00
16, 500.00

241, 000
172,150

200, 000
121,000

90,000. 00
189,000.00
126, 000. 00

292, 000

243, 500

275, 000. 00

84,000

67, 750

70, 000. 00

122,000
562,000
141,000
139, 000
226,000
110,000
202,000
238,000
162, 000
1,195, 000
315, 000
188, 000
132, 000

33, 255

14, 800

18,000.00

98,000

135,000
104,000
68,000
95,000
83, 000
201, 000
116, 000
885,000
270, 000
140,000
112, 000
2,000
66,000

1,107,055

837,050

951,000. 00

4,389,000

3,174,400

3,101,882. 78

41,113,455

32,352,550

4, 831,000.00

48,134, 500

33,946, 500

7,422, 569. 72

2,000, 000
15,000,000

2,000,000
5,900,000

2, 200, 000
16, 700,000

1,640, 000
6,400, 000

498,842. 31
1.147, 266. 01

25,000,000
200,000

23, 715,000

960, 200.00

33, 065,000
190,000

515, 000
26, 800, 000

610, 967. 42
7, 286,481.97

15, 000, 000

5, 750, 000

2, 482,000.00

15, 675, 000

2,000,000

450, 000
3,000,000
1, 500, 000
2,000, 000
1,000,000

4, 300,000.00
2, 500,000.00
1,045,000.00

40,000
300, 000
2, 400,000
600, 000
145,000

6, 585, 000
29,000
430, 000
3, 275, 000
900, 000
2, 450,000
1,458,000

2, 492, 222. 47
2,112. 85
106, 742. 53
3, 756,192. 55
2, 302, 588. 39
1, 657,459.38

A57

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES
Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

$30,025,000

$143,000
162,000
15,960,000

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR—Continued
Bureau of Reclamation—Continued
General fund, construction—Continued
Reclamation projects, payable from general fund—Con.
Colorado River project, Texas (reimbursable)
Provo River project, Utah (reimbursable)
Columbia Basin project, Washington (reimbursable)
Yakima project, Washington, Roza division (reimbursable)
General investigations (reimbursable)
Administrative expenses, general fund, construction (reimbursable)
-Total, general fund, construction..
Water conservation and utilization projects (reimbursable).
Fort Peck project, Montana (reimbursable)
Continuing fund for emergency expenses, Fort Peck project,
Montana (special account)
Missouri River Basin (reimbursable)
Advances to Colorado River Dam fund:
Colorado River Dam fund, Boulder Canyon project
Boulder Canyon project (Boulder Dam)
Boulder Canyon project (All-American Canal)
Colorado River development fund
Colorado Riverfront work and levee system.. _._.
Valley gravity canal and storage project, Texas
Protection of project works (national defense)
Transferred from:
Community facilities, defense public works, Office of Administrator, Federal Works Agency
Flood control, general, War Department
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Emergency relief, Interior, Reclamation:
Grants to States, etc., 1935-43
Irrigation, etc., reimbursable, 193.5-42
Public buildings, parks, utilities, flood control, etc., 1938-43...
National industrial recovery, Interior, Reclamation, reimbursable, 1933-44
-...
Public Works Administration, act of 1938, allotment to Interior,
Reclamation, 1938-44
Working fund
T o t a l , B u r e a u of R e c l a m a t i o n .

Geological Survey:
Geological Survey:
Salaries
Topographic surveys
Geologic surveys
Strategic and critical minerals (national defense)
Mineral resources of Alaska
Gaging streams
Classification of lands
Printing and binding, etc
Mineral leasing
Cooperative advance
Arkansas River compact
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Transferred from:
Air Corps, Army, War Department
Cooperation with the American Republics, Department of
State
Engineer Service, Army, War Department
Agriculture, flood control, general, War Department
Flood control, general, War Department
Flood control, Mississippi River and tributaries, War Department
General investigations, Bureau of Reclamation
Investigation of bauxite and alunite ores and aluminum clay
deposits, Bureau of Mines, national defense, Interior
• Excess of credits, deduct.




$126,000.00
$30,000,000

$100,785.21
1, 111, 694. 54
5,395,856. 24

$16,275,000

1,900,000.00

325,000

1,121,000.00
875,000.00

662,000
133,000

1,446,138.55
746,400. 56

325,000.00

106,000

413, 218.06

89,200,000

61,915,000

15,634,200.00

101,340,000

67, 648,000

29,074,969.04

1,000,000

955,800

1,700,000.00
400.000.00

1.870,000
1,135,000

4,400,000
967,000

2,105,313.87
561,683.66

13,980,300

208,00015,000,000

200,000
8,980,000

182,500. 78

23, 783,600

1,340,000
2,270,000
6,300,000
1,263.000
115,000
1,170,000

1,165,000
2, 556,000
5,450,000
1,384,000
257,000
681,000

1,357,000
1,000,000
5, 500,000
500,000
100,000

6,000,000
1, 500,000
112, 500

1,250,000.00
340,000.00

373,000
14,000

7,865, 649. 56
1, 722,450.23
584, 243.36
419,605.82
192,966.85
*1,103.98

126,388.12
5,496.97
«1.95
« 747.43
° 288. 86
2, 465. 57

500
49,000
1,800
163, 554, 055

288,000
5,000,000
2, 463, 500
312, 500
3, 000,000
350, 000
627,000
690,000
400,000

116,816,150

208,160
2,160,460
1,188, 300
325, 000
157, 500
2,116, 900
214, 200
404, 340
475,500
400,000
15,000

24,155, 200. 00

240, 490.00
1,180,360.00
1,337,970. 00
665,000.00
177,000.00
1, 590, 000.00
240, 000.00
376, 340. 00
557,000. 00
400,000. 00

180,145,500

288,000
4,300,000
2, 400,000
300, 000
2, 950, 000
340,000
570, 000
680,000

831. 02
° 130. 57
111, 214. 00

128,072,800

50,376,075. 78

220,000
2,000,000
1,175,000
417,000
155,000
2,085,000
240,000
375,000
470,000

229,134.80
1,170,924.34
1, 211, 504.02
638, 804. 29
179,807.03
1, 539, 641.38
226, 281. 26
327,825.98
549,903.91
a

81. 51

315,000

560,000

650,000

1,400,000

360,000

420,000

1, 406. 37
1,021, 646. 75
» 23. 79
507, 586. 83

47,000

988. 64
12.85

16,000

250, 288.94

520, 502.13

A58

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

EXPENDITURES

Organization unit and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$1,500
4,000

$1, 500
4,000

$1,438.40
4, 636.94

120,000

120,000

140, 359.44

600

600

504. 33

220, 000

130,000
19,000

14, 605. 57
56, 055. 25
9, 727. 75
395.17

85,000

75,000

60, 985.88

125,000

103,000
125,000

10,000

73, 285.89
137,143.83
a
90.89
56.09
12.85
12,914.39

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR—Continued
Geological Survey—Continued
Transferred from—Continued
Improvement and maintenance, irrigation systems, Crow
Reservation, Bureau of Indian Affairs
Irrigation, Indian reservations, reimbursable
Maintenance and improvement of existing river and harbor
works, War Department
Maintenance, Wapata irrigation and drainage system, etc.,
Yakima Reservation, Wash., receipt limitation, Bureau of
Indian Affairs
Operation and conservation of naval petroleum reserves, Navy
Department
Salaries and expenses, Foreign Economic Administration
Salaries and expenses, Board of Economic Warfare
Salaries and expenses, Office for Emergency Management
Special and technical investigations, International Joint
Commission, United States and Great Britain, Department of State
_•_.
Supervising mining operations on leased Indian lands,
Interior
Tennessee Valley Authority
Public Works Administration, act of 1938
_.
_•__.
Working fund, War Department, rivers and harbors
Working fund, Emergency Management
Working fund.
Permanent appropriation: Payments from proceeds of sale of
water

Total, Geological Survey.
Bureau of Mines:
Salaries and expenses
Operating rescue cars and stations and investigation of accidents.
C oal-mine inspections and investigations
Salaries and expenses, enforcement of Federal Explosives Act (national defense)
Protection of mineral resources and facilities (national defense)
Testing fuel
Investigation of domestic sources of mineral supply, national defense.
Anthracite investigations
Construction and equipment of anthracite research laboratory___
Synthetic liquid fuels
Mineral mining investigations
.
Investigation and development of domestic mineral deposits, except fuels
Coal investigations
Oil and gas investigations
Purchase of land, etc., Bartlesville, Okla
Expenses, mining experiment stations
Metallurgical research in pilot p l a n t s . .
Care, etc., buildings and grounds, Pittsburgh, P a
Protection of experimental coal-mine property from mine fire
Economics of mineral industries
Investigation of raw-material resources for steel production (national
defense)
Gaseous and solid fuel reduction of iron ores (national defense)
Construction and equipment of electrodevelopment laboratory .
Helium plants and investigations (national defense)
Construction and equipment of helium plants (national defense)
Manganese beneficiation pilot plants and research (national defense) _
Production of alumina from low-grade bauxite, aluminum clays, and
alunite (national defense)
Investigation of bauxite and alunite ores and aluminum clay deposits (national defense)
Beneficiation ofchromite and production of electrolytic chromium
(national defense)
Magnesium pilot plants and research (national defense)
Reduction of zinc concentrates with methane gas (national defense).

• Excess of credits, deduct.
» Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.




$300

$300

$839. 56

13,131,300

7, 665,660

6, 764,999. 56

13, 709,100

10,168,100

8,888,185.11

195,800
1,019,000
1,178,000

165, 700
762,400
1,004,860

76,165.00
797, 595.00
1,024,480.00

198,000
1,050,000
1,198,000

160,000
793,000
1,042,000

64,639. 24
712, 265.48
906, 290. 93

100,000

611,000

35,000
9,000
345,000

596,000

320,000

575,000.00
250,000.00
439,825.00

75,000

5,000,000.00
435,000.00

109,000
350,000
7,000,000
575,000

490,851. 65
144,817.36
398,472. 24
43.72
54, 659.75

103, 000
450,000
7,000,000
602,600

66,000

81,000.00

7,000,000
382,700

9,734,000
395, 000

765,499.04
390, 579. 51

579,000

657, 640.00

2, 200, 000
450,000
862,000

594, 000

1,855,000
2,000,000
198,000

962, 200

922,000.00

583,156. 09
26,670.30
715, 269.73

143,450

1,190, 000

2,400,000
500,000
837,000

1,070,000

160,000.00

1,883, 000
1,900,000
200,000

515,000

575,000.00

1,200, 000

529,000

1, 250,000

3,000,000.00
250,000.00

450,000

750,000.00

519,000
60,000

1, 320,000
442,000

2, 590, 676.08
382,083. 33
272, 768. 66
° 1, 898. 87
697, 562. 44
682, 389. 58

650,000

785,000.00

96,000

540,000

616,388.28

500,000

1,860,000.00

5,000

232, 000

1, 694.914. 24

400, 000

600,000.00

110, 000

372,000
75,000

293.35
438,622.88
70,900.35

145,000

1, 523,000
105,000
11,000

151,839.91
22, 295.12
543,977.33

A59

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

$330,000

$1,927,000
200, 000

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR—Continued
Bureau of Mines—Continued
Investigation of deposits of critical and essential minerals in the
United States and its possessions (national defense)
Drainage tunnel, Leadville, Colo, (national defense)
Development
defense)

of processes for recovery of waste metals

$2,100,000

$2,

900, 000.00

(national
$107,

000

78,

100,000
519, 000

400

State
Expediting production of equipment and supplies for national
defense, War Department
_
Maintenance, Bureau of Ships, Navy Department
Salaries and expenses, Office for Emergency Managements. .
Working fund, Emergency Management __
__ _ _
Working fund, Interior, Mines
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Permanent appropriation: Development and operation of
helium properties (special fund)
Total, Bureau of Mines

_

Total, National Park Service
« Excess of credits, deduct.
& Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.
660000—46




vn

096.

42

762.

873,

46

13,

323. 47
677.11
27.99
387,119. 85
23.18

670,

95, 000
326,

400

95,000
17,

524,

710

488,
358,

890
000

2, 037,

325

779,
320
828,680
3, 314,
1, 396,

93,
54,
30,

000
615

441,900
211, 000
274, 038
73,
512
40,
000
30,
000
213,100
250

000
000
000

000

180,

000

337,

000

18, 884,

415,
237,

55,

292.

96

018.

00

142,

72

281,

239.

72

21, 640,

000

407,165. 00
262,000. 00
24, 000. 00
2, 228, 500.
00

21,

534.

775,
826,

000
000

487,
500
356,000

3, 217, 000
1, 256,
000
29,000
25,000
45, 000
96,
000
54, 000
31,
000
28,
000

2,080,000

2, 072,861. 97

450,000
211, 000
305,
000
70, 000
35, 000
30,000
210, 000

287,906. 55
161,156. 62
429, 884.81
79, 381.
04

328,
171,
441,
74,

435.
820.
000.
700.

00
00
00
00

32,
187,

600.
590.

00
00

90, 000
23,

31,
170,

576. 09
518.45

007.
906.

97
32

3.61

_ _ _ _

Recreational demonstration areas _
_.
Salaries and expenses, National Capital parks
Arlington Memorial Bridge Commission _
___
Acquisition of lands
Roads and trails, national parks, emergency construction
Roads and trails
__
Parkways _ _ _
Physical improvements, buildings and utilities ...
Historic sites and buildings
Investigation and purchase of water rights
.
National Industrial Recovery, Public Works Administration,
allotment to Interior
Public Works Administration, act of 1938, allotment to Interior.
Recreational resources of Denison Dam and Reservoir project,
Texas and Oklahoma
Acquisition of lands for Great Smoky Mountains
Purchase of lands
___
Working fund
Working fund. Emergency Management
Working fund, special fund _
_

25,

°3.50

20,

__

17, 000

1,000
2,000

National Park Service:
Salaries and expenses
Regional offices
_ __
General expenses
J
National parks
National monument, historical, and military areas
National monuments _
_
__._
__
National historical parks and memorials
National military parks, battlefields, and cemeteries
Boulder Dam National Recreational Area, Arizona and NevadaLake Texoma Recreational Area, Texas and Oklahoma
Emergency reconstruction and fighting forest fires .__ _
Forest protection and fire prevention
Payment to Henry Weibert or successors in interest _
Emergency relief, Interior, National Park Service:
Transferred from:
Federal construction projects, Work Projects Administration
Public buildings, parks, utilities, flood control, etc.,
Federal Works Agency
_ _ _ _ _

37, 000
73, 000
684, 000

25, 000

Helium utilization and research..
Helium production
Transferred from:
Cooperation with the American Republics, Department of

W a t e r rights

$3,188, 883. 38
923, 786. 96

* 50, 000
97, 600
750, 000
350,

125,
470,

000
000

133,000
450,000

33, 000
104, 000
722, 000

000

5, 200, 000
12,000,000
2, 200,000

1.34
12,142.18
123, 003.80
397,972. 24
23, 556. 68

300,000

7, 400, 000
15,000,000
2, 500, 000

11, 000
122, 000
480, 000
121,000

300, 000
500,000
150, 000

1, 799.
79
83, 428.
39
186,791.10
19, 494. 86
°1.50

<•>
37,000

44,000

32,

643,

215

4, 763,015

4,740,810.00

000

000
4,100
180, 000

5,000

48,

37,000

27,038,000

27,

6, 203,

600

4,170.17
324. 74
2,186. 08
2, 341.
24
.50
• 17, 819.18
1,904. 25
46
° 7, 569.
4, 719,930. 65

A60

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

$177,000
1.007, 000
25,000

Actual 1945

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR—Continued
Fish and Wildlife Service:
Salaries and expenses:
General administrative expenses
Propagation of food fishes
Operation and maintenance of fish screens
Maintenance of vessels
Alaska fisheries service
Inquiry respecting food fishes
Investigations respecting food fishes
Commercial fisheries
Fishery Market News Service
Alaska fisheries
Alaska fur-seal investigations
Enforcement of Black Bass and Whaiing Treaty Acts
Fur-resources investigations
Biological investigations
Control of predatory animals and injurious rodents
Protection of migratory birds
.
Enforcement of Alaska game laws
Maintenance of mammal and bird reservations
Migratory bird conservation refuges
River basin studies
Migratory bird conservation fund (receipt limitation)
Federal aid in wildlife restoration (receipt limitation)
Wildlife management areas, C alifornia
Defense aid, services and expenses, allotment to Interior
Construction of byproducts plant, Pribilof Islands, Alaska
Upper Mississippi River Wildlife Refuge
Workingfund
National Industrial Recovery, Public Works Administration,
allotment to Interior, Fish and Wildlife Service
National Industrial Recovery, Interior, wildlife refuges, Fish
and Wildlife Service
Transferred from:
Cooperation with the American Republics, Department of
State
Exportation and domestic consumption of agricultural
commodities, Department of Agriculture
Emergency relief, planning and review of Work Projects
Administration projects, Work Projects AdministrationWorking fund, special fund
Permanent appropriations:
Payments to counties under Migratory Bird Conservation
Act
Expenses for sales, etc., in refuges...
_
.
Total, Fish and Wildlife Service.
Government in the Territories:
Territory of Alaska:
Salaries and expenses, Governor and secretary
Contingent expenses
Legislative expenses._
Public schools, Alaska (receipt limitation)
Care and custody of insane, Alaska
Wagon roads, bridges, and trails, Alaska (receipt limitation).
Construction and maintenance of roads, bridges, and trails,
Alaska
Construction oj Palmer Richardson Road, Alaska (national
defense)
Reconstruction and improvement of Richardson Highway,
Alaska {national defense)
Workingfund (Alaska Road Commission)
Permanent appropriation (special account): Alaska Railroad special fund
° Excess of credits, deduct.
* Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.




$283,000
1, 480,000
32, 375

$206,190
1,100,000
30,000

$200,000. 00
1,106, 278.00
11, 350.00

$267, 000
1, 404,000
31,000

765, 000
362, 400
133, 700
858, 000
75, 000
20, 000
198, 700
355, 600
1,100,000
417, 600
186, 900
940, 000

511, 800
328, 000
105, 700
624, 700

562, 500. 00
317, 510. 00
99, 260. 00
536,000.00

18, 000
115, 500
181, 550
895, 000
300, 000
142, 585
& 625, 200
55,100

13, 850. 00
126,150. 00
193, 715. 00
865, 000. 00
334,900. 00
150,000.00
610, 675. 00
58, 330. 00

714, 000
333, 000
128, 000
815, 000
60, 000
18, 000
182, 000
320, 000
1,055, 000
394, 000
168, 000
885, 000
10, 000
120, 000
1, 300, 000
2, 600, 000
600, 000

150, 000
* 1, 400, 000
>
3, 000, 000
750, 000

»1, 400, 000
1, 000, 000

* 1, 498,84S. 00
>
900, 000. 00

41, 000
7,000
100, 000

470,
285,
96,
576,

000
000
000
000

9,000
123, 000
165,000
789, 000
267, 000
141, 000
595, 000
49, 000
1, 200, 000
1, 200, 000

60, 000
16, 000
22, 000

;0.44
1, 053, 527. 78
10,165. 55
« 52. 25
195.32
21.05
510, 961. 67
294, 377. 95
92, 940. 08
533, 903. 00
13,
113,
175,
856,
324,
149,
590,
55,

239. 67
200.47
866.15
321. 39
021. 70
496. 69
420.99
716. 60

1,178, 275. 07
1, 414, 589. 62
4, 591. 63
33, 324. 38
4, 296. 71
B

88, 510. 59

1,500
8, 451. 94

86, 300

80,000
36, 026. 30
• 774. 50

45,000

30, 000

29, 228. 55

172,000

»180,000

° 40. 82
14, 834. 40

70, 000
15, 000

15, 000

61, 282.16
2,145. 48

70, 000
15,000

68, 000
15, 000

61, 281. 36
75.68

12, 593, 275

7, 723, 273

7, 647,823. 64

11,940, 300

7, 286, 500

7, 658, 854. 03

48,200

44,000

42, 500.00

47,000

44,000

48, 000
50,000
291, 700
140,000

50,000
290,000
152, 500

49. 200.00
50,000.00
290,800.00
152, 500.00

48.000
50,000
290,000
130,000

50,000
310,000
160,000

35, 749. 77
1, 342. 01
47,255. 70
50,000. 00
287, 709. 23
117, 607. 66

3, 790,400

1,038,900

1,000,000.00

2,350,000

1,000,000

990,624. 34

2,000

4,208. 30

1,000,000

1, 250,000

1,250,000.00

1,000,000

1,300,000
40,0C0

1,102, 627. 24

5, 050, 000

6,630,000

10,531, 526. 32

8, 000,000

10,360,000

8,170, 718.82

A61

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

Estimated, 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

$22, 560. 00

$23, 000

$23,000

47, 000. 00

Actual, 1946

47, 000

Actual, 1945

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR—Continued
Government in the Territories—Continued
Territory of Hawaii:
Salaries and expenses, Governor and secretary
Contingent expenses _
Legislative expenses
_ . __
Emergency funds for the President {national defense), allotment.
Government of the Virgin Islands:
Salaries and expenses
Salaries and expenses, agricultural station .___
Defraying deficits in treasuries of municipal governments
National Industrial Recovery, Interior, Virgin Islands
Public Works Administration allotment to Interior, Division of Territories and Island Possessions, Virgin Islands
Transferred from:
Community facilities, defense public works, Federal Works
Agency
Emergency relief, Federal construction projects, Work
Projects Administration
Puerto Rico:
Puerto Rican hurricane relief loans
Emergency relief, Puerto Rico Reconstruction Administration
School houses and roads
Emergency relief, revolving fund, act Feb. 11, 1936
Division of Territories and Island Possessions:
National Industrial Recovery, Public Works Administration, allotment
Emergency fund, Territories and Island Possessions {national
defense)
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Working fund
Federal aid, wildlife restoration .
Total, Government in the Territories

$23,800

$22, 700

47, 200

684, 000
208, 000
39,800
142, 400

196, 450
36, 600
150, 000

._

Total, Department of the Interior
* Excess of credits, deduct.




208, 375. 00
47, 200. 00
100, 000. 00

208, 000
39, 000
142, 000

196, 000
36, 000
150, 000

191, 036. 84
39, 879. 72
99, 851. 31
« 41. 33
2,106. 66

11, 000

9,104. 67
182. 85

27, 000

26, 226.10
« 1, 360. 48

9, 861,150

13, 791, 721. 32

12, 499,000

447,113.12

28, 216. 66

30, 300, 000

10,879, 500

3,700
1, 000, 000

20,000

125, 000

Miscellaneous:
Payment of awards, war mineral claims. _ _ _ _
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Total, miscellaneous

$19, 738. 74
176. 62
46,950. 70

10, 368, 876. 78
1, 415, 555. 45
20, 752. 59
518. 56

45, 716, 700

23, 522, 728. 63

5,062, 514.45
5,062, 514. 45

__
353, 601, 560

234,077, 635

54, 775. 82
19, 506. 36
74, 282.18

170, 574, 311. 58

361,071, 900

308,145, 450

207, 253,147. 32

A62

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title *
Recommended,
1947

Actual, J

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE
Legal activities and general administration:
Salaries:
Office of Attorney General
Office of Attorney General, e t c . .
Office of Solicitor General
Office of Assistant to the Attorney General
_
__.
Administrative Division.
Tax Division
Criminal Division.
Claims Division
Office of Assistant Solicitor General
Office of Pardon Attorney
Board of Immigration Appeals
Contingent expenses
Traveling expenses
Printing and binding
Penalty mail costs
Salaries and expenses, Customs Division: Protecting interests of
the United States in customs matters
Salaries and expenses, Antitrust Division: Enforcement of antitrust and kindred laws
Examination of judicial offices
Salaries and expenses, veterans insurance litigation.
Salaries and expenses, Lands Division
Salaries and expenses, War Division.
Miscellaneous salaries and expenses,
field
_
Salaries and expenses of district attorneys, etc
Compensation of special attorneys, etc
Salaries and expenses of marshals, etc_
_.
_
_
Fees of witnesses...
Pay and expenses of bailiffs.
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Salaries and expenses, Bureau of Prohibition
Salaries and expenses, Special War Effort Unit
Salaries and expenses, Alien Enemy Control Unit
Transferred from: Miscellaneous expenses, United States Courts.
Workingfund
Total, legal activities and general administration..
Federal Bureau of Investigation:
Salaries and expenses
Salaries and expenses for certain emergencies
Salaries and expenses (national defense)
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment.
Working fund
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Total, Federal Bureau of Investigation..

$82, 000

$82, 000

$97, 500. 00

210,000
165,000
500,000
200,000

95, 000
125, 000
1, 020, 000
600, 000
900,000
935,000
90,000
25,000
135, 000
245,000
170,000
500,000
350,000

100, 302. 51
127, 287. 30
1,176, 571.16
636, 740. 85
990,310. 52
718. 651. 79
123,098. 06
28,657.02
142, 607.45
209,178.88
197,063.66
580,411. 72

154,000. 00

165, 000

145, 000

143, 570. 28

1, 540, 000.00
70,000.00
150,000. 00
4, 275, 000. 00
460,000. 00
440,000. 00
4, 375, 000.00
200,000.00
4, 645, 000.00
800,000.00
410,000. 00

1, 900, 000
85, 000

418, 000
4, 560, 000
100, 000
4, 642,000
700, 000
250, 000

1, 700, 000
78, 000
10, 000
3,175, 000
290,000
400, 000
3,900,000
100,000
4,000, 000
700, 000
224, 000

58, 000

59, 000

1, 503, 837. 70
57,082.63
142, 614. 60
3, 420,187.11
369,806.08
408,635.92
4, 362, 423. 78
84, 048.65
4,663, 958.12
645, 277. 32
395, 275. 39
« 641.43
°6.38
41.21
13,928. 73
1, 415. 48
• 47,948. 29

210,000
165,000
500,000
200,000

95,000
125,000
1, 020, 000
608, 360
900, 000
935,000
139,350
28, 900
135,000
210,000
160, 000
400,000
350,000

107, 500. 00
180, 000. 00
1, 240, 000. 00
665, 000. 00
1, 250, 000. 00
773, 300. 00
128, 300. 00
32, 400. 00
142,000.00
235,000.00
187, 500.00
500,000.00
323, 750.00

165, 000

146,000

1, 900, 000
85, 000

1, 700, 000
78, 000

2, 650,000

3, 400, 000
390, 000
400, 000
3,870, 000
100,000
3,980, 000
700, 000
185, 000

1,190, 000
770, 000
840, 000
1, 275,000

418, 400
4,560, 000
100,000
4, 642, 000
700, 000
250, 000

1,190, 000
770, 000
840, 000
1, 275,000

2, 650,000

21, 253, 650

20,137, 610

23, 381, 250. 00

21, 308, 000

20, 053, 000

28, 600,000
100, 000

7,900, 000
100, 000
27, 829,000

9,000,000. 00
100,000. 00
40,750,000.00

26,000,000
100,000

7,900, 000
100,000
28, 000, 000
7,000, 000

35, 829,000

49, 850,000. 00

26,100,000

28, 700, 000

43,000, 000
;

Immigration and Naturalization Service:
Salaries and expenses
Salaries and expenses, Alien registration
General expenses
_
Salaries, field service
Traveling expenses
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment.
Working fund
Total, Immigration and Naturalization Service• Exoess of credits, deduct.
i Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."




$83,969.99

$630,000

$633,250

•

:

21, 278,357.81
9, 516,663. 49
32,162,684.71
3,100,000.00
270. 22
582.11
44,780,200.53

•

25,035, 000

22, 472, 400

28, 300, 000. 00

25,000, 000

22, 500, 000

26, 702,119.08
« 28. 32
43.70
73.24
• 199. 33
• 21. 55
439, 759.11

25, 035, 000

22, 472,400

28,300, 000. 00

25,000, 000

22, 500,000

27,141, 745.93

A63

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

EXPENDITURES

A c t u a l , 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE—Continued
Federal Prison System:
Bureau of Prisons: Salaries and expenses—
_
_.
Penal and correctional institutions:
Salaries and expenses
-Penitentiaries and reformatories maintenance
Medical center for Federal prisoners, maintenance
Federal jails and correctional institutions, maintenance
Prison camps maintenance
Medical and hospital service, penal institutions
United States Penitentiary, McNeil Island, Wash., construction and repair
Buildings and equipment, penal institutions
National Training School for Boys, Washington, D. C,
buildings and equipment
United States Industrial Reformatory, Chillicothe, Ohio,
construction
United States Northeastern Penitentiary
Public Works Administration Act of 1938, allotment
Support of United States prisoners
Total, Federal Prison System.

$400,000

$365, 000

$400, 000. 00

$400,000

$310,000

$365,164. 24

17, 415, 000

13,300, 000

13,180, 000. 00

17,000,000

13,300,000

1, 353, 900

1,085,000

1,035, 000. 00

1,350,000

1,080,000

11, 801, 575.97
674, 709.10
63,831. 34
278, 405.18
64,282.83
94,801. 28

800, 000

30,000
330,000

24, 308. 90
83, 409. 90

813, 500

1,173. 46

1,800,000

1,800,000

1,695,000.00

1,800,000

1,800,000

5, 072. 32
9, 846.65
5,821. 20
1,624,806.19

21,782,400

16, 550,000

16, 310,000.00

21,350,000

16, 851, 700

15,097, 208. 56

1,700

Miscellaneous:
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts

24,697. 23
262.81

Claims, judgments, and private relief acts (national defense)

Total, Department of Justice




96, 771,050

94,989,010

117,866,210.04

2,415. 69

93,758,000

102,404,700

108, 299,928. 52

A64

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation titlel

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

$396, 000
61, 500
714,000

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF LABOR
Office of the Secretary:
Salaries, Office of Secretary of Labor
Salaries and expenses (national defense).
Salaries and expenses, Office of Solicitor..
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Contingent expenses
.
Traveling expenses, _
Printing and binding.
Penalty mail costs
Salaries and expenses, Division of Labor Standards
Salaries ard expenses, safety and health program (national defense),.
Salaries and expenses, Division of Labor Standards (national
defense)
Salaries and expenses, commissioners of conciliation
Commissioners of conciliation (national defense)
Salaries and expenses, National War Labor Board 2
Salaries and expenses, Retraining and Reemployment Administration 2
_._
Salaries and expenses, Shipbuilding Stabilization Committee
functions 2
General administration, War Manpower functions*
Penalty mail costs, War Manpower functions 2__.
_
Apprentice Training Service, War Manpower functions 2
Apprentice Training Service, War Manpower functions (national
defense) *
Employment Office Facilities and Services, War Manpower
-functions 2
Training-Within-Industry Service, War Manpower functions 2-_
2
Migration of Workers, War Manpower functions
Salaries and expenses. International Labor Organization
Transferred from:
Cooperation with the American Republics Department of
State
Cooperation with the American Republics (transfer to Labor
Standards, Department of State)
Working fund
Total, Office of the Secretary..
Bureau of Labor Statistics:
Salaries and expenses
Salaries and expenses (national defense)
Transferred from: Federal nonconstruction projects, emergency
relief, W. P. A
Salaries, Wage and Hour Division, Department of Labor
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Occupational outlook survey (national defense)
Working fund, Index Emergency Management, Advisory Commission to the Council of National Defense, War
Working fund, Emergency Management
Working fund
Total, Bureau of Labor Statistics..
Children's Bureau:
Salaries and expenses, Children's Bureau
Salaries and expenses, child-labor provisions, Fair Labor Standards Act
Salaries and expenses, maternal and child welfare, Social Security Act
Salaries and expenses, emergency maternity and infant care (na. —
tional defense)
Transferred from: Cooperation with the American Republics,
Department of State
Working fund

$717,300
950,000
408,000
1, 778, 000
359,000
90,000
283,800

2, 363, 500

$395,691
63,000
714,177

$454,500.00
100,000.00
834, 600.00

$690,000

172, 327
1, 093, 200
294, 790
104,850
145, 763
149, 215

170,050. 00
1,061,800.00
268,900.00
107, 763. 00
171,300.00
169, 200.00

365,000
1, 656,000
314, 000
87,000
273, 000

445, 300
1, 786,200

493, 000. 00
1. 721,000.00

2,270, 000

915,000

165.000
1,065, 000
295,000
98,000
150,000
93.000
2,800
445,000
1, 777, 000
6, 625, 000

$448,743.97
95, 576. 96
819,849. 29
2, 500. 05
165, 072. 62
1,116, 721.10
218, 420. 30
39, 376. 76
168. 371. 66
167,999. 98
72,042.83
476, 594.95
1,643,546.46

280,000

82. 035, 000

82, 324,000

431, 500

10,000
4,900,000
500,000
340,000
240, 000
23, 500, 000
140, 000
250, 000
•28.04

100,000

77, 744.77

40,000

115.84
• 7,998. 39

88, 984, 600

5, 796, 013

5, 552,113. 00

88, 894, 000

42,187, 300

5, 504, 651.11

4, 335, 000

1, 277, 320
2, 356,876

1, 312, 300. 00
2, 672, 400. 00

4, 310, 000
30, 000

1, 274,000
2, 570,000

1, 288, 365.19
2, 228, 733.97

9,800

« 8, 278. 30
11, 626. 38
6.13
162. 40

30,000
10, 000

790, 000
140, 000

•1.75
12, 380. 05
58,135. 01

4, 335, 000

3, 634,196

3, 984, 700. 00

4, 380, 000

4, 783, 800

3, 591,129.08

447, 500

338, 306

376,600. 00

445,000

335,000

348,922.10

220, 339

255,000.00

296,000

220,000

234,061.69

379, 365

420, 800. 00

515,000

380,000

397,308. 31

38,000

43, 000. 00

2,000

37,000

28, 060. 54

516, 800

5, 307. 31
348. 82

• Excess of credits, deduct.
Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.
i Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."
•
' These activities were transferred to the Department of Labor by Executive Order 9617, dated Sept. 19,1945. The estimated expenditures shown for 1946 represent expenditures to be made from funds transferred by this order. Estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted at a later date as an amendment to the Budget. The amounts shown
for 1947 are tentative.
b




A65

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES
Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

DEPARTMENT OF LABOR—Continued
Children's Bureau—Continued
Grants to States under Social Security Act:
Emergency maternity and infant care (national defense)
Maternal and child health services _
Services for crippled children
_
Child-welfare services
.
Total, grants to States under Social Security Act
Total, Children's Bureau.

._

Women's Bureau:
Salaries and expenses . .
_.
.
Salaries and expenses (national defense)
Transferred from: Cooperation with the American Republics,
_
Department of State

$44,189, 500
5, 820. 000
3, 870, 000
1, 510, 000

$45,000,000.00
5,820,000.00
3, 870, 000. 00
% 510, 000. 00

$17, 593,000
5, 800, 000
3,800, 000
1, 510,000

$36,075,000
6, 500,000
4, 060, 000
2,125, 000

$45,011,593.00
5, 486, 450.94
3, 838, 663. 69
1, 362, 842.69

28, 793,000

. .

$17, 593,000
5,820,000
3, 870,000
1, 510, 000

55,389, 500

56, 200, 000.00

28, 703, 000

48, 760, 000

55, 699, 550. 32

30,055, 900

56,365, 510

57, 295, 400. 00

29, 961, 000

49, 732, 000

56, 713, 559.09

234, 000

172, 580

189, 600. 00
55,000.00

225, 000

173, 000
4,000

192,108.86
48,961.47
103.21

234,000

244,600.00

225, 000

177,000

241,173. 54

3, 543,470
261,200

4, 237,000. 00
275,000.00

4,450,000
375,000
80,000

3,700,000
260,000
1,000,000

4,048,179.92
266,075.89
° 211, 595. 35

5,052,000

Wage and Hour Division:
Salaries
Miscellaneous expenses _ .,__
Working fund
_

172,580

4,623.000
429,000

Total, Women's Bureau

3,804, 670

4, 512, 000.00

4,905,000

4,960,000

4,102, 660.46

•_._

Total, Wage and Hour Division
Miscellaneous:
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts (national defense)
Total, miscellaneousTotal, Department of Labor
° Excess of credits, deduct.




-

206. 46
2.85
209. 31

_
128, 661, 500

69, 772,969

1, 533. 65

1, 533. 65

71, 589,022. 31

128, 365,000

101,840,100

70,154, 706. 93

A66

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title 1

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

NAVY DEPARTMENT
Navy Department (see also table 7) 2

$4,500,000,000

$23, 477,816,064 6 $29,514,079,601.49

$5,000,000,000

$14,700,000,000 $30,127, 635,917. 52

$9,154

$486,898. 79

POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT
Paid from general fund
b

Excludes reappropriation shown in table 6.
1 Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."
2 Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.




A67

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

1

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

D E P A R T M E N T OF STATE
Office of the Secretary:
Salaries, Department of State
Contingent expenses
Penalty mail costs
Printing and binding
Passport agencies
Collecting and editing official papers of Territories of the United
States
President's War Relief Control Board
Working fund, general
Working fund, Emergency Management
Foreign service pay adjustment
Defense aid, services and expenses, allotment
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment

Total, Office of the Secretary.
Foreign Service:
Salaries, ambassadors and ministers
Salaries, Foreign Service officers
Transportation, Foreign Service
Foreign Service quarters
Office and living quarters allowances
Cost of living allowances, Foreign Service
Representative allowances, Foreign Service
Foreign Service retirement and disability appropriated fund
Salaries of clerks, Foreign Service
M iscellaneous salaries and allowances
Foreign Servi ce, Auxiliary (national defense)
Contingent expenses, Foreign Service..
Foreign service building fund
Emergencies arising in the diplomatic and consular service

Total, Foreign Service.
International obligations:
United States contributions to international commissions, congresses, and bureaus
Emergency advisory committee for political defense
International activities
_,_
_
Arbitration of claims between the United States and the Netherlands.
Intergovernmental Committee on Refugees
Salaries and expenses, International Boundary Commission,
United States and Mexico
International Boundary and Water Commission, United States
and Mexico
..
Lower Rio Grande flood control
Rio Grande canalization
Rio Grande rectification project
Rio Grande bank protection project...
Douglas-Agua Prieta sanitation project
Plans and construction of projects authorized b y Convention,
Feb. 1, 1933
Rio Grande emergency flood protection
_.
Valley gravity canal and storage project
,.
American Mexican Claims Commission
_
International Boundary Commission, United States and
Canada, and Alaska and Canada
_
Salaries and expenses, International Joint Commission, United
States and Canada
Special and technical investigations, International Joint Commission, United States and Canada
__.
International Fisheries Commission
__
International Pacific Salmon Fisheries Commission

• Excess of credits, deduct.
* Excludes reappropriations shown in table 6.
i Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."




$12,400,000
735,000
50,000
525, 900
82, 500

$10,165, 000
795, 000
50,000
379,000
69,300

$10, 340,000.00
693,000.00
46, 250.00
360,000.00
73,000.00

$12, 300,000
800,000
50,000
500,000
75,000

$10, 400,000
850, 000
50, 000
575,000
70,000

$9, 394,003.12
639, 387. 45
22, 362.00
297, 795. 89
65, 362.84

30, 000

8,400
45, 500

12, 000.00
50, 000.00

25,000

12,000
45, 000
195, 000

1, 000,000

7, 830.14
42,075. 29
316, 911. 50
70, 051. 35
614, 650. 63
° 6, 264. 03
18,177,194. 65

500,000

13,823, 400

11, 512, 200

11, 574. 250.00

13, 750,000

13, 697, 000

29, 641, 360. 83

830, 500
6,884,000
1,915,600
4,909, 000

783, 000
4, 875, 000
3, 327, 000
3, 422,000

742, 000.00
4, 750,000.00
1,100,000. 00
2, 690, 000. 00

800,000
6,000, 000
2, 000, 000
4, 500,000

800,000
5, 200, 000
3, 000, 000
3, 000, 000

2,934,000
902, 400
922, 800
8, 551,000
4, 839, 000
2, 347, 000
7, 642. 000
1,000, 000
9, 500,000

2,150,000
608,000
922, 800
5, 0S8,000
1,958, 000
10, 585, 000
9, 220, 000
1,000, 000
17, 500, 000

1, 590,000.00
439, 000. 00
910, 500. 00
4,174,000.00
1, 393, 000. 00
6, 200, 000. 00
6, 300,000.00
220,000. 00
6, 000, 000.00

3,000,000
800,000
922, 800
8, 900, 000
4, 500, 000
5, 000, 000
8, 500, 000
900, 000
10, 000,000

2,000,000
500, 000
922, 800
5, 500,000
2,100, 000
9,000,000
8,000,000
850, 000
16,000, 000

723, 537. 74
4, 721, 384. 01
1,140, 474. 23
2, 506, 200. 77
68, 383. 31
1, 329, 557.13
312, 375. 63
910, 500. 00
4,127, 616. 58
1, 416, 987. 34
5,498, 533. 89
5, 305, 095.14
223, 968. 56
14, 027, 348.14

53,177,300

61,438,800

36, 508, 500. 00

55, 822, 800

56, 872, 800

42,331,962.47

2,977,100

2,511, 314

1, 431, 088.00

2,750,000

2,450, 000

4,500,000

4, 250,000

1, 500, 000. 00

4,000, 000

4,000,000

1, 367,497. 54
11, 533. 21
316, 279. 29

17,000
4,500,000
575, 000

17,000
4,500,000
& 383,000.00

750, 000
140,000
50, 000. 00
60,000
I, 790, 000
100,000

471, 701. 52

900, 000
383,000

910,000

550,000

600,000

382, 846. 75
1, 548. 38

50,000
15, 000
50,000

35,000
100,000

75, 000
50,000
80,000

25,000.00
64,700.81
103,043.30

90,000

106,000

110,000.00

6, 000,000
100,000
15,000
90,000

49,000

45,000

45,000.00

40,000

40,000

36,329.86

32,800

30,000

32,000.00

30,000

30,000

29,404.04

87,500
28,000
40,000

79,000
25,000
40,000

55,000.00
25,000.00
40,000.00

87, 500
25,000
40,000

87,500
20,000
32,000

25, 708.83
39,058. 56

100,000.00

A68

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES
Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$250,000
50,000

$450,000
150,000

$66, 558. 25
11,061.45

1,200,000

126, 555. 54
90.62

DEPARTMENT OF STATE-Continued
International obligations—Continued
Restoration of salmon runs, Fraser River System, International
Pacific Salmon Fisheries Commission
Conferences of Allied ministers of education in London
Cultural relations with China and the neighboring countries
and countries of the Near East and Africa
Convention for promotion of Inter-American cultural relations _.
United Nations Commission for the Investigation of War Crimes
Cooperation with the American Republics
_
_
\grarian Claims Commission, United States and Mexico...
Alaskan International Highway Commission
International Committee on Political Refugees
«...
.
Eighth American Scientific Congress
Foreign Economic functions 2
2
Interim International Information Service
\
Interim Research and Intelligence Service 3
United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration .
Supplies, materials, etc., Pan American Union (special account).
_.
Salaries and expenses, Foreign Commerce Service
Promoting commerce in Latin America
International exposition, Paris, France
Working fund, State, commercial and cultural relations, Emergency Management, coordination between American Republics,
—
War
Special deposit accounts
.
„„
_
Total, international obligations

-

__.

-

$6,100,000

$60,000
4,000,000

$25,000.00
3, 450,000. 00

15,000
6, 500,000

f
50,000,000 <
[

55,000,000

70,000
3, 500,000

3,000,000
18,370,000
5,000,000
60,000,000

13,151. 91
2,011.43
79, 704,400

17,188,314

7,246,088.00

71, 390, 500

104,406, 500

4,613, 502.13

10, 843. 94
633. 43
« 34,240.80
11, 477. 37

Total, miscellaneous
.-

1, 519, 283. 95
« 28. 32
'8.99
47.02
22.50

124.43
".20
°1.00
« 18. 55

Miscellaneous:
Claims judgments, and private relief acts
Claims, judgments, and private relief acts {national defense) .
Rtate account of advances..
,
PJ ..„.,

Total, Department of State

b

146, 705,100

90,139,314

55, 340, 315. 37

« 34,240.80
140, 963, 300

174, 976, 300

76, 532, 584. 63

« Excess of credits, deduct.
b
Excludes reappropriation shown in table 6.
2 These activities were transferred to the Department of State by Executive Orders 9608, 9621, and 9630, dated Aug. 31, Sept. 20, and Sept. 27,1945. The estimated expenditures
shown for 1916 represent expenditures to be made from funds transferred by these orders. Estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted at a later date as an amendment
to the Budget. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.




A69

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES

5—Continued

TABLE

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 1945]
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title i

Recommended,
1947

EXPENDITURES
Estimated, 1946

$440,000

$365,000
50,000,000
3,950,000
119,000,000
3 950,000,000

254,000,000
4,982,000

63,500,000
5,525,000

3,831,917.84

• 72,000,000

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

77,000

Actual, 1946

5,500
• 32,850,000
•2,868,000

4,240,676.53
•65,323,018.51
•2,264,590.00

4,000
999,000,000

1,372,001.09

Actual, 1945

TREASURY DEPARTMENT
Office of the Secretary:
Salaries, Office of the Secretary.
.
Defense aid, allotment
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment
Foreign war reliej (national defense)
Financial aid to China (national defense)
_
Payments to International Monetary Fund
Payments for capital stock of International Bank for Reconstruc.
...
. ...
tion and Development
Penalty mail costs
Federal land banks:
Payments to Federal land banks, reductions in interest
rate on mortgages
Subscription to paid-in-surplus, revolving fund
. _
.
Subscription to capital stock, revolving fund
Payments to Federal Farm Mortgage Corporation, reductions in
interest rate on mortgages _ ___
Export-Import Bank, subscription to capital stock
Smaller War Plants Corporation, subscription to capital stock
(national defense)
Federal Crop Insurance Corporation, subscription to capital
stock
Restoration of capital impairment, Commodity Credit Corporation
Administrative expenses, Adjusted Compensation Payment
Act 1936
Expenses of administration of settlement of War Claims Act of
1928 (special account)
Expenses, Emergency Banking, Gold Reserve, and Silver Purchase Acts
.
_ . - ._
Payment to Reverend James T. Denigan
:
Foreign-service pay adjustment
_. _ . _
___
Increase of compensation
Railroad Administration and Transportation Act:
Reimbursement to carriers of deficits during Federal control..
Special deposit account: Railroad Administration and
Transportation Act
Permanent indefinite appropriations:
Payment of interest on deposits of public moneys of Government of PhiliDpine Islands
Refunds under Renegotiation Act
Excess-profits tax refund bonds.
• __ __
Pershing Hall Memorial fund (special account).
War contributions fund (special account)
Total, Office of the Secretary
Foreign Funds Control:
Salaries and expenses
Salaries and expenses, foreign owned property._
Salaries and expenses, foreign exchange control
Total, Foreign Funds Control
Division of Tax Research:
Salaries,
_ __
Office of Tax Legislative Counsel:
Salaries
» .
Division of Research and Statistics:
Salaries
Office of General Counsel:
Salaries
»—. -Division of Personnel:
Salaries

$442,000

4,743,000

5,701,500

$412,500.00

5,890,400.00

a

50,000,000. 00
30,000,000. 00

$388,983.10
85,851,477.93
9,892.50
7, 570,466.12
140,355,437.46

50,000,000.00
20,000,000

10,000,000

256, 764,881. 04

256,764,881.04

250, 000. 00

237,376
0

2,250

1,671.75
•216.92
6,500.00
1,587.03
•28.33

21,296.92
•6,022.69
2,010,000

2,010,000

5,043

100,000,000
5,043
175,000

7, 200, 043

1,988, 581. 07
15,000,000.00
893, 681, 425. 91
4,933. 70
1, 376, 505. 27

108, 251, 543 1, 255, 369, 226.99

2,010,000

2,010,000
15,000,000
100,000,000
5,043
(8)

893, 681, 425.91
19,843.82
00

209, 514,043

2, 282, 886,169

1, 378, 509, 420.16

5,043
(»)

1,988,581.07

1,300,000

2,000,000

4,000, 000.00

1,414,000

2,052.000
19,000

2, 376, 559.92
361, 837. 58
• 405.98

1, 300, 000

2, 000, 000

4, 000, 000.00

1, 414,000

2,071,000

2, 737, 991. 52

176,000

153,500

169,295.00

176,000

155,000

164.670.31

90,500

80.000

103,300.00

90,500

82,000

84,200. 25

178,100

155,000

181,500.00

178,000

158,000

175,589.63

179,100

160.000

150.000.00

179,000

160.000

131, 228.52

206,900

164,000

191 495.00

206,000

165,000

18o, 795.17

_

• Excess of credits, deduct
1 Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."
2 Excludes $1,800,000,000 to be paid from Exchange Stabilization Fund.
8 Expenditures are shown under the various agencies to which the funds are allocated.




$360,000

A70

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES J

Actual, 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

Actual 1945

TREASURY DEPARTMENT—Continued
Office of Chief Clerk:
Salaries
-Miscellaneous expenses
Contingent expenses
Printing and binding, Treasury Department..

$345,000.00

$355,000

$300, 000

$324,313.68

28,000

260,000
28,000

250, 000.00
24,000.00

245,000
28,000

300,000
28, 000

243, 048. 60
26, 621. 90

623,000

574,000

619,000.00

628,000

628, 000

593, 984.18

555,000

_

Total, Office of Chief Clerk

._.

Custody of Treasury buildings:
Salaries, operating force
Division of Printing:
Printing and binding
Stationery

$286, 000

452,000

580, 000. 00

555.. 000

455,000

546,138. 43

< $355,000
240, 000

° 180.00
15.31

_.

Total, Division of Printing-

_

«164. 69

Fiscal Service:
Bureau of Accounts:
Salaries and expenses.
Emergency relief, administrative expenses
Salaries and expenses, deposit of withheld taxes
Printing and binding, Bureau of Accounts -Division of Disbursement:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding
Emergency relief administrative expenses
Emergency relief liquidation fund
Contingent expenses, public moneys
_
__.
_.
Recoinage of silver coins
Relief of the indigent, Alaska (receipt limitation)
.
Expenses of liquidation Central Administration Services
Fund for payment of Government losses in shipment (revolvins fund)
Refund of moneys erroneously received and covered (indefinite appropriation)
Payment of certified claims (indefinite appropriation)
._
Total, Bureau of Accounts

.-.

Bureau of the Public Debt:
Administering the DUblic debt
Salaries and expenses
- .
..- -_
Printing and binding
Distinctive paper for United States securities
_ ._
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment...
Expenses of loans, act of Sept. 24, 1917, as amended and extended (indefinite appropriation)
•
Total, Bureau of the Public Debt
Office of the Treasurer of the United States:
Salaries and expenses
Salaries
- .
-~
Contingent exDenses
Salaries (Federal Reserve notes, reimbursable)
Printing and binding
Emergency relief, administrative expenses . . .
Permanent indefinite appropriation: Contingent expenses,
Federal Reserve notes (reimbursable)
Total, Office of the Treasurer of the United States.
Total, Fiscal Service

-

« 861, 500

832, 760

830,000.00

860,000

835,000

500,000
40, 000

500,000
32, 000

675, 000.00
32, 000. 00

500,000
40, 000

506,000
34, 000

7, 200, 000
210, 000

5, 700, 000
184, 000

5, 250, 000. 00
117, 500. 00

7, 924, 000
190, 000

7, 026,000
194, 000

426, 000
140, 000
20, 000

450, 000
140,000
24, 000

490, 000. 00
200, 000. 00
20, 000. 00

426, 000
140, 000
20, 000

429, 000
142,000
24, 000
10,000

5, 463,146. 72
124, 312. 78
« 17, 789. 84
33, 827. 93
418, 775. 85
•161, 623. 00
17, 240.14
144, 608. 26

45, 000

30, 000

3, 789. 61

400,000
1, 500, 000

400, 000
1, 500, 000

200,000. 00
500, 000. 00

400, 000
1, 500, 000

400, 000
1, 500,000

389, 911.26
112, 669. 75

11, 297, 500

9, 762, 760

8, 314, 500. 00

12, 045, 000

11,130, 000

8,172, 235. 56

69, 700, 000

84, 250, 000

64, 500, 000

929,000. 00

800,000

68,000, 000
24. 000
17, ^00
850,000

109, 500, 000. 00

2, 500,000

13,000,000

67, 220,984.96
73,303,719.56

5,965, 000.00
775, 000

800, 000

5,124, 893. 06
40, 946. 47
916,996. 67
• 101. 60

70,475, 000

85, 050, 000

116, 394, 000. 00

67, 800, 000

81, 891,000

4,955,000

4, 600,000

4,075, 000.00

4,825,000

125,900
225,000

80,000
275,000

400,000.00
85,000.00
115,000.00

120,000
225,000

4,733,000
145,000
80,000
80,000
287,000

2,500

1,800

1,030.00

2,400

2,300

481.00

5,308, 400

4,956,800

4,676,030.00

5,172,400

5,327,300

4, 242,803.07

87,080,900

99, 769, 560

129,384,530.00

85,017,400

98,348,300

85,718,758.19

° Excess of credits, deduct.
* Includes $2,430 transferred from "Salaries, Office of Secretary of the Treasury."
6 Excludes $38,735 transferred to "Salaries, Office of Secretary of the Treasury."




806, 863.84
° 15,949.82
489, 822.15
39, 383. 93

3, 586, 700. 25
462, 397. 33
82,188.28
128, 760. 34
° 17,724.13

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES
Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

TREASURY DEPARTMENT—Continued
Bureau of Customs:
Collecting the revenue from customs.
Printing and binding
Indefinite appropriation: Refunds and drawbacks, customs

$29,957,000
80,000
15,000,000

_ ._

41,932,702.48

44, 757,000

40, 806, 000

39, 467, 137. 60

233, 000
12, 000

276, 600. 00
17,000. 00

265, 000
12,000

235, 000
12, 500

268, 421. 95
13, 958. 77

245, 000

293, 600.00

277, 000

247, 500

282, 380. 72

186, 700,000

136, 300,000

146,900,000.00

176, 700,000

145,172,000

138, 393,970.17

7,000

9,600

21, 850.00

7,000

18,000

1,570, 000, 000

2, 584, 000,000

1,570,000,000

2, 584,000,000

907, 733,135. 48

1,600, 000

°5.55
669, 964. 92
° 20.00

949, 057,045. 61

2, 720, 309, 600 1, 095, 978, 895. 61

1, 746, 707,000

2, 730, 790, 000

1,046, 797,045.02

Secret Service Division:
Salaries
Suppressing counterfeiting and other crimes _
Emergency relief, administrative expenses
Salaries, White House Police .
Uniforms and equipment, White House Police
Salaries and expenses, guard force, Treasury buildings
Printing and binding
Reimbursement to District of Columbia, benefit payments to
White House Police and Secret Service forces
Working fund
Total, Secret Service Division
Bureau of the Mint:
Salaries and expenses
Transportation of bullion and coin, mints and assay officesSalaries and expenses, mints and assay offices _
Printing and binding
Contingent expenses
Special deposit account. _
Total, Bureau of the Mint
Procurement Division:
Salaries and expenses . . _
General supply fund (revolving fund)
Emergency relief, administrative expenses
Surplus property program
. . .
Printing and binding . . .
_.
__
Working capital fund, duplicating services for war agencies

1,338, 467.00
4,000. 00

1,329,000
3,800

1,166, 000
3,800

1, 287,433.78
2,836. 41

1,171, 400

1,342, 467.00

1, 332, 800

1,169, 800

1, 290, 270.19

12,166, 000
5,500
_.__

1,167, 400
4,000

1, 335, 000

_

Total, Bureau of Engraving and Printing..




39,198, 000

1, 331, 000
4,000

Bureau of Engraving and Printing:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding
.

•';Excess of credits, deduct.

$25, 097, 510.33
67,190. 41
14, 302, 436.86

1, 756, 707,000

Total, Bureau of Internal Revenue..
Bureau of Narcotics:
Salaries and expenses
Printing and binding
Total, Bureau of Narcotics

$25,708,000
98,000
15,000, 000

281,000

Total, Office of Comptroller of the Currency
Bureau of Internal Revenue:
Collecting the internal revenue Payment to Alaska of additional income tax on railroads (receipt
limitation)
Indefinite appropriation: Refunding internal-revenue collections . . .
_._.._
Salaries and expenses for refunding processing and related taxes
and administering title III, Revenue Act of 1936
Refunds and payments of processing and related taxes
Emergency fund for the President, national defense, allotment

$29,657,000
100,000
15,000,000

269, 000
12, 000

Office of Comptroller of the Currency:
Salaries
Printing and binding __

$26,350,000.00
85,000. 00
15, 497, 702. 48

45,037, 000

Total, Bureau of Customs

$24,118,000
80,000
15,000, 000

10,400,000
5,500

10,000,000.00
5, 500.00

11, 500,000
5,500

10,600,000
5,500

8,121, 245.15
5,306. 74

12,171, 500

10,405, 500

10,005, 500. 00

11,505, 500

10, 605, 500

8,126,551.89

1C3, 500
1,911,000

72, 500
1,400,000

85, 000.00
1,674,090.00

104,000
1,911,000

76,000
1,400,000

325, 000
9,000
837,000
8,000

260, 000
9,000
654,000
7,000

300,000. 00
9,000.00
600,000. 00
7,000.00

323,000
10,000
965, 000
8,000

260,000
13, 000
796,000
8,000

81,971.97
1, 593, 998. 37
a
2, 825. 72
247,137.67
8, 277. 63
627, 625. 31
2, 247.44

45,000

31, 500

31,100.00

45,000

33,000
5,000

28, 245.06
° 4,819. 38

3, 238, 500

2, 434,000

2, 706,190.00

3, 366, 000

2, 591,000

2, 581, 858.35

180,500
94,000
6, 775,000
9,500

145,000
12, 800
5,400,000
8,000

168,000.00
20,300.00
6,315,000.00
9, 500.00

175,000
90,000
6,000,000
8,000

145,000
12,000
5,500,000
6,000

158, 605. 61
21,016. 20
5,982, 820.34
8, 726. 26
15.90
53,421. 27

7,059,000

5, 565,800

6, 512, 800.00

6, 273,000

5, 663,000

6, 224, 605. 58

1, 327, 000

1, 300, 000

1,190, 000.00

1, 327, 000

1, 300, 000

150, 000

14, 999, 000
150, 000

17, 680, 000. 00
150, 000. 00

157,000

155,000

1,367,161. 42
932, 241. 31
• 96, 017. 33
9, 301, 234. 21
150, 620. 73
-850,063.71

A72

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE

5—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Estimated, 1946

$7,000, 000
550, 000, 000
33, 000, 000
460,000,000

3, 500,000

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

$100,000, 000
100, 000, 000
270,000, 000

Actual, 1940

20,130, 000

474, 984,000

1, 071, 585, 000

Actual, 1945

TREASURY DEPARTMENT—Continued
Procurement Division—Continued
Defense aid:
Administrative
expenses (national defense)
Purchase of supplies (national defense)
Special fund
_ _ .
_
United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation
Administration
Emergency fund for the President (national defense)
. . .
Strategic and critical materials (national defense), act of June 7,1989.

Work-relief supply fund, emergency relief
$1,477,000

Total, Procurement Division
Miscellaneous:
Claims and judgments
Private relief acts.-

_.

$16,449, 000

$19,020,000.00

$1, 037,922. 53
1, 353, 498, 899. 60
11, 544, 814. 75
53, 954, 750. 85
3,011.81
714, 655. 84
75.28
1, 431, 559, 307. 29

5, 260, 884.93
1,838, 964. 80

Total, Treasury, miscellaneous

2, 752,165. 77
1,108,970.37

7,099,849. 73

.

3, 861,136.14

1, 924,895, 543

3, 007, 537,903

2, 575, 640, 351. 81

2, 587,160, 243

6, 248, 566, 269

4, 009,037,904.45

5,000, 000,000
587, 560,154

4, 750,000,000
587, 560,154

3,621,947, 584. 87
587,624,950.45

5, 000,000, 000

4, 750,000,000

3, 621,947, 584.87

5,000,000

5,000,000

5,000

5,000

2,000.00

150,000

305, 797

231,011.41

Total, public debt

5, 592, 715,154

5,342,870,951

4, 209, 805, 546. 73

5,000, 000, 000

4, 750,000, 000

3, 621, 947, 584.87

Total, Treasury Department

7,517,610,697

8,350,408,854

6,785,445,898. 54

7, 587,160, 243

10, 998,566, 269

7, 630,985,489.32

Total, Treasury Department, exclusive of public-debt items ._
Public Debt
Permanent appropriations:
Interest on the public debt
Cnmnlativp, sinking fund
. .
Special accounts:
Redemption of bonds, etc., from repayments of principal of
loans, etc., Public Works Administration
Retirements from gifts, forfeitures, and other miscellaneous
receipts
Obligations retired from Federal intermediate credit bank
franchise tax receipts




A73

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE

5

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Organization unit and appropriation title *
Recommended,
1947

A c t u a l , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

A c t u a l , 1945

WAR DEPARTMENT
Military functions *

$7,100,000,000

Civil functions (classified as national defense):
Quartermaster Corps:
Cemeterial expenses, War Department (national defense)
Signal Corps:
Alaska Communication System (national defense)
United States Soldiers' Home:
Payment of interest on Soldiers' Home Permanent Fund
Private relief acts
_
._ _
Total, civil functions (classified as national defense)
Total, military and civil functions (classified as national defense).
Corps of Engineers:
Maintenance and improvement of existing river and harbor
works
Alteration of bridges over navigable waters of the United States..
Flood control, general
Flood control, general (emergency fund)
Flood control, Mississippi River and tributaries...
Emergency fund for flood control on tributaries of Mississippi
River
...
Flood control, Sacramento River, California
Flood control, Missouri River, at or near Niobrara, Nebr
Power plant, Bonneville Dam, Columbia River, Oreg., construction
Power plant, Fort Peck Dam, Mont., construction
Maintenance and operation, certain Federal water mains outside the District of Columbia
- . ..
Transferred from: Improvement of Washington Channel, District of Columbia
Working fund, War, engineers, civil
Special deposit account
_
Permanent appropriations:
Maintenance and operation of dams and other improvements of navigable waters (special account)
Payments to States, flood control, act of June 28,1938 (special
account)

Panama Canal (see also table 6):
Maintenance and operation
Sanitation, Canal Zone
Civil government, Panama Canal and Canal Zone
Construction, additional facilities (national defense)
Repatriation of unemployed aliens
Memorial to Maj Gen Geo W Goethals
Transferred from: Community facilities, defense public works,
Office of Administrator, Federal Works Agency
Special deposit accounts
Working fund Panama Canal
Permanent appropriation: Postal funds, Canal Zone (special
account)
-- Claims and judgments
.

$27, 995, 019,118 $49, 688, 659, 386. 32

2,433,000

1,658, 700

1,224,000.00

2, 230,000

1,650,000

1, 423, 225. 80

543.000

227,840

227,840. 00

538,000

229, 000

230,819. 59

420,000

420,000

284, 756.12

420,000

522,882

284, 756.12
2, 741. 30

3, 396, 000

2, 306, 540

1, 736. 596.12

3,188,000

2. 401, 882

1, 941, 542.81

21,499, 208, 570 15, 438. 748. 691. 09

7, 998,100, 000

27, 997,421, 000

49, 690, 600, 929.13

110,000,000
1,000,000
128, 000,000
29,000, 000

79, 500,000
490, 000
83, 500, 000
17,000,000
34,000, 000

55,648, 958. 94
835, 000.00
31,136, 686. 78
7, 893, 757. 79
32, 376, 313.01

500,000
1, 500,000

1, 000,000
2,000,000

1, 672, 330.17
2, 743, 984.14
33.17

1, 505,000

856,000
2, 200,000

257,025. 84
129, 211.11

12, 000

12,000

5,473. 75

16,000

72, 000
953, 000

27,155. 98
3,140, 962. 00
357.09

7,103, 396, 000

120, 686, 500
2, 900,000
124, 764,000

76, 528, 600

54, 529,000.00

125, 792, 000

46,000,000

45,000,000

8, 230,100.00
12,000,000.00
26,000,000.00

500,000
2, 000,000

500,000
2,050, 000

500, 000.00
2,800,000.00

1, 605, 000
12,000

12,000

12,000.00

150, 000

135, 000

152, 885. 25

150, 000

287,000

189,926.86

85,000

85, 000

85, 438. 08

85,000

85,000

69,901.48

250.102, 600

104, 309, 423. 33

271, 768, 000

221, 955, 000

136,127, 078.11

812, 749, 000
2,010,000
2, 406, 000
1,118,000

« 4,137, 000
1, 784, 200
1, 377,000
810, 600

« 5,850, 000. 00
1,854, 000. 00
1, 476, 400. 00

13,800, 000
1,975, 000
2, 375, 000
1, 900, 000
25, 000
156, 500

200,000
200, 000
050, 000
550. 000
25,000

6, 506, 304. 54
1, 657, 854. 44
1, 468. 227. 97
1, 275, 988. 58
14, 916. 40

29,000
380, 000

16,
2,
2,
2,

230,108. 28
° 107, 768. 15
470, 375.82

-

393, 500

395, G08

550,042.32
5, 157. 57

375,000

450, 000

571, 574.15

18, 676, 500

Total Panama Canal

8, 504, 408

9, 736,199. 89

20, 606, 500

23,884, 000

12,087,582.03

21, 757, 815, 578 15,552,794,314.31

8, 290, 474, 500

28, 243, 260, 000

7, 420, 675,000

• Excess of credits, d e d u c t .
& Excludes ^ a p p r o p r i a t i o n s s h o w n in table 6.
1
A p p r o p r i a t i o n titles in italics aro classified as " n a t i o n a l defense."
a Detailed estimates of a p p r o p r i a t i o n for 1947 will bo s u b m i t t e d to t h e Congress in t h e spring of 1946.
3 I n c l u d e s $7,500 in 1947, $7,200 in 1946, a n d $7,308 i n 1945 for " P e n a l t y m a i l c o s t s . "




$7, 994, 912, 000

298, 602, 500

Total, Corps of Engineers.

Total, War Department

6 $21,496, 902,030 * $15,437,012,094.97

T h e a m o u n t s s h o w n for 1947 are t e n t a t i v e .

49,838,815, 589. 27

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 194?
TABLE 5—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

$6,000,000

$6,000,000

Actual, 1945

DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA
Federal contribution




_

$6,000,000

$6,000,000

$6,000,000

$6,000,000

A75

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 6

REAPPROPRIATIONS OF UNOBLIGATED BALANCES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947, 1946, and 1945]
REAPPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title 2
Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
Library of Congress:
Security of collections..

$29,283

THE JUDICIARY
United States Supreme Court:
Preparation of rules for criminal proceedingsPreparation of rules for civil procedure

$7,123
4,461

21, 000
6,234

11, 584

27, 732

27, 234

5,000,000

Total, The Judiciary

$14, 377
13, 355

69,095, 375

99, 617, 998
64, 250
5, 657,000
4,223, 701, 305

EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Emergency funds appropriated to the President;
Emergency fund for the President, national defense
Emergency fund for the President, defense housing, temporary shelter
Foreign war relief
Defense aid (lend-lease)
Civil Service Commission:
Panama Canal construction annuity fund
National Mediation Board:
Arbitration and emergency boards
Tennessee Valley Authority
United States Employees' Compensation Commission:
Salaries and expenses
Employees' compensation fund

2,150, 000
1, 770, 931,000
39,843

.

Total, Executive Office of the President and independent offices...

12, 087, 740
118, 390
1,872, 644
5, 000, 000

10,012
38, 642, 875
272, 480
3,137, 546

1, 856, 294, 992

4, 371,103, 466

FEDERAL SECURITY AGENCY
Office of Education:
Education and training, defense workers (national defense)
Office of the Administrator:
Expenses of liquidation, National Youth Administration

46,100, 000
78, 000
46,178, 000

Total, Federal Security Agency.
FEDERAL WORKS AGENCY
Office of the Administrator:
Liquidation of Public Works Administration
Public Works Administration, act of 1938

8,454,163
36, 386
8,490,549

Total, Federal Works Agency..
NATIONAL HOUSING AGENCY
Office of the Administrator:
National defense housing, temporary housing
Federal Public Housing Authority:
Annual contributions
Total, National Housing Agency..
DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE
Agricultural Research Administration:
Bureau of Animal Industry:
Salaries and expenses
Eradication of foot-and-mouth and other contagious diseases of animals
Emergency rubber project
Production and Marketing Administration:
Parity payments (reappropriation to Conservation and use of agricultural land resources, Department of Agriculture).
Exportation and domestic consumption of agricultural commodities—permanent annual appropriation
Administration of Federal Crop Insurance Act
Farm Security Administration:
Loans and grants to farmers, 1945 flood damage, 1946
Rural Electrification Administration:
Salaries and expenses
Total, Department of Agriculture..

9, 000, 000
85,000
9,085, 000

7, 500, 000
3 2,400,000

2,841, 754

2, 064,054

2,400, 000

2,841, 754

9, 564, 054

305, 000

800, 000
305, 000
4, 2 5 3 , 6 6 2

305, 000
3,020,985

343, 959

13, 000, 000
88, 000, 000
3, 350. 000

3, 350, 000

2,198,000

12, 833, 323

331, 965
88, 305,000

24, 238, 627

19, 853, 267

1 This table is explained in appendix 1.
2 Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."
3
The Government Corporation Control Act, Public Law 248, approved Dec. 6, 1945, requires each wholly owned Government corporation to submit annually to the President
for transmittal to the Congress a budget program or plan of operations. Because of the lateness of the passage of the act, the 1947 budget programs of the corporations will be submitted to the Congress in the spring as a supplement to the regular Budget. Consequently, this amount is a tentative figure.
660000—46




VIII

A76

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 6—Continued

REAPPROPRIATIONS OF UNOBLIGATED BALANCES OF GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS—Continued
REAPPROPRIATIONS
Organization unit and appropriation title
Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$500,000
1,989,408

$5,995, 267
17, 683,860

$5, 683,672
46, 344,586

2,489,408

23,679,127

52,028,258

DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE
Office of Administrator of Civil Aeronautics:
Establishment of air-navigation facilities
Development of landing areas for national defense..
Total, Department of Commerce
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR
United States High Commissioner to the Philippine Islands
Bureau of Indian Affairs:
Redemption of restricted Indian property subject to taxation
Purchase of improvements on lands, Havasupai Indian Reservation, Ariz_.
Suppressing contagious diseases of livestock on Indian reservations
Bureau of Mines:
Construction and equipment of helium plants
Development of processes for recovery of waste metals (national defense)
Helium production
National Park Service:
.
Water rights
Fish and Wildlife Service:
Maintenance of mammal and bird reservations
Migratory bird conservation fund (receipt limitation)
Total, Department of the Interior..

74,971

13,460

5,567
2,350
33, 58o

538, 740

1,105, 080

2,280,449

2,786,913

1,823, 256
59, 648
2, 069, 515

14, 269

25,878

38,101

2, 364, 594

40,000
2, 464, 594

2, 520,723

2,567

5,636
56, 658

6, 573, 537

5,214,079

DEPARTMENT OF LABOR
Office of the Secretary:
Salaries and expenses. Division of Labor Standards (national defense)

40,000

NAVY DEPARTMENT

Navy Department.

5,000, 000

DEPARTMENT OF STATE
In terna tional obi iga tions:
Salaries and expenses, International Boundary Commission, United States and Mexico..
Lower Rio Grande flood control
Cooperation with the American republics

24,964
583, 655
400,000
1, 008, 619

Total, Department of State.
WAR DEPARTMENT
10,397,270,501

Military functions
Grand total, reappropriations of unobligated balances.




103,420, 071

32,766,044,947

12, 319,382, 220

37, 286,535, 665

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES

A77

TABLE 7

CONTRACT AUTHORIZATIONS AND APPROPRIATIONS TO LIQUIDATE CONTRACT AUTHORIZATIONS *
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 1945]
Recommended, 1947
Organization unit and appropriation title 2

New contract
authorizations

Legislative Branch:
Architect of the Capitol: Capitol building and repairsExecutive Office of the President:
War agencies

Appropriations
to liquidate
contract authorizations 3

Actual, 1946

New contract
authorizations

Actual, 1945

Appropriations
to liquidate
contract authorizations 3

_

$7,000,000

$3,844,713

55, 000,000
175,000,000
23,000,000
30,000,000
5,000,000
7,323,155
10, 515,637

25,000,000
25,000,000
3,000,000
6,000,000
1,000,000
35,000,000
10,000,000
3,000,000

500,000,000

305,838, 792

108,000,000

506, 000,000

5 400,000,000

«800,000,000

2,680, 273,924

4, 279,231,400

3, 881,134, 992

10, 739, 762, 500

900,000,000

1,112,838, 792

2,681,134,924

4, 391,076,113

10,089,634, 992

16,980, 430, 659

__ _
_
$500,000,000
_ _ _
_

Total, Federal Works Agency

Navy Department....
Total
1

__-

___

-

$2,500,000
< 5,700,000,000




$4,000,000
6,116, 678,159

40,000, 000
500,000,000
3,000,000
6,000,000
55,000, 000
18,000,000
4,000,000

This table is explained in appendix 1.
Appropriation titles in italics, are classified as "national defense."
3 The appropriations in this table are included in the amounts shown in table 5 for the corresponding appropriationsj
« Made immediately available by legislation in the Independent Offices Appropriation Act, 1945, approved June 27, 1944.
« Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.

2

Appropriations
to liquidate

contract authorizations 3

$861,000

United States Maritime Commission
Federal Works Agency:
Public Roads Administration:
Federal-aid highway system
Federal-aid postwar highways
Federal-aid secondary or feeder roads
Elimination of grade crossings
Inter-American Highway
Access roads
Strategic highway network
Surveys and plans

New contract
authorizations

120,000,000

A78

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 8

RESCISSIONS OF APPROPRIATIONS AND CONTRACT AUTHORIZATIONS1
By organization unit and appropriation title
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 1945]
Organization unit and appropriation title 2
_
• ,. _ _
*«.»•..>•*
APPROPRIATIONS
Executive Office of the President:
War agencies
Independent offices:
Civil Service Commission:
Salaries and expenses
_
_
Salaries and expenses (national defense)
General Accounting Office: Salaries
Interstate Commerce Commission: Salaries and expenses, emergency
United States Maritime Commission: Construction fund, act oj June 29,1936, revolving fund
Federal Security Agency:
Office of Education: Education and training, defense workers (national defense)
Public Health Service: Emergency health and sanitation activities (national defense)
Federal Works Agency:
Public Buildings Administration: Emergency safeguarding of public buildings and property
Department of Agriculture:
Salaries and expenses, War Food Administration
Department of Commerce:
Office of Surplus Property: Federal property utilization program
.
Department of the Interior:
Office of Fishery Coordinator: Salaries and expenses
War Relocation Authority: Salaries and expenses
Solid Fuels Administration for War: Salaries and expenses
.
Bureau of Mines:
Enforcement of Federal Explosives Act-,
Construction and eguipment of helium plants (national defense)
Protection of mineral resources and facilities (national defense)
Manganese beneficiation pilot plants and research (national defense)
Production of alumina from low-grade bauxite, aluminum clays and alunite (national defense)
Investigation of bauxite and alunite ores and aluminum clay deposits (national defense)
Manganese pilot plants and research (national defense)
Reduction in zinc concentrates with methane gas (national defense) (no year)
Government in the Territories: Emergency fund, Territories and island possessions (national defense)..
Department of Justice:
Legal activities and general administration:
Salaries, Crimes Division
Salaries and expenses, Lands Division
Salaries and expenses, War Division
Federal Bureau of Investigation: Salaries and expenses, detection and prosecution of crimes, emergency..
Treasury Department:
Office of the Secretary: Loan to District of Columbia for black-out expenses (no year)
Foreign Funds Control: Salaries and expenses
Bureau of the Public Debt: Salaries and expenses
Office of the Treasurer of the United States: Salaries
Amount included in H. R. 4407 as passed by Congress:
National defense.
Other
Recommended pursuant to Second Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1945:
National dejense
.
Other

Estimated, 1946

$53,622,000

375,000
75,000
4,000,000
55,000
3,100,000,000
5, 000, 000
800,000
6, 400, 000
2,000,000
3,000,000
25,000
1, 500,000
850,000
35,000
500,000
95,000
100,000
185,000
187, 000
90, 000
75, 000
4,000,000
200,000
375,000
85,000
6,400,000
100,000
1,000,000
550,000
440,000
$47,570,755,898
8,986,974
;, 750,891,483
537,000
53,331,171,355

Total, rescissions of appropriations

Actual, 1945

3,192,119,000

APPROPRIATIONS TO LIQUIDATE CONTRACT AUTHORIZATIONS
United States Maritime Commission:
Construction fund, act of June 29,1936, revolving fund
Amount included in H. R. 4407 as passed by Congress:
National defense
Recommended pursuant to Second Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1945:
National defense

3,100,000,000
1,447,565,176
1,149, 620,000
2, 597,185,176

Total, appropriations to liquidate contract luthorizations (national defense)
TT •* A o* * ™ *•
r,
- •
CONTRACT AUTHORIZATIONS
United States Maritime Commission:
Construction fund, act of June 29,1936, revolving fund

Navy Department

_.

Amount included in H. R. 4407 as passed by Congress:
National defense
Recommended pursuant to Second Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1945:
National defense.
_
Total, contract authorizations (national defense) .
1
3

This table is explained in appendix 1.
Appropriation titles in italics are classified as "national defense."




3,100,000,000

4, 265, 000, 000
2,000,000,000

JL
4,213,231,473
420,079,000
4,633,310,473

6, 265,000,000

A79

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 9

NET EXPENDITURES OF GOVERNMENT CORPORATIONS AND CREDIT AGENCIES *
From checking accounts with the Treasurer of the United States2
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 1945]
Classification

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

National defense activities (net):
$200,000,000

$472,033,180.28

« 275,000,000
« 174, 000,000

•164,811.36

» $1, 000, 000, 000

Reconstruction Finance CorporationInternational finance (net):

1,000,000,000
s

Export-Import Bank of Washington..
Reconstruction Finance Corporation.
Total, international finance (net)..

1,000,000,000

101,000,000

* 164, 811. 36

10,000,000
7,000,000
3, 000,000

434, 045, 722. 88
35, 083, 700. 00
3, 759, 450. 00
58,000. 00
803,027, 350. 00
157, 000. 00

Redemption of obligations in the market (net):

Guaranteed by United States:
Commodity Credit Corporation
Federal Farm Mortgage Corporation
Federal Housing Administration
Federal Public Housing Authority
Home Owners' Loan Corporation
Reconstruction Finance Corporation
Not guaranteed by United States:
Federal home loan banks
_
Federal land banks
-.Home Owners' Loan Corporation

* 25,000, 000
2,000,000

15, 000, 000

° 10,000,000
100, 000,000

Other activities (net):
Commodity Credit Corporation
Federal Housing Administration
Federal Public Housing Authority
Home Owners' Loan Corporation
Reconstruction Finance Corporation.
Rural Electrification Administration..
Other agencies

67,000,000

230,000, 000

3 750,000,000

Total, redemption of obligations in the market (net).

a
5, 000,000
200, 000, 000

3 « 150,000,000

8, 000, 000. 00
268,583,700.00
18, 625. 00
1, 552, 733, 547.8

»145, 000, 000

« 255, 000, 000

470, 827,124. 45
« 5, 362,285. 67
11,667,460.25
a
323, 452, 592. 78
- 288, 208, 497. 96
a
2, 553, 194. 95
° 709,136, 796. 03

_.

735,000,000

° 466, 000, 000

° 846, 218, 782. 69

Total, net expenditures from checking accounts-

802, 000,000

65, 000, 000

Total, other activities (net)

30,000,000
«175, 000, 000
275, 000, 000

0

15,000, 000
250, 000,000
174,000,000

1,178, 383,134. 11

° Excess of credits, deduct.
* This table is explained in appendix 1.
2
The Government Corporation Control Act, Public Law 248, approved Dec. 6, 1945, requires each wholly owned Government corporation to submit annually to the President
for transmittal to the Congress a budget program or plan of operations. Because of the lateness of the passage of the act, the 1947 budget programs of the corporations will be submitted
to the Congress in the spring of 1946 as a supplement to the regular Budget. The amounts shown for 1947 and 1946 are tentative.
3
Includes estimated receipts from appropriations for restoration of capital impairments of $750,000,000 in 1947 and $900,000,000 in 1946.
4
Includes estimated receipts of $825,000,000 for subscriptions to capital stock of Export-Import Bank.
5
Represents receipts from sale of preferred stock of Export-Import Bank to the United States Treasury.




A80

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE

10

RECEIPTS OF TRUST ACCOUNTS *
Based on existing legislation
[For the fiscal years 1947,1946, and 1945]
Source

Estimated, 1947

Unemployment trust fund:
Deposits by States (net) __ ____
Railroad unemployment insurance account:
Deposits by Railroad Retirement "Bovd
_
.
__
Transfers from States (act June 25, 1938)_
Transfers from railroad unemployment insurance administration fund (act Oct. 10, 1940)
Interest on investments
_
_- _

$1,256,002,876.17

90,000,000

108,000,000

7,952,730
148,790, 571

9,617,970
143,371,803

118,794,041.80
369,930.15
8,948,213.00
123,641,542.98

1,316,489,773

1, 507,756, 604.10

165,006, 569
1. 425, 810,000

147,276,473
1,097,730,000

123,853,998.15
1,282,969,759.85

1,590,816,569

1,245,006,473

1,406,823,758.00

305,600,000
161,320,000
169, 535,000

891,200,000
128,640,000
1,228,000,000

954,147,778.13
56,746,736.32
1,116,524,685.43

636,455.000

2,247,840,000

2,127,419,199.88

45,230,000
39,731,000

47,965,000
42,367.000

57,727,398.36
39,472,000.30

84, 961, 000

90,332,000

97,199,398.66

721,416,000

2,338,172,000

2, 224,618,598.54

180,838,375
95,648,862
220,100,000
1,193,000

245,773,375
81,175,047
245,000,000
1,220,000

288,255,434.04
68,582.148. 62
194, 500,000.00
1, 290,875.00

497,780, 237

573,168,422

552,628,457.66

1,333,443
496,347
1,177,000

1,277,987
445,448
1,177,000

1,142,878.33
403,321. 52
1,177,000.00

3,006,790

2,900,435

2, 723,199.85

175, 738
101,958
217,000

214,790
88,415
217,000

177,402.75
75,520. 54
175,000.00

494, 696

520,205

427,923.29

--

275,000
325,000
922, 800

275,000
325,000
922,800

237,975.22
308,722.57
910,500.00

.

1,522,800

1,522,800

1,457,197.79

502,804, 523

578, 111, 862

557,236, 778. 59

24,015,000
230,895,200

19,874,000
359,250,800

15,240,493.19
308,817,000.00

254,910, 200

. .

$1,055,500,000

1,248,143,301

Federal old-age and survivors insurance trust fund:
Interest on investments
.
Net appropriation from general fund receipts

..

379,124,800

324,057,493.19

35,000
50,000
30,000

35,000
50,000
40,000

37,506.06
59,780.75
121,831.15

__ _

.

Total, Federal old-age and survivors insurance trust fund. _.
Veterans life insurance funds:
National service life insurance fund:
Premiums
. .
Interest and profits on investments
Transfers from general fund

.

.

.

_

.

__
_

Total, national service life insurance fund...

_

_

Government life insurance fund:
Premiums and other receipts
Interest and profit on investments._
Total, Government life insurance fund

_

_

Total, veterans life insurance funds
Federal employees' retirement funds:
Civil-service retirement and disability fund:
Deduction from salaries, etc
Interest and profits °TI investments
.
Transfers from general fund—United States share
District of Columbia share

.
„,
.

Total, civil-service retirement and disability fund. __

.

. . .

.
_

Canal Zone retirement and disability fund:
Deductions from salaries, etc
Interest on investments
Transfers from general fund—United States share

__

Total, Canal Zone retirement and disability fund

___

Alaska Railroad retirement fund:
Contributions _ _-..
_
Interest on investments
Transfers from general fund—United States share
Total, Alaska Railroad retirement fund
Foreign Service retirement and disability fund:
Deductions from salaries, etc
Interest on investments _.
.. . _
Transfers from general fund—United States share.-

__
_

- --

...

Total, Foreign Service retirement and disability fund
Total, Federal employees' retirement funds

-

.
._

-

-

Total, railroad retirement account
Other trust accounts:
Legislative branch:
Library of Congress catalog card fees deposits
Library of Congress copyright fees, deposits
Library of Congress gift fund
___
_
1

This table is explained in appendix 1.




Actual, 1945

$1,001,400,000

Total, unemployment trust fund

Railroad retirement account:
Interest on investments
Transfers from general fund

Estimated, 1946

-

_

.

A81

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 10—Continued

RECEIPTS OF TRUST ACCOUNTS—Continued
Source

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

Other trust accounts—Continued
Legislative branch—Continued
Library of Congress trust fund investment account
_.
Library of Congress trust fund permanent loan account
Government Printing Office, Superintendent of Documents, unearned proceeds of sale of publications-

Estimated, 1946

$22,500

$22,500

1,000,000

1,000,000

$27, 527.94
65, 646. 37
1, 214,175. 34

1,137, 500

Total, legislative branch.

1,147, 500

1, 526, 467. 61

The Judiciary:
Deposits of collections:
Clerks of the United States district courts
Clerks of the United States circuit courts of appeals
Clerk of the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia..
Clerk of Emergency Court of Appeals

324,188. 90
153, 575.11
3, 583. 23
1, 418. 43

Total, The Judiciary..

482, 765. 67

Executive Office of the President and independent offices:
.-.
Canal Zone Biological Area fund, deposits
United States Employees' Compensation Commission, relief and rehabilitation and interest on investments,
Longshoremen and Harbor Workers' Compensation Act
United States Employees' Compensation Commission, receipts and interest on investments, District of
Columbia, Workmen's Compensation Act.
..
.
Federal Communications Commission, receipts, international telecommunication settlements
Federal Power Commission, licenses under Federal Power Act from Indian reservations..
General Accounting Office, withholdings from contractors for wage adjustments, act of Aug. 30,1935
Governments Services, Inc
Interstate Commerce Commission:
Deposits, unearned permit fees
Deposits, unearned fees, admission of attorneys
_
National Archives: Franklin D. Roosevelt Library income account, deposits
__
National Capital Housing Authority:
Loan by United States Housing Authority for low-rent housing fund
_
__
._.
Langston management, deposits
_
Completed properties, deposits
National Capital Park and Planning Commission
National Industrial Recovery Administration, deposits of unclaimed code funds, State directors
Securities and Exchange Commission, deposits, unearned fees

,

Federal Security Agency:
Civilian Conservation Corps: Deposit account
Food and Drug Administration:
Deposits, sea food insp ection fees
Deposits, insulin certification fees
Deposits, penicillin certification fees
Deposits, coal tar colors, certification fees
Public Health Service:
Contributions and interest on investments, National Institute of Health conditional gift fundContributions to National Cancer Institute unconditional gift fund
Narcotic farm, deposits of personal funds and earnings of inmates
Proceeds from effects and moneys of former patients
Deposits, erection or support of hospitals for sick or disabled seamen
Saint Elizabeths Hospital:
Personal funds of patients
Pension money
Contributions, Saint Elizabeths Hospital unconditional gift fund




16,122. 82

50, 000

50, 000

74, 455.14

6,000

6,000

18, 352. 20

12,000
214,180
2,300

10,000
196,000
2,300

3,212. 97
196,480.83
1, 969. 65
13, 798, 633. 89

800
8,000

800
10,000

114,000
1,000, 000

116,000
950, 000
10,000

175,000

175,000

260,000

933,812.90
5,412. 73
9,000,000.00

260,000

9,939, 225.63

400,000
300,000
5,700,000

Total, Executive Office of the President and independent offices.

* Excess of credits, deduct.

5,000

15, 910

Total, adjusted-service certificate fund
Miscellaneous trust accounts:
Funds due incompetent beneficiaries, depositsGeneral post fund, national homes, deposits—
Personal funds of patients, deposits--

Total, Federal Security Agency..

3,000

15,910

Veterans Administration:
Adjusted-service certificate fund:
Interest on investments
Interest on loans
Transfers from general fund--.

Total, Veterans Administration.

A c t u a l , 1945

400,000
300.000
5, 700,000

708, 788.47
121,640. 68
8,273,552.94

6,415,910

6, 660,000

19,043, 207. 72

8, 001,190

8,191,100

34, 426,068.86

1,005. 50
830.00
1,819.95
• 17. 55
117,003.67
975, 632.63
• 281. 56
177,641.00

46.00
16, 000
4,500
16.000
10,000

16. 000
4, 500
16r 000
10, 000

15,870. 02
4, 302.08

5,000
100, 000
6,000

5,000
60
100. 000
6,000

74
96.45
115, 619. 37
6, 718. 94
3, 393. 50

380,000
125,000

412,000
122,000

397,625.35
132, 694. 31
10.00

662, 500

691, 560

694,307.42

8, 932. 66

A82

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 10—Continued

RECEIPTS OF TRUST ACCOUNTS—Continued
Source

Estimated, 1947

Other trust accounts—Continued
Federal Works Agency:
Public Roads Administration: Contributions from States, etc., cooperative work, strategic network of highways—
Office of the Administrator:
Proceeds, sale of materials acquired under scrap-collection program.._
Unclaimed moneys due creditors of contractors with the United States under a cost-plus-a-fixed-fee contract

Total, National Housing Agency.
Department of Agriculture:
Forest Service: Cooperative fund
Production and Marketing Administration:
Grain moisture content and grade determination for Commodity Credit Corporation, deposits by producers
Deposits, indemnity fund, county associations
Deposits of undistributed cotton price adjustment payments
Deposits of fees, inspection and grading of farm products
Deposits by producers, expenses, grading of agricultural commodities for Commodity Credit CorporationCommodity stamp trust fund, transfers from general fund
Federal Surplus Commodities Corporation, proceeds from sale of hides
Farm Security Administration:
Resettlement of rural rehabilitation projects, deposits
;
Assets of State rural rehabilitation corporations, deposits
Reserve for maintenance and repair, lease and purchase agreements, deposits
Deposits toward purchase price, lease and purchase contracts
Miscellaneous trust accounts:
Deposits of miscellaneous contributed funds
Deposits, unearned fees and other charges, sec. 8a (4), Commodity Exchange Act
__.
Deposits, unearned proceeds, lands, etc., Taylor Grazing Act_
Deposits to secure payments for reproduction of photographs, mosaics, and maps
Total, Department of Agriculture..
Department of Commerce:
Bureau of the Census, deposits, special statistical work
Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, deposits, special statistical work.
Patent Office, deposits, unearned fees
Weather Bureau, deposits, special statistical work
Total, Department of Commerce-.
Department of the Interior:
Grazing Service:
Contributions, grazing districts
Deposits, unearned proceeds, lands, etc., Grazing Service
General Land Office:
Deposits, public survey work.
Trustee funds, Alaska town sites
Deposits, unearned proceeds, lands, etc
Bureau of Indian Affairs:
Contributions of funds for Indian projects
Deposits, leases, etc., Pawnee Indian Agency and school reservices, Oklahoma.
Interest on tribal funds
Interest on proceeds of labor
Proceeds of sales and leases of Indian lands, etc
Annette Islands reserve, Alaska, deposits, leases, etc
Proceeds of labor (act June 13, 1930)
Proceeds of labor, Indian moneys, agencies, schools, etc
Puye Cliff Rums, New Mexico, admission fees
Indian ceded lands, receipts due to Indians under Grazing Act, June 28,1934-,* Excess of credits, deduct.




A c t u a l , 1945

$20,000

$98,225.00

40,000

23,163. 36

3,500

4,938. 27

63, 500

126,326. 63

$1,628, 500
75,000

1, 716,000
200,000

1,832,104. 73
389, 332. 96

10, 000

20,000

44, 077. 59

3,000

5,000

8, 259.13

25,000

50, 000

55, 523. 24

1, 741, 500

1,991, 000

2, 329, 297. 65

2, 000,000

2, 000, 000

3,406, 067. 55

1, 771,029
10, 000
500
5, 715,000
675,000

750,000
10, 000
500
6,936,000
660,000

740, 669.15
14,164. 58
533. 62
6, 343,415.24
716, 000.00
»18,105,953. 25
a
349, 493. 62

150,000
6,000,000

400, 000
6, 500,000
100
5,000

1, 001,315. 09
9,020,187.12
918. 24
77,005.62

100, 000
14,000

100, 000
13, 000

27,000

27,000

132,021.10
12, 434. 00
12.77
25, 652.19

16, 462, 529

17,401, 600

3,034.949. 40

180,000
8,450
65,000

180,000
15, 350
65,000
750

192, 554. 76
7,126. 26
64, 863. 38
750.00

253,450

261,100

265, 294.40

75, 000

75, 000

72, 803. 95
11,638. 28

10, 000
2,000
1, 343, 070

10,000
2,000
1, 343, 070

6, 771. 87
747. 83
1,182, 984. 53

1,300
600,000
230,000
4, 500, 000
45,000
2, 200,000
667, 500
400

1,300
615,000
235, 000
4, 240,000
50,000
2, 230, 000
675,000
300

9, 549. 27
1, 496.11
594, 501. 07
225, 607. 39
4, 238, 959. 75
45, 675.11
2,235, 552.74
673, 899.19
350.00
211.93

Total, Federal Works Agency..
National Housing Agency:
Deposits, operation and maintenance of resettlement projects, Federal Public Housing Authority, act of Dec.
18, 1941 (55 Stat. 838)
Deposits, unearned collections, title I, National Housing Act, as amended
Deposits, recoveries on real properties acquired under insurance granted prior to July 1,1939, title I, National Housing Act
Deposits, reserve for maintenance and repair, lease and purchase agreements, Federal Public Housing Authority, act of June 26, 1934
Deposits toward purchase price, lease and purchase contracts, Federal Public Housing Authority, act of June
26,1934
.

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

A83

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 10—Continued

RECEIPTS OF TRUST ACCOUNTS—Continued
Source
Other trust accounts—Continued
Department of the Interior—Continued
Bureau of Reclamation: Contributions to reclamation fund
Southwestern Power Administration:
Deposits from sale and transmission of electric energy, Grand River Dam project, Oklahoma:
Operating revenues..
__
_
Public Works Administration loan and grant funds.
National Park Service:
Preservation of birthplace of Abraham Lincoln, interest on endowment fund
Donations for lands, etc
Contributions to national park trust fund
Income on investments
Proceeds from effects of deceased employees
Fish and Wildlife Service:
Deposits, contributed funds
Fox and fur seal industries, Pribilof Islands, advances
Deposits, unearned proceeds, sales of furs
.
Government in the Territories: Funds contributed for improvement of roads, bridges, and related works, AlaskaTotal, Department of the Interior..
Department of Justice:
Legal activities and general administration: United States marshals, deposits of collections..
Immigration and Naturalization Service:
Deposits of funds of aliens who become public charges...
...
Deposits to secure payment of fines and passage money
Deposits, unearned naturalization fees
.
Federal Prison System:
Deposits of funds of Federal prisoners
Deposits of commissary funds, Federal prisons.
Total, Department of JusticeDepartment of Labor:
Deposit by State agencies, supply and distribution of farm labor, employment services, War Manpower functions.
Navy Department:
Contributions to United States Naval Academy Museum fund.
Contributions to United States Naval Academy, general gift fund
Income on investments, United States Naval Academy, general gift fund
Income on investments, United States Naval Academy Museum fund
Profit from sale of ships' stores
Navyfinesand forfeitures, deposits
----Pay of the Navy, deposits.
Navy hospital fund, deposits
Pay of the Marine Corps, deposits
Funds of United States naval prisoners, deposits
Personal funds of naval and civilian personnel located overseas, deposits
Unclaimed moneys due creditors of contractors with the United States under a cost-plus-a-fixed-fee contract...
Deposits, compensation awards, property requisitioned for national defense
Total, Navy Department.
Department of State:
Settlement of claims, Special Claims Commission, under art. 2 of convention, Apr. 24,1934, between the United
States and Mexico.__
Settlement of claims, Special Claims Commission, under art. 1 of agreement, Oct. 25,1934, between the United
States and Turkey
.
Deposits of collections, Mexican claims fund
Deposits, Mexican claims fund, expropriation of petroleum properties and default of bonds
Deposits, American Republics, the Philippines, and Liberia for expenses of detail of United States employees.
Wages due American seamen
Estates of decedents
Deposits, unearned passport and application fees
_.
Deposits, compensation awards, property requisitioned for national defense, Foreign Economic functions
Total, Department of StateTreasury Department:
Fiscal service:
Deposits from redemption of Government bonds, interest coupons, etc., found and owners unknown
Proceeds of Government obligations held for rightful owners
Proceeds from redemption of undelivered Liberty Loan bonds belonging to subscribers whose whereabouts
are unknown..
-Bureau of Internal Revenue:
American Samoa, coconut-oil tax, internal revenue
Philippine Islands, internal revenue collections..
Philippine Islands, coconut-oil tax, internal revenue
_.
Puerto Rico, internal revenue collections
* Excess of credits, deduct.




Estimated, 1947

$1,358, 300

Estimated, 1946

$1,360,300

Actual, 1945

$1,076,842.14

1,830,000

2,164,911.13
8, 796.37

2,393
20, 000
1,500
500

2,393
41, 500
1,500
500

2,392. 50

12,000
105, 000
700
125,000

12,000
104, 600
700
125,000

14, 698.40
184, 653.00
32.32
88, 413. 31

11, 299, 663

12,955,163

12,843, 888. 67

1, 612. 00
500. 76
287.82

400, 771. 97
10, 000
25,000
4,000

10,000
25,000
4,000

4, 508. 00
44, 525. 50
• 8, 763. 99

2, 000, 000
950, 000

2,000,000
950, 000

1, 684, 097. 67
769, 319. 20

2,989,000

2,989, 000

2,894, 458. 35

250,000

250,000

2,100
10
2,500,000

2,100
21,500
7, 500, 000

271,000

604,000

400, 000

1, 300, 000

2, 000, 000
100,000

3, 000, 000
100, 000
7,000

5, 273,110

12, 534,600

444,661.25

2, 448. 26
200. 00
1, 530. 23
10.79
16, 731,473. 73
12, 916. 23
883, 043. 21
33, 923. 57
1, 929, 683. 80
1, 383. 00
2, 279, 515. 09
53,195.15
252, 722.25
22,182, 045.31

452, 500.34

43,000

2, 500, 000
4,085,000
25,000
40, 000
5,000

6,655,000

99,338. 09
2, 500,000.00
4,085,327.45
13, 381. 00
33,945.80
5, 546.06
82,180. 64
150, 726. 27

6,688,000

7,422, 945.65

2, 500,000
4,085,000
15,000
40, 000
5,000

35.56
265.00
5,000

5,000

6,947.20

1,500
500
1,150,000
10,000

1,500
500
6,410,000
10,000

1, 425.03
• 27,958.37
2,179.82

A84

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE 10—Continued

RECEIPTS OF TRUST ACCOUNTS—Continued
Source
Other trust accounts—Continued
Treasury Department—Continued
Bureau of Internal Revenue—Continued
Puerto Rico and Virgin Islands, deposits for expenses, Treasury Department, enforcement title III, National Prohibition Act, as amended
United States Processing Tax Board of Review: Deposits, unearned fees and costs
Total, Treasury DepartmentWar Department:
Funds held for military personnel and related units overseas
.__
Pay of the Army, deposit fund
Personal funds of military and civilian personnel located overseas, deposits—
Proceeds from effects of mentally incompetent soldiers
__
Proceeds from estates of deceased personnel
Proceeds from estates of deceased soldiers, Regular Army
Interest on investments, bequest of Maj. Gen. Fred C. Ainsworth to Walter Reed General Hospital..
_
Soldiers' Home permanent fund
Fort Monroe, Va., contributions for sewerage system
Deposits, operating costs of plants by Army under Executive orders
Deposits, cash collection, United States Savings bonds, overseas.
Deposits, air transportation, Air Transport Command
Deposits, unapplied balances from class A pay reservations of mentally incompetent and deceased employees,
United States War Savings Bonds
Deposits, fund of civilian internees and prisoners of war
._.
Deposits, emergency transfers, war refugees
—_•___
Moneys collected by United States forces in occupied territory or under martial law, Territory of Hawaii
Contributions for river and harbor improvements
.-... Contribution of funds for flood control--_•___
Refund of unapplied balances under class B allotments, United States War Savings bonds
Unclaimed moneys due creditors of contractors with the United States under a cost-plus-a-fixed-fee contract.._
Deposits, compensation awards, property requisitioned for national defense
Total, War Department.
District of Columbia:
Revenues
Transfer from general fund (Federal contribution).
Total, District of ColumbiaMiscellaneous trust accounts:
Deposits, miscellaneous and excess collections
Deposits of unclaimed moneys of individuals whose whereabouts are known..
Unclaimed moneys of individuals whose whereabouts are unknown
Total, miscellaneous trust accountsIncrement resulting from reduction in the weight of the gold dollar..
Seigniorage (Silver Purchase Act)
Total
___
Adjustments to daily Treasury statement basis.
Total other trust accounts.
Total receipts, trust accounts-




Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

$68,000

$68,570

$47,880.00
374.05

1,235,000

6,495,570

31,148.29

3,000,000
15,000,000
150,000,000
250,000
10,000
150,000
279
1, 881,000
15, 000

10,000,000
50,000,000
300,000,000
500,000
20,000
200,000
279
1,881,000
15,000

1,000,000
10,000,000

7, 500,000
15,406,000

2,500
20,000,000

11,500
50,000,000

33,293,164. 74
152, 529,856. 94
677,987,164. 93
319,467. 29
20,917. 58
886,118. 26
278.88
3,228, 834.42
15,985.43
584,864.03
19, 784,985. 70
1,668,518.34
42,410.14
24, 726,915. 65
140,045. 00
92,876. 00
115, 277.47
1,082,862.85
679,080. 74
161,095.01
186,352. 29

25, 000
3,000

1,000
127, 700
541, 760
50,000
20,000

201,411, 779

436,274, 239

917,547,071.69

76,259,429
6,000,000

66,633,700
6,000,000

67,199,294.00
6,000,000.00

82, 259, 429

72,633,700

73,199,294.00

500
1,050
31, 980

20,500
1,450
47, 570

3,031.63
5, 215.07
40, 772. 31

33, 530

19, 520

49,019.01

100,000

100, 000
247,000,000

120,879.96

339, 765,180

827, 737,152

1,079,620,889.82
- 4 1 , 503, 211.85

339, 765,180

827, 737,152

1,038,117, 677. 97

4,657,855, 773

6,684, 642,060

7,058,610, 910.39

75,000

A85

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
T A B L E 11

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF TRUST ACCOUNTS
By fund and appropriation title
[For thefiscalyears 1947, 1946, and 1945]
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Fund and appropriation title
Recommended,
1947

$1,248,143,301

Estimated, 1946

I

Unemployment trust fund:
Investments in United States securities
Railroad unemployment insurance account
State accounts:
Withdrawals by States
Transfer to railroad unemployment account (act of June 25,

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

$238,143,301
10,000,000

$311,489, 773
5,000,000

$1,437,173,400.00
785, 401. 92

$1, 316, 489, 773 $1, 507,032, 242. 29 (

1,000,000, 000

1,000, 000,000

70,122, 000. 86
369, 930.15

1, 248,143, 301

1, 316, 489, 773

1, 508, 450, 732.93

407,000,000
1,183, 816, 569

323,000,000
951, 697,753

239,833,904.85
1,137,410,920.00

1, 590, 816, 569

1,274, 697, 753

1,377,244,824.85

j
1

408,820, 000
227,. 635,000

2,013,080,000
234, 760,000

1, 973,700,000.00
128,161,422.05

J
i

28,481,000
56,480,000

30, 752,000
59, 580,000

72,826, 289.50
24, 509,933.86

721,416,000

2,338,172,000

2,199,197, 645.41

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

I

1938)

Total, unemployment trust fund

1, 248,143, 301

1, 507,032, 242. 29

1, 590,816, 569

1, 245,006,473

1, 406, 936,105.37

1, 590,816, 569

1,245,006, 473

1, 406,936,105.37

j

636, 455, 000

2, 247,840,000

2,127,820,886.38

1

84,961,000

90, 332,000
2,338,172,000

2,221,144,909. 59

497, 780,237

573,168,422

552,471,977.67

J
1

[148,382,721
349,397,516

183,838,378
391,887,002

148,358,285.05
397,357,000.00

3,006, 790

2,900,435

2, 723,132.29

J
{

1, 753, 610
1,253,180

1, 531,335
1,465,014

1,545,242.05
1, 111, 000.00

J

494,696

520, 205

448,269.80

j
1

169,824
324,872

154, 386
479,184

186, 223. 51
156,000.00

J

1, 522,800

1,522,800

1,457,165. 29

f
1

627,300
895,500

627,300
895,500

538,384.69
824,000.00

502,804, 523

578, 111, 852

557,100, 545.05

502,804, 523

580,878,099

550,076,135. 30

254,910,200

379,124,800

324,057,493.19

176,000,000
79,000,000

161,000,000
218,000,000

141,444, 643. 89
182,000,000.00

254,910, 200

.

1, 316, 489, 773

721,416,000

Federal old-age and survivors insurance trust fund:
Benefit payments
_
Investments in United States securities

379,124,800

324,057,493.19

255,000,000

379,000,000

323,444, 643.89

30,000
22,500

40,000
22,500

30,000
20,000

120,000
20,000

110,832. 29
25,626.7S

10,000
1,000

10,000
1,000

121,831.15
27, 527. 94
65, 646.37
10,000. 00

10,000
1,000

10,000
1,000

19, 211. 70
302.51

50

2,206. 99

\

Total, Federal old-age and survivors insurance trust fund
Veterans life insurance funds:
National service life insurance fund:
Investments in United States securities
Insurance losses and refunds
Government life insurance fund:
Investments in United States securities _
Insurance losses and refunds
Total, veterans life insurance funds
Federal employees' retirement funds:
Civil service retirement and disability fund:
Annuities and refunds
Investments in United States securitiesCanal Zone retirement and disability fund:
Annuities and refunds
Investments in United States securities
Alaska Railroad retirement and disability fund:
Annuities and refunds
Investments in United States securities
Foreign Service retirement and disability fund:
Annuities and refunds
._
Investments in United States securities

1

|

Total, Federal employees' retirement funds
Railroad retirement account:
Benefit payments
Investments in United States securities

|

Total, railroad retirement account
Other trust accounts:
Legislative branch:
Library of Congress:
Gift fund—
Income from investment account
Contributions to permanent loan account «
.
.
Unearned copyright fees
_
Unearned catalog card fees
Expenses of depository sets of Library of Congress
catalog card sets .
._
Government Printing Office: Unearned proceeds of sale,
etc., of publications, Superintendent of Documents
Total, legislative branch

_..

Executive Office of the President and independent offices:
Executive Office of the President: War agencies2
Canal Zone Biological Area fund

93,324,023.21*

|
1

f
1

k
1,000,000

1,000,000

1,000,000.00

1,000,000

1,137, 200

891,394.37

1,063,500

1,073, 500

1, 225,005. 46

1,061, 000

1, 288, 250

1,049,574.59

The Judiciary: Fees and other collections, clerks of United States
district courts
_
_ .

3,835, 443.82

3,000

5,000

1,826. 54
16,122.82

1,496,117.05

8,000

1

This table is explained in appendix 1.
* Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946.




Actual, 1945

The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.

8,000

2,245,000.00
9,078.66

A86

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
TABLE

11—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF TRUST ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Fund and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

Other trust accounts)—Continued

Executive Office of the President and independent offices—Con.
United States Employees' Compensation Commission:
Relief and rehabilitation, Longshoremen's and Harbor
Workers'Compensation Act
Relief and rehabilitation, District of Columbia Workmen's Compensation Act
Federal Communications Commission: International telecommunication settlements
General Accounting Office: Wages of employees of contractors
Interstate Commerce Commission: Unearned fees, admission of attorneys
.
National Archives:
Franklin D. Roosevelt Library, income account
Franklin D. Roosevelt Library, gift fund
National Archives trust fund donations
National Capital Housing Authority:
Low-rent housing fund, construction loan by United
States Housing Authority
Operation and maintenance, completed properties
Langston management
National Capital Park and Planning Commission: Contributed funds
_
_
_
-_
Railroad Retirement Board: Unclaimed moneys of individuals whose whereabouts are known
Securities and Exchange Commission: Unearned fees
Veterans Administration:
Personal funds of patients
General post fund
Adjusted service certificate fund:
Investments in United States securities
Insurance losses and refunds
.
Funds due incompetent beneficiaries
Unclaimed moneys of individuals whose whereabouts
are known
Government Services Inc
Total, Executive Office of the President and independent
_"
__
offices
Federal Security Agency:
American Printing House for the Blind: To promote the
education of the blind, interest
Food and Drug Administration:
__.
Coal-tar colors certification fees
Sea-food inspections
_ _
Freedmen's Hospital: Unconditional gift fund, investment
_
_
_
account.
Public Health Service:
National Institute of Health gift fund
J
National Institute of Health conditional gift fund
National Cancer Institute conditional gift fund
National Cancer Institute unconditional gift fund
_
Personal funds and earnings of inmates, narcotic farms
Moneys and effects of former patients
Erection and support of hospitals for sick and disabled
seamen
Working fund
Saint Elizabeths Hospital:
Pension money
_
Personal funds of patients
Unconditional gift fund
Office of the Administrator:
Civil Conservation Corps:
Savings fund
Estates of deceased and mentally incompetent en-

$50,000

$50,000

$74,455.14

$15,000

$15,000

$100,828.15

6,000

6,000

18,352. 20

4,000

4,000

6,367.38

12,000

10,000

3,212.97

9,000

7,500

5,071.50

2,300

2,300

1,969. 65

2,000

2,000

1, 733.29

100

80.00

1,000

16.66

100

820.22

1, 500, 000
125,000

175,000
1, 600, 000
150, 000

455, 246.66
914,837. 09
121,605.43

21,900

28,600

3,656.93

8,000

1, 000, 000
114, 000

1,819.95

10,000

101. 00
975, 632. 63
117, 003. 67

950, 000
116, 000
10, 000

9,000
300
20,000

12,000

12,000

12,000.00

12, 000

12,000

84.19
10, 516. 38

5, 700, 000
300, 000

5, 700, 000
300, 000

8, 273, 507.19
121, 640. 68

5, 700, 000
275, 000

5, 700, 000
275, 000

5, 754, 544. 56
188, 547.01

15, 910

260, 000

9, 939, 225.63

717, 910

13,799,000

8,796, 315. 37

400, 000

400, Q00

708,834. 22

185,000

185,000

181, 597.51

584.53
13, 798, 633.89

13,290,335.99

7, 623, 210

7, 831, 300

34,064, 922.71

8, 604,110

21, 962, 300

32,086,282.98

10, 000

10,000

10,000.00

10,000

10,000

10,000.00

24
9,686

24
9,686

9.00
13,618.11

24
9,686

24
9,686

9.00
13,618.11
° 225.00

J
1

100.00
J
8, 898.74

5,000

5,000
60
100,000
6,000

115,619.37
6, 718.94

5,000

3,367.83

100,000
500

100,000
500

119,675.76
451.79

96.45

100, 000
6,000

5,000

60.00

584.52
20, 647.42

3,393.50

125,000
380,000

122, 000
412,000

132,694.31
397,625. 35
10.00

95,000
390,000

90,000
390,000

78,666.64
349,669.48

53,159.93

46.00

1,222.07

Total, Federal Security Agency
• Excess of credits, deduct.




_

635,710

664, 770

688,829.77

610,210

605,210

650,907.55

A87

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
TABLE 11—Continued
*
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF TRUST ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS
Fund and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Other trust accounts—Continued
Federal Works Agency:
Office of the Administrator:
Unclaimed moneys due creditors of contractors with the
United States under cost-plus-a-fixed-fee contract
Work Projects Administration: Sale of material acquired
under scrap collection program
Unclaimed moneys of individuals whose whereabouts
- - - are known
Public Buildings Administration* Working fund
Public Roads Administration:
Cooperative work, strategic network of highways
. >
_
Working fund
Total, Federal Works Agency

_

--_

National Housing Agency *
Department of Agriculture:
Extension Service* Working fund
Agricultural Research Administration* Working fund _ _ _
Forest Service:
Cooperative work
- - Working fund
Production and Marketing Administration:
Moisture content and grade determinations for Commodity Credit Corporation
Indemnity fund, county associations..
Undistributed cotton price adjustment payments
Expenses and refunds, inspection and grading of farm
products
__
Grading of agricultural commodities for Commodity
Credit Corporation
Expenses, sale of hides, Surplus Commodities Corporation
Redemption of order stamps
_ __
Working fund (trust account)
_____
Working fund, Food Distribution Administration (trust
account)
Working fund Office of Distribution (trust account)
Farm Security Administration:
Payments in lieu of taxes and for operation and maintenance of resettlement projects._
State Rural Rehabilitation Corporation funds
Drainage district assessments on acquired lands
Liquidation of deposits, reserve for maintenance and
repair, lease and purchase agreements
Liquidation of deposits, lease and purchase of contractsMiscellaneous trust accounts:
Miscellaneous contributed funds
Return of excess deposits for reproductions of photographs, mosaics, and maps
Unclaimed moneys of individuals whose whereabouts
are known .
_ _ __
Total, Department of Agriculture
Department of Commerce:
Office of the Secretary Working fund
Bureau of the Census:
Special statistical work
Working fund
Office of Administrator of Civil Aeronautics: Working fund._
Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce: Special statistical work
_
_
Patent Office:
Unearned fees
Workingfund..
_

Actual, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

$4,938.27

700

$124.12
73.54

30,000

$700

$8,315
447

$3,500

« 25,548. 77

1, 511. 04

20,000

98, 225.00

5,000

94,356.87
° 20, 373. 32

700

24,200

104,674.31

43, 762

48, 632. 44

1, 650,500

1.730,000

1,846,104. 73

$1,270,000

1, 320,000

1, 211,802.16

2,200

100
7,800

a

1,679. 63
8,488.06

2,000,000

2,000,000

3,406,067.55

2,500,000

2, 500,000
7,700

2, 258, 451.03
a
3, 966.12

1, 771,029
10, 000
500

750,000
10, 000
500

740, 669.15
14,164. 58
533. 62

5,800
8,800
500

4,200
13,700
470

1,158.66
1,356. 22
25.51

5, 715,000

6,936, 000

6,343,415. 24

5,900,000

6, 500,000

4,624, 526. 55

675,000

660, 000

716,000.00

800,000

750,000

614, 747. 56

700

220
1,800

229,734.95
16, 200. 92
714.18

400
32, 400

4, 318.80
• 32, 435. 20

54, 783.87

150, 000
6,000, 000

400,000
6, 500, 000

1,001,315. 09
9, 020,187.12

300, 000
8,600,000

800, 000
10, 000,000

1,397,358. 28
6,329,989. 44
1, 709.84

60, 000

100
150,000

918. 24
99,976. 46

65,000

800
220,000

1, 709. 51
66,939.14

100,000

100,000

132,021.10

150,000

250,000

399, 325. 76

'it.

1,100

1,000

1,059. 73

1,000

1,500

926.89

200

200

230.25

100

100

25.23

16,482,829

17, 507,800

21,531, 342.00

18, 334,100

21,091,190

15,919, 625. 58

186, 600

134, 000

180,000.00

180, 000

160,000

165,400. 27
° 69, 511. 53
12,303. 55

8,450

15, 576

30,000

30,000

20, 000. 00

30,000

30,000

« 85.15

8, 710. 61

° Excess of credits, deduct.
2 Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.




Actual, 1945

18, 220. 39
• 3, 520.41

A88

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
T A B L E 11—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF TRUST ACCOUNTS—Continued
APPROPRIATIONS

Fund and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Actual, 1946

EXPENDITURES
Actual, 1945

Estimated, 1947

Estimated, 1946

Actual, 1945

Other trust accounts—Continued
Department of Commerce—Continued
National Bureau of Standards: Working fund . _ _ _ _ _ . _ _
Weather Bureau:
Special statistical work
Working fund
Total, Department of Commerce

$10,177.46
$580

$750.00
2,291. 76

$225,050

180,156

200, 750.00

$210,000

$190,000

143,986. 95

Department of the Interior:

Office of the Secretary:
Proceeds from effects of deceased employees _ _
Unclaimed moneys of individuals whose whereabouts
are known
Southwestern Power Administration: Grand River Dam
project
Grazing Service:
Funds contributed for administration, protection., and
improvement of grazing districts
Unearned proceeds, lands, etc., Grazing Service
General Land Office:
Expenses, public survey work.
Trustee funds, Alaska town sites
Unearned proceeds, lands, etc
Bureau of Indian Affairs:
Miscellaneous trust funds of Indian tribes
Indian moneys proceeds of labor
Bureau of Reclamation: Reclamation trust funds
Geological Survey Working fund
National Park Service:
National Park Service, donations__
Preservation, birthplace of Abraham Lincoln.
National Park trust fund
Jefferson National Expansion Memorial, contribution. _
Fish and Wildlife Service:
Miscellaneous contributed funds
Fox and fur seal industries, Pribilof Islands
Expenses sale of furs
-Government in the Territories: Funds contributed for
improvement of roads, bridges, and trails, Alaska

Department of Justice;
Legal activities and general administration:
Fees and other collections United States Marshals
Working fund Office of the Attorney General
Working fund, miscellaneous trust fund
Immigration and Naturalization Service:
Disposition of deposits of aliens who become public
charges
Return of deposits to secure payment offinesand passage money
-- - Unearned naturalization fees
Federal Prison System:
Funds of Federal prisoners
Commissary fund, Federal prisons

2,173, 707.50

546, 700

1,844,000

1,366, 711. 24

75,000
400

75,000
400

72,803. 95
585.69

75, 000
400

90,000
500

79,172.69
392.35

10, 000
2,000
100,000

10,000
2,000
100,000

6, 771.87
747.83
320,613.31

10,000
2,000
100,000

10,000
2,000
200,000

5, 639. 27
169. 93
228, 634. 61

7, 371, 600
675,000
1, 360, 300

7, 547, 722.04
673, 899.19
1,076,842.14

7, 500, 000
570,000
1, 415,000

7,351,000
585,000
1,690,000

6, 492, 514.81
393,120.69
1, 231, 858.33
17,602.36

41, 500
2,393
2,000

2,392. 50
2,112. 76

19,300
2,500
2,000
57,000

54, 500
3,000
2,000
70,000

158.64
16, 714.84
192,945.03

7, 576, 700*
667, 500
1, 358, 300

20,000
2,393
2,000

12,000
105,000
700

12,000
104,600
700

14,698.40
184,653.00
32.32

11, 500
140, 000
600

12, 500
115,000
600

11, 494. 92
82, 605.25
188.29

125,000

125, 000

88,413.31

125,000

133,000

274, 453.07

11, 712,493

12,166,293.63

10, 577,000

12,163,100

10, 394, 376. 32

8,400

375,691.41
« 6,369. 52
3,725. 26

10,000

6,000

687.13

18,000

10,300
4,200

11, 273.00
14, 870. 48

377, 765. 70

40,000

10,000

4, 508.00
17,920. 67

Total, Department of Labor
-

Department of State:
Foreign economic functions 2 _ - _ . . . .
Miscellaneous trust accounts

2,000,000
950,000

2,000,000
950,000

1,684,097.67
769, 319. 20

2,000,000
950, 000

1,988,800
950,000

1, 628, 801. 70
698, 657. 73

2, 960,000

2, 475, 845. 54

2, 978,000

2, 967, 700

2, 727,337.19

250,000

250,000

444,661. 25

400,000

300,000

502, 669. 51
2.934. 00
100.00

250,000

Department of Labor:
War manpower functions 2
Bureau of Labor Statistics* Working fund
Children's Bureau* Working fund

Total, Department of State.

1, 830,000

2,960,000

Total, Department of Justice

-

10.00

10,056, 993

Total, Department of the Interior

Navy Department2

287.82

250,000

444, 661. 25

400,000

300,000

505,703. 51

5, 273,110

12, 534, 600

21,882,139. 09

3, 500,000

12,000,000

15,860, 310. 69

6, 655,000

43,000
6, 645, 000

150, 726. 27
7, 220,044. 61

200,000
6,655,000

100,000
6,645,000

9,334.39
213,782. 29

6,655, 000

6, 688,000

7,370,770.88

6,855,000

6,745,000

223,116. 68

° Excess of credits, deduct.
Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.

2




A89

SUMMARY AND SUPPORTING TABLES
T A B L E 11—Continued

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES OF TRUST ACCOUNTS—Continued
EXPENDITURES

APPROPRIATIONS

Fund and appropriation title

Recommended,
1947

Other trust accounts—Continued
Treasury Department:
Bureau of Accounts:
Return of proceeds of Government obligations held for
rightful owners
Payment of unclaimed moneys
_
Payment of unclaimed moneys of individuals whose
whereabouts are known
Outstanding liabilities
Payment of proceeds of Government bonds, interest
coupons, etc., found
Bureau of Internal Revenue:
American Samoa trust fund, coconut oil tax (internal
revenue)
Philippine trust fund (internal revenue) _
Philippine trust fund, coconut oil tax (internal revenue) - Puerto Rico trust fund (internal revenue)
Expenses, Treasury Department, enforcement title III,
National Prohibition Act, as amended, Puerto Rico
and Virgin Islands
Miscellaneous accounts:
Transferred from:
Mexican Claims Fund, State
Mexican Claims Fund, expropriation of petroleum
properties and default of bonds, State
Payment of claims, Special Claims Commission
under Art. 2 of convention Apr. 24,1934, between
the United States and Mexico
Total, Treasury Department

$65,000

A c t u a l , 1946

$65,000

A c t u a l , 1945

$265.00
65,000.00

E s t i m a t e d , 1947

E s t i m a t e d , 1946

$65,000

$65,000

A c t u a l , 1945

$114,648.00

897.20
« 791,465.51
35.56

1,500
500
1,150,000
10,000

1,500
500
6,410,000
10, 000

68, 000

68, 570

1,425. 03
178, 718. 53
2,179.82

1,500
1,000
7,560,000
10,000

10,000
1,302,000
169,000
1,017, 000

47,880. 00

68,000

71,000

49,163.44

2, 500,000

2, 500,000

1,443, 226.94

4,000,000

4,000,000

3, 933, 590.07

50,000

350,000

358,567.76

a

1, 295,000

Civil functions:
Corps of Engineers (rivers and harbors):
Funds contributed for river and harbor improvements
Funds advanced for improvement of rivers and
harbors
Funds contributed for flood control, rivers and
harbors
Funds advanced forfloodcontrol, rivers and harbors.
Working fund, War, Engineers, civil trust fund
TL S. Soldiers' Home: Maintenance and operation of the
_
U. S. Soldiers' Home (annual appropriation). _
Total, civil functions

6, 555, 570

296, 401.14

14,255, 500

9,484,000

5,103,148. 47

200,455, 779

War Department:
Military trust funds 2

433, 723, 779

910, 719, 392.24

240,000,000

570,000,000

288,310,167.45

75,000

73, 500

115,277.47

175,000

207,000

199, 551.12

71,000
1, 762,000
128,000
2, 709,000

952,862.85
130,000.00
1,198,140. 32

1, 434,130

1, 213, 600

1,177, 500.00

1,416, 000

1, 233, 000

1, 081,607. 67

1,387, 535

3, 573,780.64

1, 591,000

6,110,000

3, 306, 466. 75

201, 964, 909

District of Columbia
Chargeable against increment on gold, melting losses etc

100, 435

1, 509,130

A

Total, War Department

435, 111, 314

914, 293,172. 88

241, 591,000

576,110, 000

291, 616, 634. 20

87,863, 600

81,133 441

66,956, 319.87
3,821. 34

87,863,600

73, 769, 664

77,991,448.14

,

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis
Total, other trust accounts._

_ _

Total, special deposit accounts
4, 662, 090, 704

6,435, 498,275

7,116,689,100.84

425,375, 346.12

40,000,000
10,000,000
250,000,000

31, 726,982.52
18, 295, 742.67
° 1,402,496,362. 93

300,000,000

«1,352,473,637. 74
+50,494,439.04

215,000,000

1,100, 417,805. 35

747,403,953

215,000,000

578,593,367

398,109, 520

10,000,000
5,000,000
200,000,000

344,000, 111

Total
Adjustment to daily Treasury statement basis

300,000,000

a

4,931,289,913

6,936,641,578

° Excess of credit, deduct.
Detailed estimates of appropriation for 1947 will be submitted to the Congress in the spring of 1946. The amounts shown for 1947 are tentative.

2




202, 525.94
640, 436. 44
1,182,345. 58

445, 997,697. 57
- 2 0 , 622,351. 45

_
_

Special deposit accounts (net):
Federal tax withholdings.. _ Pay-roll allotments, war and victory bonds ._
Other special deposit accounts

Total, trust accounts

17,159. 25
12, 577. 02

1,301,979,198. 70
5,081,810,129.80




PART II

DETAILED ESTIMATES OF APPROPRIATIONS
and Other Authorizations
and

Schedules Showing Estimated Obligations for Fiscal Years 1 947 and 1 946
and Actual Obligations for Fiscal Year 1 945

GENERAL, SPECIAL, AND TRUST ACCOUNTS
Legislative Branch
The Judiciary
Executive Office of the President and Independent Offices
Federal Security Agency
Federal Works Agency
Department of Agriculture
Department of Commerce
Department of the Interior
Department of Justice
Department of Labor
Post Office Department
Department of State
Treasury Department
War Department—Civil Functions and Panama Canal
District of Columbia

660000—46-







LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
Summary of estimates of appropriation for the fiscal year 1947, compared with appropriations
for the fiscal year 19%6
[The 1947 Budget estimates make specific provision for additional costs made necessary by pay legislation enacted near
the close of the fiscal year 1945. The 1946 appropriations did not make specific provision for any such costs and
thus the appropriations shown below are not comparable with the 1947 estimates to whatever extent deficiency appropriations may be necessary to meet these added costs]

1947 Budget
estimates

Bureau or subdivision

1946 appropriations

Increase (+) or
decrease (—),
1947 estimates
over 1946 appropriations

GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
Annual appropriations:
United States Senate
House of Representatives
Legislative miscellaneous
Architect of the Capitol.
Botanic Garden
Library of Congress
Government Printing Office

__.

_..

$4, 747,056. 66
12, 437, 355.00
180, 260.00
4,070, 670.00
136,100.00
5, 538,645. 00
26, 300, 000. 00

$5, 243,086. 66
13,132, 055.00
190, 260.00
2, 417,870.00
100, 200.00
4, 795, 410.00
25,943,000.00

Total, annual appropriations
Permanent appropriations: Library of Congress

53, 410, 086. 66
54.. 203. 00

51, 821, 881. 66
54, 203.00

+ 1 , 588, 205

Total, general and special accounts

53, 464, 289. 66

51, 876, 084. 66

+ 1 , 588, 205

$63, 500.00
1,000,000.00

$73, 500.00
1,000,000.00

-$10,000

1,063, 500.00

1,073, 500.00

- 1 0 , 000

_

-$496,030

-694, 700
-10,000
+ 1 , 652,800
+35, 900
+743, 235
+357, 000

TRUST ACCOUNTS
Library of Congress
Government Printing Office
Total, trust accounts

_
_

_.

EXPLANATORY STATEMENT
The estimates for the legislative branch provide for and House Office Buildings. There is a net increase*of
the salaries and expenses of the Members and staffs of approximately 68 percent in these estimates, composed
the Senate and the House of Representatives, and for largely of the following items: Capitol Building and repairs,
the operation and maintenance of the Capitol, the Senate maintenance of Senate Office Building, maintenance of
and the House Office Buildings, the Botanic Garden, the House Office Building, and Library buildings and grounds.
Library of Congress, and the Government Printing Office.
The Botanic Garden, which is also under the jurisdicThe 1947 estimates for the legislative branch reflect a net tion of the Architect of the Capitol, shows a 36 percent
increase of approximately 3 percent over appropriations increase in its estimates due to proposed additions to
for 1946.
the staff.
The estimates for the United States Senate provide
The Library of Congress provides library and reference
salaries for 96 Members and approximately 1,200 regular service not only for the Members of Congress but for
employees and for travel and contingent expenses of the the entire Federal Government and for many thousands
Senators. The 1947 estimates show a decrease below the of private citizens. The 1947 estimates for the Library
1946 appropriations due to a reduction in staff in the of Congress are approximately 15 percent larger than the
Office of Sergeant at Arms and Doorkeeper.
1946 appropriations. These increases are due largely to
For the House of Representatives, with its 435 Members proposed increases in staff and expansion of the legislative
and some 2,000 regular employees, the 1947 estimates reference service.
show a decrease under the 1946 appropriations due to
The Government Printing Office is the printer for the
a decrease in expenses of Members and Delegates and entire Federal Government. Only the post of printing
to a reduction of staff in the Office of the Doorkeeper. for the legislative branch, however, is included in this
The Architect of the Capitol is responsible for the estimate. The amount included in the 1947 estimates
operation and maintenance of the Capitol and the Senate shows a 1 percent increase over the 1946 appropriations.




THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
ESTIMATES OF APPROPRIATION

SENATE

DOCUMENT ROOM

SALARIES AND MILEAGE OF SENATORS

Salaries: Superintendent, $3,960 and $1,040 additional so long
as the position is held by the present incumbent; first assistant,
$2,640; second assistant, $2,040; four assistants, at $2,040 each;
skilled laborer, $1,440; in all; $19,280. (Act of June IS, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $19,280
Appropriated 1946, $19,280

Salaries of Senators—
For compensation of Senators, $960,000. (Act of June 13, 1945,
Public Law 82.)
Estimate 1947, $960,000
Appropriated 1946, $960,000
Mileage of President of Senate and of Senators—
For mileage of the President of the Senate and of Senators,
$51,000. {Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $51,000
Appropriated 1946, $51,000

Total, salaries and mileage of Senators:
Estimate 1947, $1,011,000
Appropriated 1946, $1,011,000

Salaries, Officers and Employees, Senate—
For compensation of officers, clerks, messengers, and others:
OFFICE OF THE VICE PRESIDENT

For compensation of the Vice President of the United States,
$15,000. {Act of June IS, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $15,000
Appropriated 1946, $15,000
Salaries: For clerical assistance to the Vice President, at rates
of compensation to befixedby him, $15,420. (Act of June IS, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $15,420
Appropriated 1946, $15,420
.CHAPLAIN

Chaplain of the Senate, $1,680. (Act of June IS, 1945, Public
Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $1,680
Appropriated 1946, $1,680
OFFICE OF THE SECRETARY

Salaries: Secretary of the Senate, including compensation as disbursing officer of salaries of Senators and of contingent fund of the
Senate, $8,000; Chief Clerk, who shall perform the duties of reading
clerk, $5,500 and $1,500 additional so long as the position is held by
the present incumbent; financial clerk, $5,000 and $2,000 additional
so long as the position is held by the present incumbent; assistant
financial clerk, $4,500; Parliamentarian, $5,000 and $1,500 additional so long as the position is held by the present incumbent;
Journal clerk, $4,000 and $1,000 additional so long as the position is
held by the present incumbent; principal clerk, $4,000; legislative
clerk, $4,000 and $1,500 additional so long as the position is held by
the present incumbent; enrolling clerk, $4,000; printing clerk,
$3,540 and $460 additional so long as the position is held by the
present incumbent; chief bookkeeper, $3,600 and $600 additional so
long as the position is held by the present incumbent; librarian,
$3,600; executive clerk, $3,180 and $420 additional so long as the
position is held by the present incumbent; first assistant librarian,
$3,120; keeper of stationery, $3,320; clerks—one at $3,900, one at
$3,600 and $500 additional so long as the position is held by the
present incumbent, one at $3,360, one at $3,180, one at $2,880 and
$540 additional so long as the position is held by the present incumbent, two at $2,880 each, three at $2,640 each, clerk in disbursing office, $2,400, one at $2,400 and $300 additional so long
as the position is held by the present incumbent, five at $2,400
each, three at $1,860 each, three at $1,740 each; additional clerical
assistance and readjustment of salaries in the disbursing office,
$4,020; two assistants in library at $1,800 each; special officer,
$2,460; special officer, $2,280; assistants at the press door—one
at $2,200, one at $1,900; messenger, $1,320; laborers—one at
$2,040, one at $1,680, five at $1,500 each, one at $1,440, one in
Secretary's office, $1,740, one $1,620, one $1,320; in all, $168,000.
(Act of June IS, 1945, Public Law 85; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public
Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $168,000
Appropriated 1946, $167,640




COMMITTEE EMPLOYEES

Clerks and messengers to the following committees: Agriculture
and Forestry—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant clerk,
$2,580; assistant clerk, $2,400; assistant clerk, $2,220; additional
clerk, $1,800. Appropriations—clerk, $7,000, and $1,000 additional
so long as the position is held by the present incumbent; assistant
clerk, $5,000 and $1,500 additional so long as the position is held by
the present incumbent; assistant clerk, $4,800; assistant clerk, $3,600
for the office of the ranking minority member of the Committee on
Appropriations, to be appointed by him; three assistant clerks at
$3,000 each; two assistant clerks at $2,220 each; messenger, $1,800.
To Audit and Control the Contingent Expenses of the Senate—
clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant clerk, $2,400; assistant
clerk, $2,220; additional clerk, $1,800. Banking and Currency—
clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant clerk, $2,400; assistant clerk, $2,220; additional clerical assistance at rates of compensation to be fixed by the chairman of said committee, $6,000. Civil
Service—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $3,180; assistant clerk,
$2,400; assistant clerk, $2,220; additional clerk, $1,800. Claims—
clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $3,600; assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant clerk, $2,580; two assistant clerks at $2,220 each. Commerce—
clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant clerk, $2,580; assistant
clerk, $2,400; two assistant clerks at $2,220 each. Conference
Majority of the Senate—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,880; two
assistant clerks at $2,580 each; assistant clerk, $2,220; additional
clerical assistance at rates of compensation to be fixed by the chairman of said committee, $6,000. Conference Minority of the Senate—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,880; two assistant clerks at
$2,580 each; assistant clerk, $2,220; additional clerical assistance at
rates of compensation to befixedby the chairman of said committee,
$6,000. District of Columbia—clerk, $3,900; two assistant clerks
at $2,880 each; assistant clerk, $2,220; two additional clerks at
$1,800 each; additional clerical assistance at rates of compensation
to be fixed by the chairman of said committee, $6,000. Education
and Labor—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant clerk,
$2,580; assistant clerk, $2,220; two additional clerks at $1,800 each.
Enrolled Bills—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,400; assistant clerk,
$2,220; assistant clerk, $1,800; additional clerk, $1,800. Expenditures in the Executive Departments—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk,
$3,600; assistant clerk, $2,580; assistant clerk, $2,220; two additional
clerks at $1,800 each. Finance—clerk, $4,200 and $500 additional
so long as the position is held by the present incumbent; special
assistant to the committee, $3,600; assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant
clerk, $2,700; assistant clerk, $2,400; two assistant clerks at $2,220
each; two experts (one for the majority and one for the minority) at
$3,600 each; messenger, $1,800. Foreign Relations—clerk, $3,900;
assistant clerk, $3,600; assistant clerk, $3,000; assistant clerk, $2,880;
assistant clerk, $2,580; assistant clerk, $2,220; additional clerk,
$1,800; messenger, $1,800. Immigration—clerk, $3,900; assistant
clerk, $2,580; assistant clerk, $2,400; assistant clerk, $2,220; two
additional clerks at $1,800 each. Indian Affairs—clerk, $3,900;
assistant clerk, $3,600 and $1,400 additional so long as the position
is held by the present incumbent; assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant
clerk, $2,400; assistant clerk, $2,220; additional clerk, $1,800.
Interoceanic Canals—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,580; assistant
clerk, $2,220; assistant clerk, $2,040; additional clerk, $1,800.
Interstate Commerce—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $3,600; assistant clerk, $2,880; two assistant clerks at $2,580 each; assistant clerk,
$2,220. Irrigation and Reclamation—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk,
$2,580; assistant clerk, $2,220; two additional clerks at $1,800 each.
Judiciary—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,880; two assistant clerks
at $2,580 each; assistant clerk, $2,220. Library—clerk, $3,900; two
assistant clerks at $2,400 each; assistant clerk, $2,220; additional
clerk, $1,800. Manufactures—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,400;
assistant clerk, $2,220; assistant clerk, $2,040; additional clerk,
$1,800. Military Affairs—clerk, $3,900; special assistant, $3,300;
assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant clerk, $2,580; assistant clerk, $2,400;
two assistant clerks at $2,220 each. Mines and Mining—clerk,
$3,900; assistant clerk, $2,400; assistant clerk, $2,220; two assistant
clerks at $1,800 each; two additional clerks at $1,800 each. Naval
Affairs—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant clerk, $2,400;
two assistant clerks at $2,220 each. Patents—clerk, $3,900; two

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
assistant clerks at $2,400 each; assistant clerk, $2,220; additional
clerk, $1,800. Pensions—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,580; four
assistant clerks at $2,220 each. Post Offices and Post Roads—
clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant clerk, $2,520; three
assistant clerks at $2,220 each; additional clerk, $1,800. Printing—
clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,580; assistant clerk, $2,220; additional clerk, $1,800. Privileges and Elections—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $2,400; two assistant clerks at $2,220 each; additional
clerk, $1,800. Public Buildings and Grounds—clerk, $3,900;
assistant clerk, $2,400; assistant clerk, $2,220; assistant clerk, $2,000;
assistant clerk, $1,800; additional clerk, $1,800. Public Lands and
Surveys—clerk, $3,900; assistant clerk, $1,800 and $1,500 additional
so long as the position is held by the present incumbent; assistant
clerk, $2,880; assistant clerk, $2,580; two assistant clerks at $2,220
each. Rules—clerk, $3,900 and $200 toward the preparation
biennially of the Senate Manual under the direction of the Committee on Rules; assistant clerk, $2,880; assistant clerk, $2,580;
assistant clerk, $2,220; additional clerk, $1,800. Special Committee on Conservation of Wildlife Resources—clerk, $3,900; assistant
clerk, $1,800. Territories and Insular Affairs—clerk, $3,900;
assistant clerk, $2,580; two assistant clerks at $2,220 each; two
assistant clerks at $2,000 each; additional clerk, $1,800; in all,
$587,800. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $587,800

Appropriated 1946, $587,800

CLERICAL ASSISTANCE TO SENATORS

Clerical assistance to Senators who are not chairmen of the
committees specially provided for herein, as follows: Seventy clerks
at $3,900 each; seventy assistant clerks at $2,400 each; seventy
assistant clerks at $2,220 each; and seventy additional clerks at
$1,800 each, one for each Senator having no more than one clerk
and two assistant clerks for himself or for the committee of which
he is chairman; messenger, $1,800; in all, $724,200.
Ninety-six additional clerks at $1,800 per annum each, one
for each Senator, $172,800.
Ninety-six additional clerks at $1,800 per annum each, one
for each Senator, $172,800.
Thirty additional clerks at $1,500 per annum each, one for
each Senator from each State which has a population of three million
or more inhabitants, $45,000.
For three additional clerks at $1,500 per annum each for each
Senator from any State which has a population of ten million or
more inhabitants, $18,000; for two additional clerks at $1,500 per
annum each for each Senator from any State which has a population of five million or more inhabitants but less than ten million,
$30,000, in all, $48,000: Provided, That such additional clerks shall
be in addition to any other clerical assistance to which Senators are
entitled, and shall be employed only during the period of the emergency.
For an additional amount for clerical assistance to Senators
(including chairmen of standing committees) at the rate of $5,040
per annum for each Senator, $483,840.
Senators and chairmen of standing committees may change the
number of employees in their respective offices or committees, and
may rearrange the schedule of basic salaries of such employees in
multiples of $5 per month: Provided, That such changes and rearrangements shall not increase the aggregate of the salaries provided
for such offices or committees by law or Senate resolution: Provided
further, That no salary shall be fixed under this paragraph at a
rate in excess of $5,040 per annum, and no action shall be taken to
reduce any salary which is specifically fixed by law at a rate higher
than $5,040 per annum: Provided further, That Senators and.committee chairmen, before the day on which they are to become effective, shall certify in writing such changes or rearrangements to the
disbursing office of the Senate which thereafter shall pay such
employees in accordance with such certifications.
Notwithstanding the provisions of the third paragraph under
the heading "Clerical assistance to Senators" of section 1 of the
Legislative Appropriation Act for the fiscal year ending June 30,
1928 (2 U. S. C. 92a), in the case of the death of a Senator during his
term of office, his clerical assistants on the pay roll of the Senate on
the date of such death shall be continued on such pay roll at their
respective salaries for a period of not to exceed sixty days: Provided,
That any such clerical assistants continued on the pay roll shall,
while so continued, perform their duties under the direction of the
Secretary of the Senate, and he is hereby authorized and directed
to remove from such pay roll any such clerks who are not attending
to the duties for which their services are continued: Provided further,
That this shall not apply to clerical assistants of standing committees of the Senate when their service otherwise would continue
beyond such period.
In all, clerical assistance to Senators, $1,646,640: Provided, That
all clerks, assistants clerks, and additional clerks under this heading
shall be ex officio clerks, assistant clerks, and additional clerks of




any committee of which their Senator is chairman. (Act of June
13, 1945, Public Law 85; Act of Dec. 20, 1944, Public Law 512.)
Estimate 1947, $1,646,640
Appropriated 1946, $1,646,640
OFFICE OF SERGEANT AT ARMS AND DOORKEEPER

Salaries: Sergeant at Arms and Doorkeeper, $8,000; two secretaries (one for the majority and one for the minority), at $5,400 each
and $1,500 additional each so long as the respective positions are
held by the present respective incumbents; two assistant secretaries
(one for the majority and one for the minority), at $4,320 each and
$480 additional each so long as the respective positions are held by
the present respective incumbents; Deputy Sergeant at Arms and
storekeeper, $4,800 and $1,000 additional so long as the position is
held by the present incumbent; clerks—one $3,300, one $3,120, one
$2,200, one $2,120, one $1,800, one to the secretary for the majority,
$2,640, one to the secretary for the minority, $2,640; assistant
doorkeeper, $2,880; messengers—three (acting as assistant doorkeepers) at $2,400 each; thirty (including four for minority) at
$1,740 each; four at $1,620 each; one at card door, $2,640, and $240
additional so long as the position is held by the present incumbent;
clerk on Journal work for Congressional Record to be selected by
the Official Reporters, $3,360; cabinetmakers—chief, $2,780; one,
$2,300; one, $2,220; finisher, $2,300; upholsterer, $2,220; janitor,
$2,400 and $300 additional so long as the position is held by the
present incumbent; five skilled laborers, $1,680 each; laborer in
charge of private passage, $1,800 and $120 additional so long as the
position is held by the present incumbent; four female attendants
in charge of ladies' retiring rooms, at $1,560 each: three female
attendants in charge of ladies' retiring rooms, Senate Office Building,
at $1,560 each; telephone operators—chief, $3,000; assistant chief,
$2,400; thirteen at $1,800 each; longevity pay of operators as authorized by Public Law Numbered 2, Seventy-ninth Congress,
$1,380; laborer in charge of Senate toilet rooms in old library space
$1,260; press gallery—superintendent, $3,660; assistant superintendent, $3,000; assistant superintendent, $1,920; messengers for
service to press correspondents—two at $1,620 each, two at $1,500
each; radio press gallery—superintendent, $3,000; assistant superintendent, $1,960; laborers—two at $1,500 each, one at $1,380,
twenty-six at $1,320 each, three at $540 each; special employees—
seven at $1,000 each; twenty-one pages for the Senate Chamber, at
the rate of $5 per day each, during the session, $19,005; in all,
$283,325. (Act of June 18y 1945, Public Law 85; Act of July 5,
1945, Public Law 182.)
Estimate 1947, $283,325

Appropriated 1946, $302,615

Capitol Police force under the Sergeant at Arms: Captain,
$3,000; two lieutenants at $2,000 each; two special officers at $2,000
each; four sergeants at $1,920 each; fifty-five privates at $1,800
each; in all, $117,680. (Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $117,680
Appropriated 1946, $117,680
POST OFFICE

Salaries: Postmaster, $3,600 and $1,400 additional so long
as the position is held by the present incumbent; assistant postmaster, $2,880; chief clerk, $2,460; wagon master, $2,280; assistant,
$1,740; twenty-six mail carriers at $1,740 each; in all, $59,600.
(Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85; Act of July 5, 1945, Public
Law 132.)
Estimate 1947, $59,600
Appropriated 1946, $58,200
FOLDING ROOM

Salaries: Foreman, $2,460 and $540 additional so long as the
position is held by the present incumbent; clerks—one at $2,400,
two at $1,740 each; folders—chief, $2,040; thirteen at $1,440 each;
in all, $29,640. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Appropriated 1946, $29,640
Estimate 1947, $29,640
Total, salaries, officers and employees, Senate:
Estimate 1947, $2,944,065
Appropriated 1946, $2,961,595
CONTINGENT EXPENSES OF THE SENATE

Automobile and Maintenance, for the Vice President—
Vice President's automobile: For purchase, exchange, driving,
maintenance, and operation of an automobile for the Vice President,
$4,000. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Appropriated 1946, $4,000
Estimate 1947, $4,000

6

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
SENATE—Continued
CONTINGENT EXPENSES OF THE SENATE—Continued

Reporting Debates and Proceedings, Senate—
Reporting Senate proceedings: For reporting the debates and
proceedings of the Senate, payable in equal monthly installments,
$65,450. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $65,450
Appropriated 1946, $65,450
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Cleaning Furniture—
Furniture: For services in cleaning, repairing, and varnishing
furniture, $2,000. (Act oj June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $2,000
Appropriated 1946, $2,000
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Furniture and Repairs—
Furniture: For materials for furniture and repairs of same,
exclusive of labor, and for the purchase of furniture, $8,000. (Act of
June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $8,000
Appropriated 1946, $8,000
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Expenses of Inquiries and Investigations—
Inquiries and investigations: For expenses of inquiries and investigations ordered by the Senate, including compensation to
stenographers of committees, at such rate as may be fixed by the
Committee to Audit and Control the Contingent Expenses of the
Senate, but not exceeding 25 cents per hundred words, $150,000:
Provided, That no part of this appropriation shall be expended for
per diem and subsistence expenses except in accordance with the
provisions of the Subsistence Expense Act of 1926, approved June
3, 1926, as amended. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85; Act of
Dec. 10, 1945, Public Law 252.)
Estimate 1947, $150,000
Appropriated 1946, $550,000
Salaries and Expenses, Joint Committee on Internal Revenue
Taxation, Senate—
Joint Committee on Internal Revenue Taxation: For payment
of one-half of the salaries and other expenses of the Joint Committee
on Internal Revenue Taxation as authorized by law, $35,500. (Act
of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $35,500
Appropriated 1946, $35,500
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Folding Documents—
Folding documents: For folding speeches and pamphlets at a
rate not exceeding $1 per thousand, $18,000. (Act of June 13, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $18,000
Appropriated 1946, $18,000
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Materials for Folding—
For materials for folding, $1,500. (Act of June 13, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $1,500
Appropriated 1946, $1,500
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Fuel for Heating Apparatus—
Fuel, and so forth: For fuel, oil, cotton waste, and advertising,
exclusive of labor, $2,000. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $2,000
Appropriated 1946, $2,000
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Kitchens and Restaurants—
Senate restaurants: For payment to the Architect of the Capitol in accordance with the Act approved September 9, 1942 (Public
Law 709, Seventy-seventh Congress), $35,000. (Act of June 13,
1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $35,000
Appropriated 1946, $35,000
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Mail Transportation—
Motor vehicles: For maintaining, exchanging, and equipping
motor vehicles for carrying the mails and for official use of the offices
of the Secretary and Sergeant at Arms, $8,760. (Act of June 13,
1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $8,760
Appropriated 1946, $8,760
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Miscellaneous Items—
Miscellaneous items: For miscellaneous items, exclusive of
labor, $401,762. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $401,762
Appropriated 1946, $401,762
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Packing Boxes—
Packing boxes: For packing boxes, $970. (Act of June 13,
1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $970
Appropriated 1946, $.970




Contingent Expenses, Senate, Postage—
Postage stamps: For office of Secretary, $350; office of Sergeant
at Arms, $150; in all, $500. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.y
Estimate 1947, $500
Appropriated 1946, $500)
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Air-Mail and Special-Delivery/
Stamps—
Air-mail and special-delivery stamps: For air-mail and specialdelivery stamps for Senators and the President of the Senate as
authorized by law, $10,249.66. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public
Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $10,249.66
Appropriated 1946, $10,249.66
The Committee on Appropriations, authorized by Senate
Resolution Numbered 193, agreed to October 14, 1943, to employ
expert and clerical assistance for the purpose of obtaining and laying
factual data and information before the committee for its consideration in the discharge of its functions, hereby is authorized to expend
from the contingent fund of the Senate, during the fiscal year 1947,
$50,000 in pursuance of the purposes set forth in said resolution:
Provided, That whenever any person has left or leaves any civilian
position in any department or agency in the executive branch of
the Government in order to accept employment by the Senate
Committee on Appropriations, he shall be carried on the rolls of
such committee and shall be solely employed by such committee,
and responsible only to it; but he shall be entitled upon making
application to the Civil Service Commission within thirty days
after the termination of his employment by such committee (unless
such employment is terminated for cause) to be restored to a position in the same or any other department or agency where an opening exists, comparable to the position which, according to the
records of the department or agency which he left to accept employment by the Senate Committee on Appropriations or in the judgment of the Civil Service Commission, such person would be occupying if he had remained in the employ of such department or agency
during the time he was employed by such committee; and suck
person shall be restored to such position with the same seniority,,
status, and pay as if he had remained in the employ of the department or agency which he left, during such time. This section shalli
not be construed to require any person to be restored to a position
in any department or agency after the expiration of the time for
which he was appointed to the position which he left to accept
employment by such committee. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public
Law 85.)
There shall be paid from the contingent fund of the Senate, in
accordance with rules and regulations prescribed by the Committee
to Audit and Control the Contingent Expenses of the Senate, toll
charges on not to exceed twenty-six strictly official long-distance
telephone calls, aggregating per month for each Senator not more
than one hundred and thirty minutes, to and from Washington,
District of Columbia.
There shall be paid from the contingent fund of the Senate, in
accordance with rules and regulations prescribed by the Committee
to Audit and Control the Contingent Expenses of the Senate, toll
charges on strictly official long-distance telephone calls originating
and terminating outside of Washington, District of Columbia, not
to exceed $300 per year for each Senator. (Act of June 13, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Stationery—
Stationery: For stationery for Senators and for the President of
the Senate, including $7,500 for stationery for committees and offices;
of the Senate, $46,300. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85; Act
of Dec. 28, 1945, Public Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $46,300
Appropriated 1946, $94,800
Contingent Expenses, Senate, Storage of Documents—
Rent: For rent of warehouse for storage of public documents,
$2,000. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $2,000
Appropriated 1946, $2,000
Total, contingent expenses of the Senate:
Estimate 1947, $791,991.66
Appropriated 1946, $1,240,491.66
Payment to Widow of Hon. James G. Scrugham—
Appropriated 1946,*$10,000
Payment to Widow of Hon. Hiram W. Johnson—•
Appropriated 1946, $10,000

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
Payment to Daughter of Hon. John Thomas—
Appropriated 1946, $10,000
Total, Senate, annual appropriations, general account:
Estimate 1947, $4,747,056.66
Appropriated 1946, $5,243,086.66
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
MEMBERS, DELEGATES, AND RESIDENT COMMISSIONER

Salaries of Members and Delegates, House of Representatives—
For compensation of Members of the House of Representatives,
Delegates from Territories, and the Resident Commissioner from
Puerto Rico, $4,385,000. (Act of June IS, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $4,385,000
Appropriated 1946, $4,385,000
Mileage of Members and Delegates, House of Representatives—
For mileage of Representatives, the Delegate from Hawaii and
the Resident Commissioner from Puerto Rico, and for expenses of
the Delegate from Alaska, $171,CC0. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public
Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $171,000
Appropriated 1946, $171,000

librarian and assistant file clerk, at $2,520 each; assistant Journal
clerk and assistant librarian, at $2,460 each; clerks—one at $2,460,
four at $2,340 each; bookkeeper and assistant in disbursing office
at $2,160 each; assistant in disbursing office, $1,800; additional clerical assistance in disbursing office in accordance with the provisions
of House Resolutions Numbered 585, 390, and 679, adopted December 16, 1942, December 20, 1943, and December 14, 1944, respectively, $15,000; three assistants to chief bill clerk at $2,100 each;
stenographer to the Clerk, $2,500; assistant in stationery room,
$1,740; three messengers at $1,680 each; stenographer to Journal
clerk, $1,560; laborers—three at $1,440 each, ten at $1,260 each;
telephone operators—assistant chief, $2,400, twenty-three at $1,800
each; longevity pay of operators as authorized by Public Law 2,
Seventy-ninth Congress, $2,010; operators and extra services of regular employees, when required, at the rate of not to exceed $135 per
month each, $1,620; property custodian and superintendent of furniture and repair shop, who shall be a skilled cabinetmaker or upholsterer and experienced in the construction and purchase of furniture, $3,960; two assistant custodians at $3,360 each; locksmith ard
typewriter repairer, $1,860; messenger and clock repairer, $1,740;
operation, maintenance, and repair of motor vehicles, $1,200; in all,
$216,950. (Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $216,950
Appropriated 1946, $216,350
COMMITTEE EMPLOYEES

Clerks, messengers, and janitors to the following committees:
Accounts—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $2,460; janitor, $1,560.
Expenses of Members and Delegates, House of Representatives— Agriculture—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $2,460; janitor, $1,560.
Appropriations—clerk, $8,000; assistant clerks and other personal
There shall be paid to each Representative and Delegate, and to services at rates to befixedby resolution of the committee and certithe Resident Commissioner from Puerto Rico, an expense allowance fied to the Clerk of the House of Representatives, $48,740, twelve
of $2,500 per annum to assist in defraying expenses related to or clerk-stenographers at the annual rate of $1,800 each, one for each
resulting from the discharge of his official duties, to be paid in equal subcommittee of the Committee on Appropriations having jurismonthly installments, $1,095,000. (Act of June IS, 1945, Public diction over a regular annual appropriation bill as shall be designated
Law 85.)
by the chairman of the Committee on Appropriations and to be
Estimate 1947, $1,095,000
Appropriated 1946, $1,642,500 appointed by the chairmen of the subcommittees so designated,
subject to the approval of the chairman, and one for the office of
the ranking minority member of the Committee on Appropriations,
to be appointed by him, $23,400, of which $1,800 shall be immeTotal, salaries, mileage, and expenses, Members and Dele- diately available. Banking and Currency—clerk, $2,760; assistant
gates, House of Representatives:
clerk, $1,740; janitor, $1,260. Census—clerk, $2,760; janitor,
Estimate 1947, $5,651,000
Appropriated 1946," $6,198,500 $1,260. Civil Service—clerk, $2,760; janitor, $1,260. Claims—
clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $2,460; assistant clerk, $1,800 and
$1,000 additional so long as the position is held by the present
incumbent; janitor, $1,260. Coinage, Weights, and Measures—
Salaries, Officers and Employees, House of Representatives—
clerk, $2,760; janitor, $1,260. Disposition of Executive Papers—
clerk, $2,760. District of Columbia—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk,
For compensation of officers, clerks, messengers, and others:
$2,460; janitor, $1,260. Education—clerk, $2,760; janitor, $1,260.
Election of the President, Vice President, and Representatives in
OFFICE OF THE SPEAKER
Congress—clerk, $2,760. Elections Numbered 1—clerk, $2,760;
Salaries: Secretary to the Speaker, $4,620; three clerks to the janitor, $1,260. Elections Numbered 2—clerk, $2,760; janitor,
Speaker, at $2,400 each; messenger to Speaker, $1,680; in all $13,500. $1,260. Elections Numbered 3—clerk, $2,760; janitor, $1,260.
(Act of June IS, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Enrolled Bills—clerk, $2,760; janitor, $1,260. Expenditures in
janitor,
Estimate 1947, $13,500
Appropriated 1946, $13,500 the Executive Departments—clerk, $3,300; Foreign $1,260. Flood
Control—clerk, $2,760; janitor, $1,260.
Affairs—clerk,
$3,300; assistant clerk, $2,460; janitor, $1,260. Immigration and
THE SPEAKER'S TABLE
Naturalization—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $2,400; janitor,
Salaries: Parliamentarian $6,000, and $3,000 additional so long $1,260. Indian Affairs—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $2,460; janias the position is held by the present incumbent, and for preparing tor, $1,260. Insular Affairs—clerk, $2,760; janitor, $1,260. InterDigest of the Rules, $1,000 per annum; Assistant Parliamentarian, state and Foreign Commerce—clerk, $3,900 and $600 additional
$4,000 and $2,000 additional so long as the position is held by the so long as the position is held by the present incumbent; additional
present incumbent; messenger to Speaker's table, $1,740; in all, clerk, $2,640; assistant clerk, $2,100; janitor, $1,560. Irrigation
and Reclamation—clerk, $2,760; janitor, $1,260. Invalid Pen$17,740. (Act of June IS, 1945, Public Law 85.)
sions—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $2,880; expert examiner,
Estimate 1947, $17,740
Appropriated 1946, $14,740 $2,700; stenographer, $2,640; janitor, $1,500. Judiciary—clerk,
$3,900; assistant clerk, $2,460; assistant clerk, $1,980; janitor,
CHAPLAIN
$1,560. Labor—clerk, $2,760; assistant clerk, $1,740; janitor,
Chaplain of the House of Representatives, $1,680, and $820 $1,260. Library—clerk, $2,760; janitor, $1,260. Merchant Marine
additional so long as the position is held by the present incumbent. and Fisheries—clerk, $2,760; assistant clerk, $1,740; janitor, $1,260.
Military Affairs—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $2,100; janitor,
(Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
$1 560/ Mines and Mining—clerk, $2,760; janitor, $1,260. Naval
Estimate 1947, $2,500
Appropriated 1946, $2,500 Affairs—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $2,100; janitor, $1,560.
Patents—clerk, $2,760; assistant clerk, $2,100; janitor, $1,260.
OFFICE OF THE CLERK
Pensions—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $2,160; janitor, $1,260.
Post Office and
$3,300; assistant clerk,
Salaries: Clerk of the House of Representatives, including com- janitor, $1,560. Post Roads—clerk,$2,760; janitor, $1,560. $2,100;
Printing—clerk,
Public
pensation as disbursing officer of the contingent fund, $8,000; Jour- Buildings and Grounds—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $1,740; janinal clerk, two reading clerks, and tally clerk, at $7,000 each; assist- tor, $1,260. Public Lands—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $1,740;
ant reading clerk, $5,000, to continue available, under the limitations janitor, $1,260. Revision of the Laws—clerk, $3,300; janitor,
of House Resolution 95, adopted January 18, 1945; enrolling clerk, $1,260. Rivers and Harbors—clerk. $3,300; assistant clerk, $2,460;
$4,000; disbursing clerk, $3,960 and $2,040 additional so long as the janitor, $1,560. Roads*—clerk, $2,760; assistant
position is held by the present incumbent; file clerk, $3,780; chief janitor, $1,260. Rules—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk,clerk, $1,740;
$2,100; clerkbill clerk, $3,540; assistant enrolling clerk, $3,900 and $500 addi- stenographer, $1,800; janitor, $1,260. Territories—clerk, $2,760;
tional as assistant to the Clerk of the House of Representatives; janitor, $1,260. LTn-American Activities—clerk, $3,900; assistant
assistant tally clerk, $5,000; assistant to disbursing clerk, $3,120; clerk, $2,640; assistant clerk, $2,100; janitor, $1,560. War Claimsstationery clerk, $2,880; librarian, $2,760 and $600 additional so clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $1,740; janitor, $1,260. Ways and
long as the position is held by the present incumbent; assistant




8

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947

HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES—Continued
COMMITTEE EMPLOYEES—continued
Means—clerk, $4,620; assistant clerk, $3,000; assistant clerk and
stenographer, $2,640; assistant clerk, $2,580; clerk for minority,
$3,180; janitors—one, $1,560; two at $1,260 each. World War
Veterans' Legislation—clerk, $3,300; assistant clerk, $2,460; for an
additional amount for clerks of the committees pursuant to the
Act of December 20, 1944 (Public, 512), $22,880; in all, $391,960.
(Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85; Act of July 5, 1945, Public
Law 132.)
Estimate 1947, $391,960
Appropriated 1946, $391,960

Special employees: Assistant foreman of the folding room,
authorized in the resolution of September 30, 1913, $1,980; laborer,
authorized and named in the resolution of April 28, 1914, $1,380;
laborer, $1,380; in all, $4,740. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law
85.)
Estimate 1947, $4,740
Appropriated 1946, $4,740

Successors to any of the employees provided for in the two
preceding paragraphs may be named by the House of Representatives at any time.
Office of majority floor leader: Legislative clerk, $3,110 and
$300 additional so long as the position is held by the present incumbent; clerk, $2,530; additional clerk, $2,000; two assistant clerks,
at $1,800 each; stenographer, $2,000; for official expenses of the
OFFICE OF SERGEANT AT ARMS
majority leader, as authorized by House Resolution Numbered 101,
Seventy-first Congress, adopted December 18, 1929, $2,000; in all,
Salaries: Sergeant at Arms, $8,000; Deputy Sergeant at Arms $15,540. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
in charge of mace, $3,180; cashier, $6,000; assistant cashier, $4,000
and $1,000 additional so long as the position is held by the present Estimate 1947, $15,540
Appropriated 1946, $13,540
incumbent; two bookkeepers at $3,360 each; Deputy Sergeant at
Conference minority: Clerk, $3,180 and $300 additional so long
Arms in charge of pairs, $3,600; special assistant to Sergeant at
Arms, $3,000 and $600 additional so long as the position is held by as the position is held by the present incumbent; legislative clerk,
the present incumbent; pair clerk and messenger, $2,820; stenog- $3,060; assistant clerk, $2,100; janitor, $1,560; in all, $10,200.
rapher, $2,500; skilled laborer, $1,380; hire of automobile, $600; The foregoing employees to be appointed by the minority leader.
(Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
in all, $43,400. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $10,200
Appropriated 1946, $10,200
Estimate 1947, $43,400
Appropriated 1946, $41,200
Two messengers, one in the majority caucus room and one in
Cajrftol Police force under the Sergeant at Arms: Three lieutenants at $2,000 each; five sergeants at $1,920 each; sixty privates the minority caucus room, to be appointed by the majority and
at $1,800 each; in all, $123,600. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law minority whips, respectively, at $1,740 each; in all, $3,480. (Act
of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
85; Act of July 5, 1945, Public Law 182.)
Appropriated 1946, $3,480
Estimate 1947, $123,600
Appropriated 1946, $123,600 Estimate 1947, $3,480
Two printing clerks, one for the majority caucus room and one
OFFICE OF DOORKEEPER
for the minority caucus room, to be appointed by the majority and
Salaries: Doorkeeper, $6,000; special employee, $3,000; super- minority leaders, respectively, at $2,000 each; in all, $4,000. (Act
intendent of House Press Gallery, $3,660; assistants to the superin- of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
tendent of the House Press Gallery?—one at $3,000, and one at Estimate 1947, $4,000
Appropriated 1946, $4,000
$2,220; House Radio Press Gallery—superintendent of radio room
at $2,700; messenger at $1,560; superintendent of the House PeriTechnical assistant in the office of the attending physician,
odical Press Gallery, $2,700; chief janitor, $2,700 and $300 addiphysician, subject to the approval
tional so long as the position is held by the present incumbent; to be appointed by the attending Dec. 28, 1945, Public Law 269.)
messengers—one chief messenger, $2,240 and $300 additional so of the Speaker, $3,600. (Act of
long as the position is held by the present incumbent, sixteen Estimate 1947, $3,600
Appropriated 1946, $1,800
messengers at $1,740 each, fourteen on soldiers' roll at $1,740 each;
laborers—seventeen at $1,260 each, two (cloakroom) at $1,380 each,
POST OFFICE
one (cloakroom), $1,260, and seven (cloakroom) at $1,140 each;
Salaries: Postmaster, $5,000; assistant postmaster, $2,880; two
three female attendants in ladies' retiring rooms at $1,680 each,
attendant for the ladies' reception room, $1,440; superintendent of registry and money-order clerks, at $2^100 each; forty messengers
folding room, $3,180 and $820 additional so long as the position is (including one to superintend transportation of mails), at $1,740
held by the present incumbent; foreman of folding room, $2,640; each; substitute messengers and extra services of regular employees,
chief clerk to superintendent of folding room, $2,460; three clerks when required, at the rate of not to exceed $145 per month each,
at $2,160 each; janitor, $1,260; laborer, $1,260; thirty-one folders $1,740; laborer, $1,260; in all, $84,680. (Act of June 13, 1945,
at $1,440 each; shipping clerk, $1,740; two drivers at $1,380 each; Public Law 85.)
two chief pages at $1,980 each; two telephone pages at $1,680 each;
Appropriated 1946, $84,680
two floor managers of telephones (one for the minority) at $3,180 Estimate 1947, $84,680
each and $600 each additional so long as the respective positions
Motor vehicles: For the purchase, exchange, maintenance, and
are held by the respective present incumbents; two assistant floor
of motor vehicles for carrying the mails, $2,200. (Act of
managers in charge of telephones (one for the minority) at $2,100 repair13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
each fifty pages during the session, including ten pages for duty at June
the entrances to the Hall of the House at $5 per day each, $45,250; Estimate 1947, $2,200
Appropriated 1946, $2,200
superintendent of document room (Elmer A. Lewis), $3,960 and
$1,040 additional so long as the position is held by the present
OFFICIAL REPORTERS OF DEBATES
incumbent; assistant superintendent of document room, $2,760;
clerk, $2,320; assistant clerk, $2,160; eight assistants at $1,860 each;
Salaries: Seven official reporters of the proceedings and debates
janitor, $1,440; messenger to press room (House Press Gallery), of the House, at $7,500 each; clerk, $4,000; assistant clerk, $2,000;
$1,560; maintenance and repair of folding-room motortruck, $500; six expert transcribers, at $2,000 each; in all, $70,500. (Act of June
in all, $284,670. (Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85; Act of Dec. 13,1945, Public Law 85.)
28, 1945, Public Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $70,500
Appropriated 1946, $70,500
Estimate 1947, $284,670
Appropriated 1946, $327,970
COMMITTEE REPORTERS
SPECIAL AND MINORITY EMPLOYEES

For the minority employees authorized and named in the
House Resolutions Numbered 51 and 53 of December 11, 1931, as
amended: Two at $5,000 each, one at $3,000 and $450 additional
so long as the position is held by the present incumbent, two at
$3,000 each and $500 each additional so long as the positions are
held by the present incumbents respectively; one at $3,600 and $300
additional while the position is held by the present incumbent
(minority pair clerk, House Resolution Numbered 313 of August
7, 1935); in all, $24,350. (Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $24,350




Appropriated 1946, $23,350

Salaries: Four reporters to committees, at $7,500 each, and two
reporters to committees, at $6,500 each; clerk, $3,360; six expert
transcribers, at $2,000 each; in all, $58,360: Provided, That any sums
received from the sale of copies of transcripts of hearings of committees reported by such reporters shall be covered into the Treasury
as "miscellaneous receipts". (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $58,360
Appropriated 1946, $58,360
Whenever the words "during the session" occur in the foregoing
paragraphs they shall be construed to mean the one hundred and
eighty-one days from January 1 to June 30, 1947, inclusive.

LEGISLATIVE BBANCH
CLERK HIRE, MEMBERS AND DELEGATES

Clerk Hire, Members and Delegates, House of Representatives—
For clerk hire necessarily employed by each Member and Delegate, and the Resident Commissioner from Puerto Rico, in the discharge of his official and representative duties, as authorized by law,
$4,161,000. (Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $4,161,000
Appropriated 1946, $4,161,000
Total, salaries, officers and employees, House of Representatives :
Appropriated 1946, $5,569,670
Estimate 1947, $5,536,970
CONTINGENT EXPENSES OF THE HOUSE

Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Furniture and
Repairs—
Furniture: For furniture and materials for repairs of the same,
including labor, tools, and machinery for furniture repair shops,
$100,000, of which $50,000 shall be immediately available. (Act of
June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $100,000
Appropriated 1946, $55,000
Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Packing Boxes—
Packing boxes: For packing boxes, $5,000: Provided, That no
part of this appropriation shall be used to furnish a packing box
to any Representative, Delegate, or Resident Commissioner for any
session of Congress unless request therefor has been made not later
than thirty days after the sine die adjournment of any such session.
(Act of June 8, 1942, Public Law 600.)
Estimate 1947, $5,000
Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Miscellaneous
Items-—
Miscellaneous items: For miscellaneous items, exclusive of salaries unless specifically ordered by the House of Representatives,
including the sum of $27,500 for payment to the Architect of the
Capitol in accordance with section 208 of the Act approved October
9, 1940 (Public Act 812, Seventy-sixth Congress), and materials for
folding, $186,000, of which $100,000 shall be immediately available:
Provided, That no part of this appropriation shall be used to pay
the salaries of three additional laborers authorized in section 2 of
House Resolution Numbered 385 of the Seventy-eighth Congress,
adopted December 17, 1943. (Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $186,000
Appropriated 1946, $86,000
Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Stenographic
Reports of Committee Hearings—
Reporting hearings: For stenographic reports of hearings of
committees other than special and select committees, $27,500. (Act
oj June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $27,500
Appropriated 1946, $27,500
Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Expenses of
Special and Select Committees—
Special and select committees: For expenses of special and select
committees authorized by the House, $400,000. (Act of June 18,
1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $400,000
Appropriated 1946, $400,000
Salaries and Expenses, Joint Committee on Internal Revenue
Taxation, House of Representatives—
Joint Committee on Internal Revenue Taxation: For payment
of one-half of the salaries and other expenses of the Joint Committee on Internal Revenue Taxation as authorized by law, $50,000.
(Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $50,000
Appropriated 1946, $35,500
Funeral expenses: No part of the appropriations contained in
this title for the contingent expenses of the House of Representatives
shall be used to defray the expenses of any committee consisting of
more than six persons (not more than four from the House and not
more than two from the Senate), nor to defray the expenses of any
other person except the Sergeant at Arms of the House or a representative of his office, and except the widow or minor children or
both of the deceased, to attend the funeral rites and burial of any
person who at the time of his or her death is a Representative, a
Delegate from a Territory, or a Resident Commissioner from Puerto
Rico. (Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)




9

Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Telegraph and
Telephone Service—
Telegraph and telephone: For telegraph and telephone service,
exclusive of personal services, $300,000. (Act of June 18, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $300,000
Appropriated 1946, $200,000
Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Stationery—
Stationery: For stationery for Representatives, Delegates, and
the Resident Commissioner from Puerto Rico, for the first session
of the Eightieth Congress, and for stationery for the use of the
committees and officers of the House (not to exceed $6,000), $93,600.
(Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public
Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $93,600
Appropriated 1946, $312,600
Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Attending Physician—
Attending physician's office: For medical supplies, equipment,
and contingent expenses of the emergency room and for the attending physician and his assistants, including an allowance of $1,500 to
be paid to the attending physician in equal monthly installments as
authorized by the Act approved June 27, 1940 (54 Stat. 629), and
including an allowance of not to exceed $30 per month each to four
assistants as provided by the House resolutions adopted July 1,
1930, January 20, 1932, and November 18, 1940, $6,985. (Act of
June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Appropriated 1946, $6,985
Estimate 1947, $6,985
Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Postage—
Postage stamps: Postmaster, $200; Clerk, $400; Sergeant at
Arms, $250; Doorkeeper, $100; in all, $950. (Act of June 13, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $950
Appropriated 1946, $950
Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Air Mail and
Special Delivery Stamps—
To enable the Clerk of the House to procure and furnish each
Representative, Delegate, and the Resident Commissioner from
Puerto Rico, United States air mail and special delivery postage
stamps as authorized by law, $32,850. (Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $32,850
Appropriated 1946, $32,850
Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Folding Documents—
Folding documents: For folding speeches and pamphlets, at
a rate not exceeding $1 per thousand or for the employment of
personnel at a rate not to exceed $5.20 per day per person, $30,000.
(Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $30,000
Appropriated 1946, $30,000
Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Revision of
Laws—
Revision of laws: For preparation and editing of the laws as
authorized by the Act approved May 29, 1928 (1 U. S. C. 59),
$8,000, to be expended under the direction of the Committee on
Revision of the Laws. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $8,000
Appropriated 1946, $8,000
Contingent Expenses, House of Representatives, Preparation of
New Edition of the United States Code—
Appropriated 1946, $150,000
Payment for Certain Services, House of Representatives—
Clerk's office, special assistance: For assistants in compiling
lists of reports to be made to Congress by public officials; compiling
copy and revising proofs for the House portion of the Official
Register; preparing and indexing the statistical reports of the Clerk
of the House; compiling the telephone and Members' directories;
preparing and indexing the daily calendars of business; preparing
the official statement of Members' voting records; preparing lists of
congressional nominees and statistical summary of elections;
preparing and indexing questions of order printed in the Appendix
to the Journal pursuant to House rule III; for recording and filing
statements of political committees and candidates for election to
the House of Representatives pursuant to the Federal Corrupt
Practices Act, 1925 (2 U. S. C. 241-256); and for such other assistance as the Clerk of the House may deem necessary and proper in
the conduct of the business of his office, $4,500: Provided, That no
part of this appropriation shall be used to augment the annual
salary of any employee of the House of Representatives. (Act of
June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $4,500
Appropriated 1946, $4,500

10

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES—Continued
CONTINGENT EXPENSES OP THE HOUSE—continued

Automobile and Maintenance, for the Speaker of House of
Representatives—
Speaker's automobile: For exchange, driving, maintenance,
repair, and operation of an automobile for the Speaker, $4,000.
(Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $4,000

Appropriated 1946, $4,000

Total, Capitol Police, annual appropriations, general account:
Estimate 1947, $64,400
Appropriated 1946, $64,400
COMMITTEE ON FEDERAL

EXPENDITURES

Salaries and Expenses, Joint Committee on Federal Expenditures,
SenateSalaries and Expenses, Joint Committee on Federal Expenditures,
House of Representatives—
Appropriated 1946, $20,000

Total, contingent expenses, House of Representatives:
Estimate 1947, $1,249,385

Appropriated 1946, $1,353,885

Payment to Widow of Hon. James W. Mott—
Appropriated 1946, $10,000
Total, House of Representatives, annual appropriations,
general account:
Estimate 1947, $12,437,355
Appropriated 1946, $13,132,055

CAPITOL POLICE
Uniforms and Equipment, Capitol Police, Senate—
Uniforms and Equipment, Capitol Police, House of Representatives—
General expenses: For purchasing and supplying uniforms,
purchase, exchange, maintenance, and repair of motor-propelled
passenger-carrying vehicles, contingent expenses, including $25 per
month for extra services performed by a member of such force for
the Capitol Police Board, $9,400. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public
Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $9,400
Appropriated 1946, $9,400
Salaries and Expenses of Detailed Police, Capitol Police Board,
SenateSalaries and Expenses of Detailed Police, Capitol Police Board,
House of Representatives—
Capitol Police Board: To enable the Capitol Police Board to
provide additional protection during the present emergency for the
Capitol Buildings and Grounds, including the Senate and House
Office Buildings and the Capitol Power Plant, $55,000. Such sum
shall only be expended for payment for salaries and other expenses
of personnel detailed from the Federal Bureau of Investigation, the
Secret Service of the Treasury Department, and the Metropolitan
Police of the District of Columbia, and the heads of such agencies
and the Commissioners of the District of Columbia are authorized
and directed to make such details upon the request of the Board.
Personnel so detailed shall, during the period of such detail, serve
under the direction and instructions of the Board and is authorized
to exercise the same authority as members of such Metropolitan
Police and members of the Capitol Police and to perform such other
duties as may be assigned by the Board. Reimbursement for salaries and other expenses of such detailed personnel shall be made to
the Federal agency or the government of the District of Columbia,
respectively, and any sums so reimbursed shall be credited to the
appropriation or appropriations from which such salaries and expenses are payable and be available for all the purposes thereof:
Provided, That any person detailed under the authority of this
paragraph or under similar authority in the Legislative Branch,
Appropriation Act, 1942, and the Second Deficiency Appropriation
Act, 1940, from the Metropolitan Police of the District of Columbia
shall be deemed a member of such Metropolitan Police during the
period or periods of any such detail for all purposes of rank, pay,
allowances, privileges, and benefits to the same extent as though
such detail had not been made, and at the termination thereof any
such person who was a member of such police on July 1, 1940, shall
have a status with respect to rank, pay, allowances, privileges, and
benefits which is not less than the status of such person in such police
at the end of such detail. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $55,000

Appropriated 1946, $55,000

One-half of the foregoing amounts under "Capitol Police" shall
be disbursed by the Secretary of the Senate and one-half by the
Clerk of the House. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)




JOINT COMMITTEE ON PRINTING
Salaries and Expenses, Joint Committee on Printing, Senate—
Salaries and Expenses, Joint Committee on Printing, House of
Representatives—
Salaries: Clerk, $4,000 and $800 additional so long as the position is held by the present incumbent; inspector under section 20 of
the Act approved January 12, 1895 (44 U. S. C. 49), $2,820; assistant clerk and stenographer, $2,640; for expenses of compiling,
preparing, and indexing the Congressional Directory, $1,600; in all,
$11,860, one-half to be disbursed by the Secretary of the Senate and
the other half to be disbursed by the Clerk of the House. (Act of
June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Annual appropriation, general account:
Estimate 1947, $11,860
Appropriated 1946, $11,860

OFFICE OF LEGISLATIVE COUNSEL
Salaries and Expenses, Legislative Counsel, Senate—
Salaries and Expenses, Legislative Counsel, House of Representatives—
Salaries and expenses: For salaries and expenses of maintenance
of the Office of Legislative Counsel, as authorized by law, $100,000,
of which $52,000 shall be disbursed by the Secretary of the Senate
and $48,000 by the Clerk of the House of Representatives. (Act of
June 13, 1945] Public Law 85.)
Annual appropriation, general account:
Estimate 1947, $100,000
Appropriated 1946, $90,000

STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATIONS
Statement of Appropriations—
For the preparation, under the direction of the Committees on
Appropriations of the Senate and House of Representatives of the
statements for the second session of the Seventy-ninth Congress,
showing appropriations made, indefinite appropriations, and contracts authorized, together with a chronological history of the regular appropriation bills, as required by law, $4,000, to be paid to the
persons designated by the Chairmen of such committees to do the
work. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Annual appropriation, general account:
Estimate 1947, $4,000
Appropriated 1946, $4,000

Total, legislative miscellaneous, annual appropriations, general account:
Appropriated 1946, $190,260
Estimate 1947, $180,260

ARCHITECT OF THE CAPITOL
OFFICE OF THE ARCHITECT OF THE CAPITOL

Salaries, Office of Architect of the Capitol—
Salaries: For the Architect of the Capitol, Assistant Architect
of the Capitol, and other personal services at rates of pay provided
by law; and the Assistant Architect of the Capitol shall act as
Architect of the Capitol during the absence or disability of that
official or whenever there is no Architect; [$65,470] $85,900.
(40 U. S. C. 161, 162, 164A; 31 U. S. C. 689; Act of June 13, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $85,900
Appropriated 1946, $65,470

11

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
Obligations

Obligations
By objects

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946
PEKSONAL SERVICES

Actual, 1945

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total

Professional service:
years salary years salary years salary
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
$9,000
$9,800
Architect
$9,800
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
7,500
Assistant Architect
8,225
8,225
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
4,600
Supervising air-conditioning engineer5,390
5,390
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
4,600
Superintendent of construction
5,180
5,180
4,200
4,905
_
4,960
Elevator engineer
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
7,100
8,190
Engineer
_
8,270
2,700
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
3,200
3,200
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
5,495
4,800
Administrative officer
5,600
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
3,800
1
4,300
1
;
4,300
Accountant and auditor
.
4,050
8,020
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,3102.8
8,103
2.8
1.6
4,750
5,684
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
5,740
2
2
2
3, 68S
4,518
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
3
6,630
1.9
1,011
0.6
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
1,605
1
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902
1
1,1
1,902
Total permanent.-.
Overtime pay and additional compensation
Holiday pay.01
Personal services (net)
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance-.
Total estimate or appropriation

18.8

77,300
8,300
300
85,900

17.8 74,8

17.1 63, 404

9,400
300

9,500

84, 509

72,904

-19,039
13
,
85, 900

65, 470

74,293

Appropriations under the control of the Architect of the Capitol
shall be available for expenses of travel on official business not to
exceed in the aggregate under all funds the sum of [$750] $1,500.
(Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Penalty Mail Costs, Architect of the Capitol—
Cost of handling penalty mail, Architect of the Capitol: For
deposit in the general fund of the Treasury for cost of penalty mail
of the Architect of the Capitol as required by section 2 of the Act
of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364), $300. (Act of June 13, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $300
Appropriated 1946, $300
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946
04 Payment for penalty mail..Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

Actual, 1945

$300

$300

$206
72

300

300

278

CAPITOL BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS

Capitol Building and Repairs—
Capitol buildings: For necessary expenditures for the Capitol
Building and electrical substations of the Senate and House Office
Buildings, under the jurisdiction of the Architect of the Capitol,
including minor improvements, maintenance, repair, equipment, supplies, material, fuel, oil, waste, and appurtenances; furnishings and
office equipment; special clothing for workmen; waterproof wearing
apparel; personal and other services; cleaning and repairing works
of art; maintenance and driving of motor-propelled passengercarrying office vehicle; not exceeding $300 for the purchase of technical and necessary reference books, periodicals, and city directory;
not to exceed $150 for expenses of attendance, when specifically
authorized by the Architect of the Capitol, at meetings or conventions in connection with subjects related to work under the Architect
of the Capitol; and the compensation of the position of supervising
engineer shall be at the rate of $6,000 per annum so long as the
position is held by the person who was the incumbent thereof on
May 15, 1941; f $332,800] $561,900. (40 U. S. C. 162, 168, 168a;
Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public
Law 269.) *
Estimate 1947, $561,900

Appropriated 1946, • $351,800

• Includes $19,000 appropriated in the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1946.




Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES

Statutory:
Supervising engineer
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Purchasing and accounting officer
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970.
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496.
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Professional service:
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Electrical engineer.Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Assistant electrical engineer-Air-conditioning engineer
Assistant supervising engineer
Sub professional service:
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980.
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496.
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 9. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 8. Range $2,540 to $3,200
Grade 7. Range $2,364 to $2,870
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,562
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166.
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902.
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770.
Forewoman of charwomen
Charwoman
Unclassified:
Elevator operator

Manyears

Total
salary

Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary

$6, 650
3,860
3,420
2,760
2,364
2,298

3,780
3,420
2,760
2,349
2,298

5,180

5,128

I 4 ' 400

4,080
3,970
3,750

1
1
1

4,053
3,970
3,747

3,475
3,475
! 2,933

5,080
2,100

7
33
1
10
11
8
1
25

$6,650

2
1

4, 994.1
2,100

9,820
22, 850
17,912
76,362
2,100
19,152
19, 272
12, 774
1,299
18, 325

3
7
7
33
1
9
11
8
1
25

9,794
20, 235
17,900
76,173
2,100
17,277
19,206
12, 672
1,299
18, 325

25

36,000

25

36,000

Total permanent..
_
Temporary employment
Overtime pay and additional compensation
-.
Holiday pay
Night-work differential.
_.

145

281,378

143

276,230

01

145

Personal services (net).

$6,000

1
1
1
0.8

3,225
2,900
2,300
1,583
1,980

Li

* 2, 533
0.9 .1,520
[3
8,450
16, 925
17.1 15, 260
32.1 62,159
1,740
1
12, 457
13,190
7.4 9,333
1
1,096
22.2 13, 576
23.9 28,671
134

50,100
900
2,400

50,776
1,000
2,600
345,352

1

143

339,228

219,181
2,817
46, 769

134

268,767

OTHER OBLIGATIONS
02
03
04
07

Travel
Transportation of things.
Communication services
Other contractual services:
Repairs and alterations:
Painting, annual
Painting dome and central portion of building
Elevator repairs, annual
Substation equipment and repairs
General annual repairs and alterations
Plumbing renewals
Repairs, works of art
Tiling Senate subway entrance...
Replacement 2 revolving doors,
west entrance and law library..
Installation 2 elevators, House
and Senate wings
Installation metal doors, basement, west entrances
Reconstruction of roofs and skylights over Senate and House
wings, and remodeling House
and Senate Chambers, Capitol
Building
Replacement 2 revolving doors,
House and Senate wings
Repairs and improvements,
House and Senate air-intake
tunnels
Remodeling Senate terrace rooms.
Broadcasting booths, Senate radio room
Advertising
Maintenance and repair, lighting
systems, grounds
Maintenance, air-conditioning system
_
ppes an
08 Supplies and materijals
E i t
09 Equipment.

100
25
20

100
25
20

5
37

17, 500

15,000

11,053

2,250

2,250

32,532
961

3,100

3,100

3,068

17,740
15,000
2,500
12,600

17,740

16,675

8,000
105,000
5,000

1,358,509
6,000
22,800
15,000

22,256
3,272

50

50

6,238

6,238

2,580

3,000
18,025
400
218,548

3,000
18,025
400
1,468,257

3,308
10, 324

Grand total obligations. _
Prior year balance available in 1S45..
1945 balance available in 1946
1945 appropriation obligated in 1944..

561,900

1,807,485

Net total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due t o Public Law 106
Public Law 155
_
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. _

561,900

Total estimate or appropriation

561,900

Total other obligations_

107,069

"-497," 509"

375,836
-497, 509
+497, 509
+4,138

1, 309,976

379,974

-97,176
-861,000
3,773
351,800

183,747

12

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Obligations

ARCHITECT OF THE CAPITOL—Continued

By objects

CAPITOL BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS—Continued

E s t i m a t e , 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Improving the Capitol Grounds—
Capitol Grounds: For care and improvement of grounds
surrounding the Capitol, Senate and House Office Buildings;
Capitol Power Plant; personal and other services; care of trees;
planting; fertilizers; repairs to pavements, walks, and roadways;
purchase of waterproof wearing apparel; maintenance of signal
lights; and for snow removal by hire of men and equipment or
under contract without compliance with section 3709 (41 U. S. C. 5)
of the Revised Statutes, [$109,000] $168,100. (40 U. S. C. 162;
Act of Mar. 4, 1929, Public Law 1086; Act of June 18, 1945, Public
Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $163,100
Appropriated 1946, $109,000
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES

Clerical, administrative, andfiscalservice:
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Professional service:
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Landscape architect and horticulturist
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Landscape gardener.
Engineer
. .
._ . .
Subprofessional service:
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 2. Range $1,572 to $1,968.
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902,.
Total permanent..
Temporary employment
Overtime pay and additional compensation
_-.
Holiday pay
Night-work differential
01

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
1

$1,902

1

$1,872

1

$1,530

1

6,020

1

6,020

1

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

07 Other contractual services.
08 Supplies and materials
Total other obligations.

$1,500
780

Grand total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106..
Estimated savings, unobligated balance...

20^500

Total estimate or appropriation

2,280

*

4,080
3,970

1
1

4,000
3,945

1
1

3,425
3,375

1
1
20

2,298
1,902
34,872

1

2,286

1

1,830

18

31,509

17.7

1
27

2,166
46,206

1
25

2,154
42,930

1
1,680
24. 9 34, 827

54

103,416
7, 500

49

94,716
7,500

48. 6 77,095
7,896

14, 604
100
400

16,101
90
400
118,807

102, 683

50
32
20

50
32
20

33

6,050
5,000

6,050

5,263

Personal services (net)

25,078

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02
03
04
07

Travel
Transportation of things ._.
_.
Communication services
Other contractual services:
Repairs and alterations:
General annual repairs and alterations
- Tree surgery work
Special paving repairs, sidewalks,
House approach
Advertising.
Snow removal
..
Maintenance, signal lights-..
08 Supplies and materials
09 Equipment
Total other obligations

7,000
50
5,000
1,364
6,500
6,014

50
5,000
1,364
6,500
3, 514

37,080

Grand total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

22, 580

43
1,185
6,350
3,094
15, 968

141,387

118,651

163,100

- 3 2 , 387
163,100

109,000

4,119
122, 770

Maintenance, Legislative Garage—
Legislative garage: For maintenance, repairs, alterations, personal and other services, and all necessary incidental expenses,
[$13,2001 $20,500. (40 U. S. C. 185a; Act of July 8, 1985, Public
Law 200; Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $20,500
Appropriated 1946, $13,200

32
20, 500




15, 229

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

07 Other contractual services
08 Supplies and materials...
09 Equipment
_
Grand total obligations...
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

Actual, 1945

$1,100
400
500

$900
300
300

$960
105
397

2,000

1,500

1,462
38

2,000

1,500

1,500

Maintenance, Senate Office Building—
Senate Office Building: For maintenance, miscellaneous items
and supplies, including furniture, furnishings, and equipment, and
for labor and material incident thereto, and repairs thereof; for
purchase of waterproof wearing apparel and for personal and other
services, including four female attendants in charge of ladies' retiring
rooms at $1,500 each, for the care and operation of the Senate Office
Building; to be expended under the control and supervision of the
Architect of the Capitol; in all, [$339,500] $517,600. (40 U. S. C.
174c; Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $517,600
Appropriated 1946, $339,500
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance-Total estimate or appropriation

$517,600

$447, 398

$351, 321

—107, 898
1,639
517, 600

339, 500

352, 960

Maintenance, House Office Buildings—
House Office Buildings: For maintenance, including equipment,
waterproof wearing apparel, miscellaneous items, and for all necessary services, [$427,000] $570,500. (40 U. S. C. 175; Act of June
80, 1982, Public Law 212; Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $570,500
Appropriated 1946, $427,000
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES

13,200

Subway Transportation, Capitol and Senate Office Buildings—
Subway transportation, Capitol and Senate Office Buildings:
For repairs, rebuilding, and maintenance of the subway system connecting the Senate Office Building with the Senate wing of the
United States Capitol and for personal and other services, including
maintenance of the cars, track, and electrical equipment connected
therewith, [$1,500]] $2,000. (Act of Mar. 4, 1911, Public Law 525;
Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $2,000
Appropriated 1946, $1,500

Obligations
By objects

Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 7. Range $2,364 to $2,870
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Total permanent..
Overtime pay and additional compensation
Holiday pay
Night-work differential
01
Personal services (net)

2,097
15,197

17, 692

126, 020

2,2
20, 400

$1,426
671

- 7 , 200

5,350

1
1

$1,500
780

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
1
1
5

$2,496
1,902
8,972

7

13,370

1
1
5
7

$2,496
1,902
8,872
13,270

1
$2,100
1
1,560
4. 9
7,106
6.9 10,766

4,000
100
750

4,000
100
750

2,334

18, 220

18,120

13,100

Total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106 _.
Estimated savings, unobligated b a l a n c e Total estimate or appropriation

$570, 500

$561,244

$450,976

— 134,244
14,024
570, 500

427,000

465,000

Capitol Power Plant—
Capitol Power Plant: For lighting, heating, and power for the
Capitol, Senate and House Office Buildings, Supreme Court Building, Congressional Library Buildings, and the grounds about the

13

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
same, Botanic Garden, legislative garage, and folding and storage
rooms of the Senate, and for air-conditioning refrigeration not supplied from plants in any of such buildings; for heating the Government Printing Office and Washington City Post Office and for light
and power therefor whenever available; personal and other services,
engineering instruments, fuel, oil, materials, labor, advertising, and
purchase of waterproof wearing apparel in connection with the
maintenance and operation of the plant, [$882,700] $942,900.
(40 U. S. C. 185; Act of July 1, 1922, Public Law 263; Act of Dec.
20, 1929, Public Law 26; Act of June 80, 1980, Public Law 854;
Act of Feb. 9, 1987, Public Law \; Act of May 17, 1938, Public Law
526; Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Appropriated 1946, $882,700

Estimate 1947, $942,900

Obligations

t
By objects

Estimate, 1947 E s t i m a t e , 1946 Actual, 1945

Total obligations
Prior year appropriation available in 1945.

$942, 900

Net total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..

942, 900

$973,328

$885, 763
-16,395

973,328

869, 368

- 9 0 , 628

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Per diem employees for 52 Sundays
Overtime pay and additional compensation
01
Personal services (net)
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. _
Total estimate or appropriation

$12,850

$7,000

$5,699

12,850

7,000

6,570
430

12,850

7,000

7,000

871

General repairs, and so forth: For necessary expenditures for
the Library Buildings and Grounds under the jurisdiction of the
Architect of the Capitol, including minor improvements, maintenance, repair, equipment, supplies, waterproof wearing apparel,
material, and appurtenances, and personal and other services in
connection with the mechanical and structural maintenance of such
buildings and grounds, [$84,000? of which $40,000 shall be available
for necessary expenses for remodeling of space in the annex for a
cafeteria and for furniture, equipment, and other items required for
operation of same] $990,200. (2 U. S. C. 141; Act of June 18,
1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $990,200
Appropriated 1946, $84,000

4,632

Total estimate or appropriation

942,900

874,000

882,700

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

The appropriations under the control of the Architect of the
Capitol may be expended without reference to section 4 of the Act
approved June 17, 1910 (41 U. S. C. 7), concerning purchases for
executive departments. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
The Government Printing Office and the Washington City
Post Office shall reimburse the Capitol Power Plant for heat, light,
and power whenever any such service is furnished during the fiscal
year [1946] 1947, and the amounts so reimbursed shall be covered
into the Treasury. (Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
LIBRARY BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS
MECHANICAL AND STRUCTURAL MAINTENANCE

Library Buildings and Grounds—
Salaries: For chief engineer and all personal services at rates of
pay provided by law, [$97,8001 $154,220. (2 U. S. C. 141; Act of
May 17, 1938, Public Law 526; Act of June IS, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Appropriated 1946, $97,800

Estimate 1947, $154,220

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 9. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 8. Range $2,540 to $3,200
Grade 7. Range $2,364 to $2,870.
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,562
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166.
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
__._

Total permanentOvertime pay and additional compensation
-.
- .
Holiday pay
Night-work differential
_
01
Personal services (net)
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Totalyears salary years salary years salary
2

$4,002

3
5
9
17
2
16
1

8,830
13,580
22,464
38,736
4,200
29,904
1,704

55

2

$4,002

3
8,805
5
13,553
9
22,431
17
38,724
2
4,200
13.1 24,725
1
1,704

2

$3,300

3
7,375
5
11,175
8.8 18,305
15.5 29,608
2
3,480
12.3 18,738

123,420

52.1 118,144

28,000
800
2,000

28,000
700
2,000

19,924

154,220

148, 844

111, 905

48.6

91,981

-51,044
3,095
154, 220

97,800

115,000

Salaries, Sunday opening: For extra services of employees and
additional employees under the Architect of the Capitol to provide
for the opening of the Library Buildings on Sundays [and on holidays}, at rates to be fixed by such Architect, [$7,000] $12,850.
(2 U. S. C. 141; Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $12,850




Appropriated 1946, $7,000

Travel..
Other contractual services:
General annual repairs.
Maintenance and repairs, air-conditioning and refrigerating systems
(both buildings)
Maintenance and repairs, elevators
(both buildings)
Painting (both buildings), annual..
Repairs and restoration, ceiling,
west main 2d floor, main building.
Extension of rare-book stack (main
building)
Remodeling, furnishing, and equipping space in annex for a cafeteria.
Collapsible wings for revolving
doors
Structural completion of bookstacks, annex
Steel shelving for structurally completed bookstacks, annex
Restoring and equipping space vacated by maps division, main
building.
Replacement pneumatic tube system, main building
Acoustical tile ceilings, both buildings
New delivery entrance, for annex
building
Elevator improvements, control
Engineering studies, lighting system, main building, and electric
feeders, annex
Renew copper cornice flashing, roof,
main building
Pointing coping walls, fountain,
and stair approaches, grounds,
main building
_
Repairs to terrace platform, west
side, main building
Sprinkler system, grounds, main
building
Supplies and materials
Equipment:
Reading lamps for main reading
room
Lighting fixtures for card division,
annex
New electric clock system, main
building
Fire alarm system, main building...
Replacement of book carriers, main
building
_
Refrigerating equipment, main
building.
_
Bronze railings, main stairs, main
building
10 Lands and structures
Total estimate or appropriation

$33
$5, 500

$5, 500

2,259

3,300

3,300

6,419

4,000
10,000

3,000
10,000

2,671

5,000
11,100

5,000
40,000
2,107

453,700
47,800
35,950
30,000
28,000
17,200
25,200
10,000
10,000
4,500
2,150
12, 000
12, 500

10, 700

1,300

500

10,242

3,400
1,800
33,600
200,000
16, 200
10,000
1,000

1,000

1,2

990, 200

84,000

25,000

For furniture, including 'partitions, screens, shelving, and electrical work pertaining thereto and repairs thereof, and the purchase of
office and library equipment, apparatus, and labor-saving devices,
[$38,600] $48,700, to be expended under the direction of the
Architect of the Capitol. (2 U. S. C. 141; Act of June 18, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $48,700
Appropriated 1946, $38,600

14

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
ARCHITECT OF THE CAPITOL—Continued
LIBRARY BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS—Continued
MECHANICAL AND STRUCTURAL MAINTENANCE Continued

Library Buildings and Grounds—Continued
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947

Estimate, 1946

$3,000

$3,000

13,000

13, 000
22, 600

07 0 th er contractual services
09

Equipment:
Annual
Special
Steel lockers, both buildings

Actual, 1945

3,900

Steel card trays, card division,
annex
Total estimate or appropriation.

28,800
48, 700

use by employees in connection with their work; not to exceed $25
for emergency medical supplies; disposition of waste; traveling
expenses of the Director and his assistants, not to exceed $250;
streetcar fares, not exceeding $25; not to exceed $45 for deposit in
the general fund of the Treasury for cost of penalty mail as required
by section 2 of the Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364); office
equipment and contingent expenses; the prevention and eradication
of insect and other pests and plant diseases by purchase of materials,
and procurement of personal services by contract without regard to
the provisions of any other Act; repair, maintenance, operation,
purchase, and exchange of motortrucks, and maintenance, repair,
and operation of a passenger motor vehicle; purchase of botanical
books, periodicals, and books of reference, not to exceed $100;
repairs and improvements to Director's residence; and all other
necessary expenses; all under the direction of the Joint Committee
on the Library, $20,000. (40 U. S. C. 216; Act of June 13, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
«
*
Estimate 1947, $20,000
Appropriated 1946, $20,000

38, 600

Obligations

Total, Library buildings and grounds:
Estimate 1947, $1,205,970
Appropriated 1946, $227,400

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946
02 Travel

Total, Architect of the Capitol, annual appropriations,
general account:
Estimate 1947, $4,070,670
Appropriated 1946, $2,417,870

_

03 Transportation of things
04 Communication services
Payment for penalty mail
05 Rents and utility services
07 Other contractual services
08 Supplies and materials,...
09 Equipment

. _

$150
50
55
45
200
3,600
6,425
9,375
100

10 Lands and structures
_ _
_
Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

BOTANIC GARDEN

$150
50
55
45
200
3,600
6,425
9,375
100

20,000

__

Actual, 1945

20,000

$80
72
17
118
2,943
5,275
10, 295
1,172
19, 972
28

Salaries, Botanic Garden—
20,000
20,000
20, 000
Salaries: For personal services (including not exceeding $3,000
for miscellaneous temporary labor without regard to the ClassificaNo part of the
Act for the
tion Act of 1923, as amended), [$80,200] $116,100; all under the Botanic Garden shall appropriations contained in this congressional
be used for the
direction of the Joint Committee on the Library. (40 U. S. C. 216; allotment, of trees, plants, shrubs, or distribution, by
other nursery stock. (Act of
Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $116,100
Appropriated 1946, $80,200
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual,1945

Total, Botanic Garden, annual appropriations, general
account:
Estimate 1947, $136,100
Appropriated 1946, $100,200

PERSONAL SERVICES

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary

Professional service:
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:

Assistant director

.

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Subprofessional service:
Grade 8. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 3. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Grade 2. Range $1,572 to $1,968
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,562. _
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364. _
_
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770

Total permanent
Temporary employment
_____
Overtime pay and additional compensation
.
Holiday pay
Night-work differential
01 Personal services (net)
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. __
Total estimate or appropriation

1

$3,750

1

$3,668

0.8

$3,150

1
1
1

2,540
2,298
2,100

1
1

2,298
2,067

0.3
0.7
1

667
1,250
1,710

1
1
1
9
7
4

3,640
2,540
2,232
19, 494
13, 710
6,684

1
1
1
9
7
4

3,640
2,540
2,217
19, 380
13,611
6,588

1
0.7
0.8
9
6.5
3

3,200
1, 559
1,700
16,195
10,140
4,050

4
3
13
1

9,324
6,300
22,812
1,572

9,324
4
6,300
3
12.1 21,416
1
1,572

4
3
10.9
1

7,800
5,220
15. 939
1,260

48

98, 996
1,480

46.1 94, 621
1,480

42.7

73,840
2,223

13,974
450
1,200

17, 335
400
1,200

16, 275

115,036

92, 338

116,100

—34 836
116,100

80, 200

2,662
95,000

Maintenance, Botanic Garden—
Maintenance, operation, repairs, and improvements: For all
necessary expenses incident to maintaining, operating, repairing, and
improving the Botanic Garden, and the nurseries, buildings, grounds,
and equipment pertaining thereto, including procuring fertilizers,
soils, tools, trees, shrubs, plants, and seeds; materials and miscellaneous supplies, including rubber boots and aprons when required for




LIBRARY OF CONGRESS
Salaries, Library Proper, Library of Congress—
Salaries, Library, proper: For the Librarian, the Librarian
Emeritus, Chief Assistant Librarian, and other personal services,
including special and temporary services and extra special services
of regular employees (not exceeding $5,000) at rates to be fixed by
the Librarian, [$1,783,310 of which $135,000 shall be immediately
available] $1,945,300. (2 U. S. C. 136, 136a, 140; Act of June 13,
1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $1,945,300
Appropriated 1946, $1,783,310
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES
Professional service:
Grade 9. In excess of $9,800:
Librarian of Congress
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Chief assistant librarian
__.
Director of department
Grade 7. Range $7,175 t a $8,225:
D irector of departm ent
Law librarian
__.
Assistant director of department-.
Chief of division
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Assistant director of department-.
Chief of division...
Assistant chief of division
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Chief of division
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
C hief recording engineer
Librarian

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
1

$10,000
8,750
26,250

$10,000

0.5 $4,750

8,750
26,250

0.1
2.3

7,175
7,175
43,050

7,175
7,175
43,050

0. 6 3,900
0. 8 5,200
0. 7 4, 550
4. 9 29,804

12,460
24, 920
6,230
15

12,460
24,920
6,230

1. 4 7, 841
3. 5 19, 525

77,910

14.5 67,539

1
3,800
33.5 145,670

1
3,800
29.1 112,198

77,910

1
3,800
33.5 145,670

1
3

15

8,000
18, 622

LEGISLATIVE

15

BRANCH
Obligations

Obligations
By objects

By objects

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES—continued

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Professional service—Continued
years salary years salary years salary
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
59 $223,680
59 $223,680
54.8 $179,476
Assistant librarian
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
108
327,670 108 327,670
94.4 251,181
74 177,510
74
177,510
70. 2 146,971
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
1
6,240
1. 2 6, 567
Director of personnel
1
6,240
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
1
5,190
4,600
1
Executive assistant
1 5,190
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
1
3,800
1
4,300
Assistant director of personnel
1
4,300
Grade 10. Rai:ge $3,970 to $4,630:
1
4,300
1
3,600
Accounting officer
1
4,300
Grade 9. Rarge $3,640 to $4,300:
6
6
3.2 10, 263
21,840
21.840
Senior administrative assistant
7
7
21,410
21, 410 10.7 28, 201
Grade 7. Rarge $2,980 to $3.640
6
6
16, 610
16. 610
9,583
3.9
Grade 6. Rarge $2,650 to $3,310
15
15
35,810
35,810
14.3 29, 693
Grade 5. Rarge $2,320 to $2,980..._
23
49, 302
23
49,302
38, f»33
21
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
56 109,004
56 109,004
3.9 17,C"
Grade 3. Range $l,fO2 to $2,298
21
37,218
21
37, 218 25.5 37,528
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100._._
2
2
3,996
4. 2 5, 571
Grade 1. Rarge $l,fO6 to $1,602
Subprofessional service:
1
1
2,980
2,980
1
2,679
Grade 8. Range $2,980 to $3,640
10,930
3. 4 8, 414
4
10,930
4
Grade 7. Range $2.6fO to $3,310
30.2 61,827
33
77,220
77,220
33
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
61.2 112,262
60 128,532
60 128, £32
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496...
52.4 86.217
42
81,616
81,616
Grade 4. Range $1,602 to $2,298
42
75.5 133,
75.5 133,560
75.1 109,965
Grade 3. Range $1,704 to $2,100.
13
21,078
16.7 22,470
Grade 2. Range $1,572 to $1,968
. . . . 13
21,078
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
8
14,856
8
14,856
9
14,058
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
26. 5 43,050
26. 5 43,050 24.2 32,253
713.5
713.5
685.9
Total permanent.
1,931, 292
1,931,300
1, 568, 537
5,000
5,000
5,000
Salary, Librarian of Congress EmeritusTemporary employment
4,993
5,000
5,000
120,000
306,208
Overtime pay
4,000
4,000
Night-work differential.
01

Personal services (net)..

1946 appropriation obligated in 1945
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to—
Public Law 106
Ramspeck promotions
Reclassifl cations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..
Total estimate or appropriation

713.5
1,945,300

713.5
2,065, 292

+135,000

1,884,738
-135,000

713.5
1,945,300

713.5
1,783,310

Total Man- Total Man- Total
salary
years salary years salary
4
$6,836
3. 3 $4, 557
1,572
1. 9 2, 521
1 1,572
0.1
1 1,440
0.3
•1, 440
347
1
864
864
352, 553 131.1 260,144
159 352,500
47,175
6,740

Total estimate or appropriation

352,500

159

359,293

131.1 307, 319

-56,033
- 3 , 460
40,681
352,500

299, 800

348,000

LEGISLATIVE REFERENCE SERVICE
Legislative Reference Service, Library of Congress—
Salaries: To enable the Librarian of Congress to employ
competent persons to gather, classify, and make available, in translations, indexes, digests, compilations, and bulletins, and otherwise,
data for or bearing upon legislation, and to render such data serviceable to Congress, and committees and Members thereof, and for
printing and binding the digests of public general bills, miscellaneous
printing, and including not to exceed [$5,700]| $20,000 for employees
engaged on piece work an$ wrork by the day or hour at rates to be
fixed by the Librarian, [$198,300] $520,200: Provided, That not
more than $20,000 of this sum shall be used for preparation and
reproduction of copies of the Digest of General Public Bills. (2
U. S. C. 186, 140, 141, 150, Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $520,200

Appropriated 1946, $198,300

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
685.9
1,750,000

Appropriated 1946, $299,800
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
Professional service:
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
1
$7,175
1
$7,175
0.8 $4,371
Register of Copyrights
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
0.2 2,963
Register of Copyrights
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
4,600
1
5,180
5,180
1
Assistant register
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
1
4,520
4,520
1.5 5,726
Attorney.
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
1
3,660
3,660
1.7 5,427
Associate attorney
1
2, 692
2,980
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
1
2,980
2,320
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
0.7 1,337
1
2,320
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
1
1
1
3,640
3, 640
3,200
Executive assistant
2
2
1.2 3,625
6,840
6,840
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970.
17, 675
18, 780
18, 780
6
6.3
6
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640..4
11, 260
11, 260
3.1 7,912
4
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
23,026
18
45,060
45,060
10
18
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
23
50, 470
50,470
24.8 48,023
23
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
37
70, 563
70, 616 29.2 48, 308
37
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298.
18
31,266
31,266
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100.-_
13.7 19, 543
18
4
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902
6,288
6,288
2.8 3,807
4
Subprofessional service:
2
1.8 4, 812
2
6,070
6,070
Grade 7. Range $2,650 to $3,310.
5
5. 8 12,839
5
13,030
13,030
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980.__
10
10.5 19,273
10
22,254
22,254
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
16
8.4 13,522
16
30,432
30,432
Grade 4, Range $1,902 to $2,298




Manyears

01
Personal services (net).._.._
159
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due t o Public Law 106
_
R eel assifl cations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..

-26,132

Salaries, Copyright Office, Library of Congress—
Salaries: For the Register of Copyrights, assistant register, and
other personal services, [$299,800] $352,500.
(2 U. S. C. 186, 140,
141, 150; 17 U. S. C. 48; Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)

PERSONAL SERVICES

Total permanent _
Overtime pay__

-380,210
-10,640

COPYBIGHT OFFICE

Estimate 1947, $352,500

PERSONAL SERVICES—continued

Subprofessional service—Continued
Grade 3. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Grade 2. Range $1,572 to $1,968
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902.
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
Grade 1. Range $864 to $1,152.

Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Professional service:
years salary years salary
years salary
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
_,
Director
1
$8,750
1
$8,750
0.2 $1,396
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Director
0.8 5,083
Assistant director.
1
7,175
1
7,175
Analyst
15
107,525
3
21,425
Chief, Federal law division
7,175
1
1
7,175
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Analyst
2
6,230
12,460
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
__.
Senior librarian
5,180
5,180
2
9,850
1
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
60, 200
3
Analyst
12, 900
14
2.1 8, 451
41, 910
38, 270 11.4 38, 255
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300...
11
10
24,170
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640.__
39,070
6.9 18,197
13
42, 200 12.3 25,255
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
63,063
27
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
2,980
23,840
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
4
2,320
1.2 2,588
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980...
3
6,600
4,530
3.3 6,158
2
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
11, 520
45,756
3.5 5,743
24
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
5,280
17, 208
2.9 4,238
10
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
1,770
1,770
1.7 2,444
1
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902..
Subprofessional service:
5
10,566
1.9 3,428
4,266
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
1,902
1
0.8 1,233
1,902
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298.-.
3,144
2
3,144
Grade 2. Range $1,572 to $1,968
0.8 1,061
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
1,638
1,365
3
4,716
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Total permanent
Employment by piece, day, or hour
Overtime pay
Night-work differential

141

472,900
20,000

01

141

493,200

Personal services (net)..

214, 895
3,300
13, 500
300

300
68

52.8 134,745
5,000
27,941

231,995

52.8 167,686

700

9,021
1,293

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

06 Printing and binding. _.
08 Supplies and materials.
Total other obligations..
Grand total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Total estimate or appropriation

23, 500
3,500
27, 000

6,500

10, 314

520, 200

238,495

178,000

-40,195
520, 200

198, 300

178,000

16

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Obligations

LIBRARY OF CONGRESS—Continued
DISTRIBUTION

OF PRINTED

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

CARDS

Distribution of Printed Cards, Library of Congress—
Salaries and expenses: For the distribution of printed cards and
other publications of the Library, including personal services, freight
charges (not exceeding $500), expressage, postage, traveling expenses
connected with such distribution, expenses of attendance at meetings
when incurred on the written authority and direction of the Librarian, and including not to exceed $30,000 for employees engaged in
piece work and work by the day or hour and for extra special services
of regular employees at rates to be fixed by the Librarian; in all,
[$227,900] $290,700, (2 U. S. C. 186, HO, 141, 150; Act of June
IS, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $290,700
Appropriated 1946, $227,900

PERSONAL SERVICES—continued

Professional service—Continued
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Assistant librarian
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640.
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980..
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980..
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100...

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary

2,650
2,100
5,706
1,704

Total permanent...
Temporary employment..
Overtime pay

14

14

42,650

Personal services (net).

11

1.8
3
0.1

$5,927
9,107
100

2,650
2,100
3,804

1
0. 8
1
0.1

2,255
1, 500
1,620
29

34,104
1,265
1,500

1
1
2

41,350
1,300

01

Obligations

$7,500
9,710
2,320

$7,500
15,670

8.8

25,938
157
5,437

36,8

8.8

31,532

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary

Professional service:
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Chief, card division
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:

Total other obligations-

4,000
600
100

3,350
118

4,700

4,700

3,468

47, 350

Grand total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106.

41, 569

35,000

1

$5,390

1

$5, 390

1

4,520

1

4,520

Associate librarian
Grade* 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980

4
6
5

14,780
18, 760
12,150

1
5
5

3,860
15, 780
12,150

1
5.6
5.2

3,325
15,412
10, 546

2
5
21
35
9

4,860
11, 094
40, 734
60,124
14, 676

1
3
21
34
9

2,540
6,894
40,734
58, 420
14, 676

1
3
17.2
29.8
7.8

2,125
5,820
28,192
43, 391
10, 830

Sunday Opening, Library of Congress—

1
6
9
7
16
5

2,870
14, 360
19, 360
13, 440
28, 226
8,280

1
5
9
7
16
5

2,870
12, 040
19, 362
13,446
28, 226
8,280

1
5.2
6.3
5.1
14.5
4.4

2,425
10, 522
11, 334
8,341
21,140
6,120

4

5,725

Union Catalogues, Library of Congress—
Salaries and expenses: To continue the development and maintenance of the Union Catalogues, including personal services within
and without the District of Columbia (and not to exceed $700 for
special and temporary services, including extra special services of
regular employees, at rates to be fixed by the Librarian), travel,
necessary material and apparatus, stationery, photostat supplies,
and incidentals, [$44,700] $53,200. (2 U. S. C. 140, 141; Act of
June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $53,200
Appropriated 1946, $44,700

Grade 5. Range $2,320 to
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to
Subprofessional service:
Grade 7. Range $2,650 to
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to
Grade 3. Range $1,704 to
Grade 2. Range $1,572 to

$2,980.
$2,496
$2,298
$2,100
$1,902

$3,310
$2,980.-.
$2,496
$2,298
$2,100
$1,968

..._

__.

Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902

1
1

$3, 716

4,000
600
100

Assistant chief
Librarian
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:

Clerical, administrative, andfiscalservice:

0.8

Printing and binding...
Supplies and materials..
Equipment

3,950
3,800

5

8,586

5

8,586

Total permanent
Employment by piece, day, or hour
Overtime pay..

138

282, 210
7,100

129

257, 774
7,100
5,502

113.9 196, 714
27, 039
40, 711

01

138

289, 310

129

270,376

113.9 264,464

Personal services (net)

- 6 , 569

Total estimate or appropriation

35,000

47,350

SUNDAY

35,000

OPENING

Estimated savings, unobligated balance: 1945, $10,000.
UNION

CATALOGUES

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel
03 Transportation of things
04 C ommunication services

375
15
1,000

375
15
1,000

1,500

Total other obligations

1,390

1,390

1,872

271, 766

266,336

Obligations

Grand total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106

290, 700

372

- 4 3 , 866

Estimated savings, unobligated balance..
Total estimate or appropriation

290, 700

I N D E X TO STATE

5,269
271,605

227,900

LEGISLATION

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES

Total other obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES

Professional service:
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Chief of division




Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
1

$6,020

1

$6,020

1

$5,400

Man- Total

salary

years

salary

years

salary

1

$6,230

1

$6,230

0.8

$4,667

1
1

3,750
2,980

1
1

3,750
2,980

0.2

833

1
0.2
0.1

3,200
575
83

1

1,800

_

2,166

1

2,166

1
1
13
2

2,760
2,430
27,873
3,546

1
1
13
2

2,760
2,430
27,914
3,546

51,735
700

21

51,776
700
905

16.1

34,324
693
6,440

21

.
___
__.

1

21

Grand total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due t o Public Law 1O6._.
Reclassifications
Ramspeck promotions
Estimated savings, unobligated balance_
Total estimate or appropriation

Man- Total

years

Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Director
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Assistant director
_
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Subprofessional service:
Grade 7. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
_.
Grade 3. Range $1,704 to $2,100.._

Index to State Legislation, Library of Congress—
Salaries and expenses: To enable the Librarian of Congress to
prepare an index to the legislation of the several States, together
with a supplemental digest of the more important legislation, as
authorized and directed by the Act entitled "An Act providing for
the preparation of a biennial index to State legislation", approved
February 10, 1927 (2 U. S. C. 164, 165), including personal and other
Total permanent
services within and without the District of Columbia, including not Temporary employment
Overtime pay . _
to exceed $2,500 for special and temporary services at rates to be
fixed by the Librarian, travel, necessary material and apparatus, and 01 Personal services (net)
for printing and binding the indexes and digests of State legislation
OTHER OBLIGATIONS
for official distribution only, and other printing and binding incident
to the work of compilation, stationery, and incidentals, [$35,000] 02 Travel
03
$47,850. {2 U. S. C. 164, 165, Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.) Transportation of things
08 Supplies and materials.._
Estimate 1947, $47,350
Appropriated 1946, $35,000 09 Equipment .
Obligations

Man- Total

Professional service:
Grade 6. Kange $6,230 to $7,070:
Director

52,435

21

53,381

16.1

41,457

115
200
300
150

115
200
300
150

1
2,300
1
1,964
9.1 16,490
1. 7
2,412

109
201
390
150

765

765

850

53,200

54,146

42,307

—7,836
-600
-1,010
4,618
53, 200

44,700

46,925

17

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
MOTION-PICTURE

PROJECT

Motion-Picture Project, Library of Congress—
To enable the Librarian of Congress to make preliminary investigations and to prepare plans for recording, storing, and servicing
of motion pictures and still photographs, including personal services,
traveling expenses, rental of storage space and other necessary
expenses, [$11,600] $12,795. (2 U. S. C. 181, Act of June 13,
1945, Public Law 85).
Estimate 1947, $12,795
Appropriated 1946, $11,600
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Professional service:
years salary years salary years salary
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
1
1
Chief
$7,175
$7,175
Clerical, administrative, andfiscalservice:
1
1
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
2,320
2,320
Total permanent
Overtime pay_
__ _.
01

._

Personal services (net)

2

9,495

2

9,495
38

2

9,495

2

9,533

year [1947] 1948.
U. S. C. 131, 135; Act of June 13, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $150,000
Appropriated 1946, $150,000
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
. ._
Travel
Transportation of. things
Communication services
Supplies and materials
Equipment...
Total obligations
Prior year balance available in 1945
1945 balance available in 1946
Total estimate or appropriation

02
03
04
08
09

$2, 500
250
300
100
146,850

$2, 500
250
300
100
183, 091

150, 000

186, 241

$80
57
122
78, 875
79,134
- 3 0 , 375

- 3 6 , 241

+36, 241

150,000

150,000

85,000

Books for the Supreme Court, Library of Congress—
Books for the Supreme Court: For the purchase of books and
periodicals for the Supreme Court, to be a part of the Library of
Congress, and purchased by the Marshal of the Supreme Court,
under the direction of the Chief Justice, [$20,000] $15,000. (2
U. S. C. 181, 182, 135; Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $15,000
Appropriated 1946, $20,000

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel
._
05 Rents and utility services
Total other obligations

900
2,400

Obligations

900
2,400

3,300
12, 795

12,833

Total estimate or appropriation „ . .

12, 795

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

3,300

Grand total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due t o Public Law 106
_.
_
Reclassifications

By object

_
09 Equipment
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

-1,033
-200

$15,000

$20,000

$19, 860
140

15,000

20,000

20,000

11,600
BOOKS FOR ADULT BLIND

Total, salaries, etc., Library of Congress (exclusive of
buildings):
Estimate 1947, $3,222,045
Appropriated 1946, $2,600,610
INCREASE OF THE LIBRARY OF CONGRESS

Increase of Library of Congress, General—
General increase of Library: For purchase of books, miscellaneous periodicals and newspapers, photo-copying supplies and
photo-copying labor, and all other material for the increase of the
Library, including payment in advance for subscription books and
society publications, and for freight, commissions, and traveling
expenses not to exceed $35,000, including expenses of attendance at
meetings when incurred on the written authority and direction of
the Librarian in the interest of collections, and all other expenses
incidental to the acquisition of books, miscellaneous periodicals and
newspapers, and all other material for the increase of the Library,
by purchase, gift, bequest, or exchange, $525,000, to continue
available during the fiscal year [1947J 1948. (2 U. S. C. 181, 185;
Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $525,000
Appropriated 1946, $525,000
.Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
_
Travel
Transportation of things-..
Communication services
Rents and utility services
._
Supplies and materials
Equipment
_.

$35,000
5,000
4,000
6,000
200
474, 800

Total obligations
Prior year balance available in 1945
1945 balance available in 1946

525,000

02
03
04
05
08
09

Total estimate or appropriation

$35, 000
5,000
4,000
6,000
200
507, 496
557, 696
- 3 2 , 696

525,000

525, 000

$17,072
3,371
4,252
151,152
175, 847
-10,543

+32, 696




2

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES
Manyears
Professional service:
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
1
Chief of division
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640..
_
1
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Chief of division
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
2
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
3
Grade 3. Range $1,920 to $2,298
2
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
2
Subprofessional service:
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
1

Total permanent
Overtime pay
01
Personal services (net)

Total
salary

Manyears

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

$5,180
3,090

1
1

$5,180
3,090

5,300
6,300
3,804
3,408

2
3
2
2

5,300
6,300
3,804
3,408

1

2,166

29,248

12

12

_

2,166

12

29,248

12

29,248
500
29,748

1

$2,600

0.2
1.1
1.8
2.1
1.1

417
2,457
3,150
3,438
1, 526

1
8.3
8.3

1,845
15,433
3,273
18,706

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

198, 000

Increase of Library of Congress, Law Library—
Increase of the law library: For the purchase of books and for
legal periodicals for the law library, including payment for legal
society publications and for freight, commissions, traveling expenses
not to exceed $2,500, including expenses of attendance at meetings
when incurred on the written authority and direction of the Librarian in the interest of collections, and all other expenses incidental to
the acquisition of lawbooks, and all other material for the increase
of the law library, $150,000, to continue available during the fiscal
660000—46

Books for Adult Blind, Library of Congress—
To enable the Librarian of Congress to carry out the provisions
of the Act entitled "An Act to provide books for the adult blind",
approved March 3, 1931 (2 U. S. C. 135a), as amended, $500,000,
including not exceeding $30,000 for personal services, not exceeding
$100,000 for books in raised characters, not exceeding $400,000 for
sound-reproduction records and for the maintenance and replacement of the Government-owned reproducers for sound-reproduction
records for the blind and not exceeding $1,000 for necessary traveling
expenses connected with such service and for expenses of attendance
at meetings when incurred on the written authority and direction
of the Librarian. (2 U. S. C. 185a, b; Act of June 13, 1945, Public
Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $500,000
Appropriated 1946, $500,000

02
03
04
06
07
08
09

Travel
_
Transportation of things
Communication services
Printing and binding
Other contractual services
Supplies and materials
Equipment
Total other obligations

_-

_

Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance_
Total estimate or appropriation

1,000
50
100
2,500
100,000
200
366, 902

1,000
50
100
2,500
100,000
200
366, 402

169
27
106
2,549
61, 747
194
414,038

470, 752

470, 252

478, 830

500,000

500,000

500,000

500,000

497, 536
2,464
500,000

18

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Obligations

LIBRARY OF CONGRESS—Continued

By objects

PKINTING AND BINDING

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Printing and Binding, General, Library of Congress—
General printing and binding: For miscellaneous printing and
binding for the Library of Congress, including the Copyright Office,
and the binding, rebinding, and repairing of library books, and for
the Library Buildings, $319,000. (31 U. S. C. 588; Act of June 13,
1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $319,000
Appropriated 1946, $319,000

05
07
08
09

Rents and utility services.Other contractual services.
Supplies and materials
Equipment.

$14, 740
175
10, 500
60

Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. _
Total estimate or appropriation

$14,740
175
10,500
60

$9, 572
117
9,181

26, 600

26, 600

20,511
289

26, 600

26, e

20, 800

Obligations

Furniture and Equipment, Library of Congress—

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Obligations
06 Printing and binding
Estimated savings, unobligated balance...
Total estimate or appropriation

$319,000

$319,000

$299, 622
378

319,000

319,000

300,000

Printing and Binding, Catalogue of Title Entries of Copyright
Office, Library of Congress—
Printing the Catalogue of Title Entries of the Copyright Office:
For the publication of the Catalogue of Title Entries of the Copyright Office and the decisions of the United States courts involving
copyright, $20,000. (17 U. S. C. 56; 31 U. S. C. 588; Act of June
13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $20,000
Appropriated 1946, $20,000
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

06 Printing and binding,.
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. _ Total estimate or appropriation

$20,000
20,000

$20,000
20,000

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

07 Other contractual services
09 Equipment
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. _
Total estimate or appropriation

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

20,000

07 Other contractual services
09 Equipment
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

$20,000
20,000

$12,050
12,050

$11, 500
12,300
300

40,000

24,100

24,100

Security of Collections, Library of Congress—

Obligations

Obligations

By objects

By objects

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
06 Printing and binding
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. _
Total estimate or appropriation

13, 000

Photoduplicating Expenses, Library of Congress—
For personal services, paper, chemicals, and miscellaneous supplies necessary for the operation of the photoduplicating machines
of the Library and the making of photoduplicate prints, and for the
purchase of photoduplications, [$24,1003 $40,000. (2 U. S. C.
131; Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $40,000
Appropriated 1946, $24,100

$9,637
10,363

Printing and Binding, Catalogue Cards, Library of Congress—
Printing [catalog] catalogue cards: For the printing of
[catalog] catalogue cards and of miscellaneous publications relating to the distribution of printed cards, $260,000. (2 U. S. C.
150; 31 U. S. C. 588; Act oj June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $260,000
Appropriated 1946, $260,000

$1,712
11,118
170

$260,000

$260,000

$239, 899
20,101

260,000

260,000

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

260,000

Total, printing and binding, Library of Congress:
Estimate 1947, $599,000
Appropriated 1946, $599,000

01 Personal services (net)
02
03
04
05
07
08

Travel.
Transportation of things.
Communication services..
Rents and utility services
Other contractual services
Supplies and materials
Total other obligations

CONTINGENT EXPENSES OF THE LIBRARY

Contingent Expenses, Library of Congress—
For miscellaneous and contingent expenses, stationery, office
supplies, stock and materials directly purchased, miscellaneous
traveling expenses, postage, transportation, incidental expenses
connected with the administration of the Library and Copyright
Office, including not exceeding $500 for expenses of attendance at
meetings when incurred on the written authority and direction of
the Librarian, $26,600. (2 U. S. C. 131; Act oj June 13, 1945
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $26,600
Appropriated 1946, $26 ,600
Obligations

$9,468

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

._

1,240
13,386
46
2,350
2,246
159

_

19,427

Grand total obligations
...
Reappropriation of 1944 balance in 1945. __
Estimated savings, unobligated b a l a n c e -

28,895
-29, 283
388

Total estimate or appropriation

Penalty Mail Costs, Library of Congress—
For deposit in the general fund of the Treasury for cost of
penalty mail for the Library of Congress as required by section 2 of
the Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364), $12,500. (Act of June
13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $12,500
Appropriated 1946, $12,500
04 Payment for penalty mail: Obligations—1947, $12,500;'1946,!$12,5OO; 1945, $13,875.

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

02 Travel
03 Transportation of things
04 Communication services




$500
125
500

$500
125
500

$827
24

790

Total, contingent expenses of the Library, annual appropriations, general account:
Estimate 1947, $79,100
Appropriated 1946, $63,200

19

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
LIBRARY BUILDINGS

LIBRARY OF CONGRESS TRUST FUND BOARD

Salaries, Library Buildings, Library of Congress—
Salaries: For the superintendent and other personal services,
in accordance with the Classification Act of 1923, as amended,
including special and temporary services and special services of
regular employees in connection with the custody, care, and maintenance of the Library Buildings in the discretion of the Librarian
(not exceeding $750) at rates to be fixed by the Librarian,
[$314,300] $420,700. (2 U. S. C. 141, Act of June 13, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $420,700
Appropriated 1946, $314,300

Expenses, Library of Congress, Trust Fund Board—
For any expense of the Library of Congress Trust Fund Board
not properly chargeable to the income of any trust fund held by the
Board, $500. (2 U. S. C. 155; Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $500
Appropriated 1946, $500
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
07 Other contractual services
Estimated savings, unobligated balance

Obligations
By objects

PERSONAL SERVICES

Total permanent
Temporary employment
Overtime pay
Night-work differential

310

01
Personal services (net)
Excess of obligations over appropriation

310

412 950

286

420,700

314,300

09 Equipment
Prior year funds available in 1945
1945 funds available in 1946
3,208

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

_.

$3,864
-3,064

Total estimate or appropriation

800

$308
- 2 , 572
+3, 064

800

800

Library of Congress Trust Fund, Interest on Permanent Loan
Account—
This appropriation represents a sum equivalent to interest at
the rate of 4 percent per annum payable semiannually, on permanent loan to the United States, not exceeding $5,000,000, in accordance with provisions of gifts or bequests—such interest, as income,
being subject to disbursement by the Librarian of Congress for the
purpose specified {2 U. S. C. 158; 43 Stat. 1107).
Estimate 1947, $53,403
Appropriated 1946, $51,587
Revised 1946, $53,403
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
01 Personal services (net)

_

$20,000

$15
50
10, 500
25
1,100
9,610
1,500

27,300

22,800

17,210
790

27,300

22, 800

18,000

$10, 413
25
1,826
4,921
25

$20,000

$17,139

100
300
400
20,000
100
30,000

100
300
400
20,000
100
30,000

239
347
18, 661
90
5,859

50,900

50,900

25,196

70,900

70,900

42, 335
- 6 5 , 642
+76, 710

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02
04
06
07
08
09

Travel
C ommunication services
Printing and binding...
Other contractual services.
Supplies and materials.
Equipment . . . .

_ ..

_

Total other obligations_.

$15
50
15,000
25
1,100
9,610
1,500

Total, care and maintenance, Library Buildings:
Estimate 1947, $448,000
Appropriated 1946, $337,100




$800

350,000

Estimated savings, unobligated balance: 1945, $8,000.

_

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Maintenance, Library Buildings, Library of Congress—
For mail, delivery, including maintenance, operation, and
repair of a motor-propelled passenger-carrying vehicle, telephone
services, rubber boots, rubber coats, and other special clothing for
eimoloyees, uniforms for guards and elevator conductors, medical
supplies, equipment, and contingent expenses for the emergency
room, stationery, miscellaneous supplies, and all other incidental
expenses in connection with the custody and maintenance of the
Library Buildings, [$22,800] $27,800: Provided, That any appropriations under the control of the Librarian of Congress may be
expended without reference to section 3709 of the Revised Statutes
(41 U. S. C. 5) in any case when the total amount of the purchase
involved does not exceed the sum of $100. {Act of June 18, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Appropriated 1946, $22,800
Estimate 1947, $27,300

Travel
Transportation of things
C ommunication services
Rents and utility services
Other contractual services
Supplies and materials
EquipmeT)t

Obligations

259.9 346, 792

Sunday Opening, Library Buildings, Library of Congress—

02
03
04
05
07
08
09

500

Permanent specific appropriations:
Bequest of Gertrude M. Hubbard, Library of Congress, Interest
Account—
Trust fund of $20,000, the interest on which, at 4 percent per
annum, is to be used for the purchase of engravings and etchings
to be added to the "Gardiner Greene Hubbard Collection" (87
Stat. 319).
Estimate 1947, $800
Appropriated 1946, $800

113

418,114

$500

Total, Library of Congress, annual appropriations, general
account:
Estimate 1947, $5,538,645
Appropriated 1946, $4,795,410

59, 286

-102.854
-960

Public Law 106
-Reclassifications
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. _
Total estimate or appropriation

286

500

259 9 287, 393

40,000
7,000

7,000
420,700

370,364
750

750

$500

500

Total estimate or appropriation

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Professional service:
years salary years salary years salary
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
1
1
1
$5,180
Superintendent, library buildings
$5,180
$4,600
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
1
1
1
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
3,200
3,200
2,700
1
1
0.2
367
2,540
2,540
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
2
2
2.8
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496.
4,662
4,662
5,745
6
6
4.2
10, 818
10, 818
6,083
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
1
1
0.6
805
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902.
...
1,506
1,506
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
1
1
1
Grade 8. Range $2,540 to $3,200
2, 760
2,760
2,300
1
1
1
2,496
2,496
2,145
Grade 7. Range $2,364 to $2,870
6
6
6.1 11, 083
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,562...
13, 788
13, 788
6
2
2
12, 600
4,200
3,480
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364.
77
144, 738 63 119, 958 54.9 84,679
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
22
16
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
37,066
27, 660 15.4 21, 238
65
65
88,022
60.8 76, 445
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
88,022
4
4
4
83 cents per hour
4,720
4,720
4, 36C
70, 214 100
57, 848
70, 214 106
78 cents per hour
» _ _ 106
3,515
4.9
8,640
8,640
10
10
Grade 1. Range $864 to $1,152

$500

Grand total obligations
Prior year funds available in 1945
1945 funds available in 1946
1946 funds available in 1947
1947 funds available in 1948.
Total estimate or appropriation

_

- 5 9 , 213
+41, 716
53,403

-76,710
+59,213
53,403

53, 403

Total, Library of Congress, permanent specific appropriations:
Estimate 1947, $54,203
Appropriated 1946, $52,387
Revised 1946, $54,203

20

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947

LIBRARY OF CONGRESS—Continued
Total, Library of Congress, general account:
Appropriated 1946, $4,847,797
Estimate 1947, $5,592,848
Revised 1946, $4,849,613
Trust accounts:
Library of Congress Gift Fund—
This fund represents gifts or bequests of money made to the
Library of Congress for the immediate disbursement by the Librarian, in the interest of the Library, its collections, or its service for
the purpose in each case specified (2 U. S. C. 160).
Estimate 1947, $30,000
Appropriated 1946, $40,000

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
1946 funds available in 1947 _
1947 funds available in 1948.
Total estimate or appropriation..

-$1,362,932
+1,362,932

$65, 646

Unearned Copyright Fees, Library of Congress—
This fund represents unearned copyright fees taken up into a
trust account under section 9 of the Permanent Appropriation
Repeal Act of 1934 (48 Stat. 1232).
Estimate 1947, $10,000
Appropriated 1946, $10,000
Obligations

Obligations
By objects

By objects

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
01 Personal services (net)

$6,000

$20, 500

$108, 635

300
100
300
100
1,000
7,500
6,000
7,000
200
1,500

500
1,000
697
300
5,000
25,000
40,000
25,000
5,000
100

150
703
560
270
4,804
27, 449
41, 728
28, 548
5,000
13

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02
03
04
05
06
07
08
09
11
13

+$1, 362,932

Travel
.
.
Transportation of things
Communication services
Rents and utility services.
Printing and binding __.
_.
O ther contractual services
Supplies and materials
__
Equipment
Grants, subsidies, and contributions..
Refunds, awards, and indemnities
Total other obligations

24,000

102, 597

109, 225

Grand total obligations
Reimbursements for services 1945
Prior year funds available in performed. .
1945 funds available in 1946

30,000

123,097
-83,097

217, 860
-97, 28S
-81,838
+83, 097

Total estimate or appropriation

30,000

40,000

13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities
1945 funds available in 1946

$10,000

$13,860
-3,860

$6,140
+3,860

Total estimate or appropriation

10,000

10,000

10,000

Unearned Catalog Card Fees, Library of Congress—
This fund represents unearned catalog card fees taken up into
a trust account under section 9 of the Permanent Appropriation
Repeal Act of 1934 (48 Stat. 1232).
Estimate 1947, $1,000
Appropriated 1946, $1,000

121,831

Library of Congress Trust Fund, Income From Investment Account—
This fund represents income from investments held by the
Treasury for the benefit of the Library of Congress and is subject
to disbursement by the Librarian for the purposes in each case
specified (2 U. S. C. 160).
Appropriated 1946, $20,000
Estimate 1947, $22,500
Revised 1946, $22,500
Obligations
By objects

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities
Prior year funds available in 1945..
1945 funds available in 1946
_
Total estimate or appropriation

$1, 000

$1,697
-697

1, 000

$303
-1,000
+697

1,000

Expenses of Depository Sets of Library of Congress Catalog Card
Sets—
This fund represents money furnished the Library of Congress
for the expenses incident to furnishing sets of depository catalog
cards to other libraries and taken up into a trust account under
section 9 of the Permanent Appropriation Repeal Act of 1934 (48
Stat. 1232).

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Obligations

$15,000

$15,000

$17, 604

By objects

400
100
50
1,500
2,700
2,500

400
100
50
1,500
2,700
2,500

146
59
6
1,152
2,640
2,444

08 Supplies and. materials
09 Equipment

Total other obligations

7,250

7,250

6,447

Grand total obligations
Prior year funds available in 1945
1945 funds available in 1946
1946 funds available in 1947
1947 funds available in 1948

22, 250

22, 250

24, 051
-18,897
+22,374

01 Personal services (net)

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02
03
04
06
07
09

Travel
Transportation of things
Communication services
Printing and binding..
Other contractual services.-_
Equipment

_

Total estimate or appropriation

-22,624
+22,874
22, 500

- 2 2 , 374
+22, 624
22, 500

27, 528

Library of Congress Trust Fund, Contributions to Permanent Loan
Account—
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Prior year funds available in 1945
1945 funds available in 1946




-$1,362,932

- $ 1 , 297, 286
+ 1 , 362,932

$52
2,207

...

Grand total obligations
Prior year funds available in 1945
1945 funds available in 1946
1946 funds available in 1947
1947 funds available in 1948

-$4,913
+4,913

-$4,913
+4,913

2,259
—7,172
+4,913

Total estimate or appropriation-

Total, Library of Congress, trust accounts:
Appropriated 1946, $71,000
Estimate 1947, $63,500
Revised 1946, $73,500
Not to exceed ten positions in the Library of Congress may be
exempt from the provisions of section 206 of the Independent
Offices Appropriation Act, 1946, but the Librarian shall not make
any appointment to any such position until he has ascertained that
he cannot secure for such appointment a person in any of the three
categories specified in such section 206 who possesses the special
qualifications for the particular position and also otherwise meets
the general requirements for employment in the Library of Congress.
(Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)

21

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
Statement of proposed expenditures for purchase, maintenance, repair, and operation of passenger-carrying vehicles for the fiscal year ending June SO, 1947

LIBRARY OF CONGRESS

Appropriation

Vehicles (motor
unless otherwise
indicated) to be
purchased
Number

Gross
cost

Old vehicles to be
exchanged

Allowance
Number (estimated)

Maintenance, Library buildings, Library of Congress.

GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE
WORKING CAPITAL AND CONGRESSIONAL PRINTING AND BINDING

Public Printing and Binding, Government Printing Office—
To provide the Public Printer with a working capital for the
following purposes for the execution of printing, binding, lithographing, mapping, engraving, and other authorized work of the
Government Printing Office for the various branches of the Government: For salaries of Public Printer and Deputy Public Printer;
for salaries, compensation, or wages of all necessary officers and
employees additional to those herein appropriated for, including
employees necessary to handle waste paper and condemned material
for sale; to enable the Public Printer to comply with the provisions
of law granting holidays and half holidays and Executive orders
granting holidays and half holidays with pay to employees; to enable
the Public Printer to comply with the provisions of law granting
leave to employees with pay, such pay to be at the rate for their
regular positions at the time the leave is granted; rental of buildings
and equipment; fuel, gas, heat, electric current, gas and electric
fixtures; bicycles, motor-propelled vehicles for the carriage of printing and printing supplies, and the maintenance, repair, and operation of the same, to be used only for official purposes, including
operation, repair, and maintenance of motor-propelled passengercarrying vehicles and the purchase or exchange of two such passenger

vehicles, for official use of the officers of the Government Printing
Office when in writing ordered by the Public Printer; freight,
expressage, telegraph and telephone service, furniture, typewriters,
and carpets; traveling expenses, including not to exceed $3,000 for
attendance at meetings or conventions when authorized by the Joint
Committee on Printing; stationery, postage, and advertising; directories, technical books, newspapers, magazines, and books of reference (not exceeding $750); adding and numbering machines, time
stamps, and other machines of similar character; rubber boots,
coats, and gloves; machinery (not exceeding $300.,000); equipment,
and for repairs to machinery, implements, and buildings, and for
minor alterations to buildings; necessary equipment, maintenance,
and supplies for the emergency room for the use of all employees in
the Government Printing Office who may be taken suddenly ill or
receive injury while on duty; other necessary contingent and miscellaneous items authorized by the Public Printer; for expenses
authorized in writing by the Joint Committee on Printing for the
inspection of printing and binding equipment, material, and supplies
and Government printing plants in the District of Columbia or
elsewhere (not exceeding $1,000); for salaries and expenses of pre-*
paring the semimonthly and session indexes of the Congressional
Record under the direction of the Joint Committee on Printing
(chief indexer at [$3,480] $3,948, one cataloger at [$3,1801 $3,618,
two catalogers at [$2,460] $2,826 each, and one cataloger at [$2,100]
$2,430); and for all the necessary labor, paper, materials, and equipment needed in the prosecution and delivery and mailing of the
work; in all, $24,200,000; to which sum shall be charged the printing
and binding authorized to be done for Congress including supplemental and deficiency estimates of appropriations; the printing,
binding, and distribution of the Federal Register in accordance
with the Act approved July 26, 1935 (44 U. S. C. 301-317) (not
exceeding $500,000); for the printing and binding of the [supplement] supplements to the Code of Federal Regulations [for 1945],
as authorized by the Act of July 26, 1935 (44 U. S. C. 311), $100,000;
the printing and binding for use of the Government Printing Office;
the printing and binding (not exceeding [$3,000] $5,000) for official
use of the Architect of the Capitol upon requisition of the Secretary
of the Senate; in all to an amount not exceeding $4,200,000: Provided, That not less than $20,000,000 of such working capital shall be
returned to the Treasury as an unexpended balance not later than
twelve months after the close of the fiscal year [1946] 1947: Provided further, That notwithstanding the provisions of section 73
of the Act of January 12, 1895 (44 U. S. C. 241), no part of the foregoing sum of $4,200,000 shall be used for printing and binding part
2 of the annual report of the Secretary of Agriculture (known as




Old
vehicles
still to
be used

Total
maintenance, repair, and
operation,
all vehicles

2

Net cost
of vehicles to
be purchased

$300

Public purpose and users

Used as trucks in making emergency deliveries of books; also as
means of transportation for the librarian, chief assistant
librarian, and chiefs of divisions when on official business.

the Yearbook of Agriculture). {Act of June IS, 1945, Public Law
85.)
Estimate 1947, $24,200,000
Appropriated 1946, $24,200,000
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Actual, 1945

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Salaries (per annum)
years salary years salary years salary
$10,000:
Public Printer
1 $10,000
1 $10,000
1 $10,000
$8,225:
Deputy Public Printer, executive officer.
2 15,000
2 16,450
2 16,450
$7,700:
Production planning assistant to the
Public Printer.—
1
6,666
7,700
1
7,700
1
$6,650:
Comptroller, director of commercial
planning, production manager
2.6 15,348
3 19,950
3 19,950
$6,230:
Director of personnel, director of purchases, technical director-.
1.8 10,267
3 18,690
3 18,690
$6,020:
Assistant production manager, mechanical superintendent.-.
1.8 9,900
2 12,040
2 12,040
$5,810:
Director of planning services, director
of plant planning, assistant director of
commercial planning, director of typography and design, superintendent
of binding, superintendent of composition, superintendent of platemaking,
superintendent of presswork, night
9 52,290
7 36,400
production manager
9 52,290
$5,600:
1
5,600
1
5,600
0.6 3,125
Manager of New York warehouse
$5,390:
Assistant to production manager, chief
2 10,780
2 10,780
1.7 8,200
clerk
$5,180:
Administrative assistant, assistant
comptroller, disbursing officer, electrical engineer, liaison officer, printing
paper specialist, assistant to comptroller, assistant to director of purchases, chief of transportation section,
10. 5 48,371
10 51,800
10 51,800
mechanical engineer.
$4,960:
Assistant night production manager,
assistant superintendent of binding,
assistant superintendent of composition, assistant superintendent of
platemaking, assistant superintendent of presswork, chief of appointment, retirement, and record section,
9. 3 41,055
8 39,680
superintendent of library branch
$4,740:
Assistant technical director, chief of
classification survey, chief of special
3.9 16,467
3 14,220
3 14,220
service section
$4,630:
Foreman of photoengraving section,
technical assistant, director of plant
1.7 6,833
4 18,520
4 18,520
planning and planning service
$4,520:
Assistant chief engineer, assistant director of planning services, chief carpenter, chief of departmental information
section, chief electrician, chief of estimating and specification section, chief
machinist, chief pipefitter, and fire
chief, chief of qualification and certification section, foreman, manager of
Chicago warehouse, medical and
safety director, technical assistant
39.2
38
38
156,804
171, 760
171, 760
$4,410:
Chief of estimating and jacket preparation section, chief of jacket scheduling
0.4 1,788
3 13,230
3 13,230
section, chief storekeeper
$4,300:
Acting manager of Atlanta warehouse,
acting manager of Dallas warehouse,
assistant chief clerk, assistant foreman, chemist, director of apprentices,
printing investigator, rate investiga31.8
13
tor, technical assistant..
_.
120,968
55,900
55,900

22

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE—Continued

WORKING CAPITAL AND CONGRESSIONAL PRINTING AND BIND1NG-

continued
Public Printing and Binding, Government Printing Office—Con.
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1946

Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Salaries (per annum)—Continued
$4,190:
Man- Total M a n - Total Man- Total
Assistant chief of departmental informa- years salary rears salary years salary
tion section, chief of paper and material control section
2 $8,380
2 $8,380
2.4 $8.860
$4,080:
Assistant chief carpenter, assistant chief
of computing section, assistant chief
electrician, assistant chief of estimating and jacket preparation section,
assistant chief of estimating and specifications section, assistant chief of
jacket scheduling section, assistant
chief machinist, assistant foreman,
chief of art and typography section,
chief of requisitions section, consultant on commercial purchases, chief of
estimating and jacket preparation section (night), night chief of commercial
planning, deputy disbursing officer,
foreman of ink making plant, foreman
of roller and glue section, manager of
San Francisco warehouse, millman in
charge, painter in charge, preference
rating aide, St. Louis representative,
supervisor, technical assistant-.
65
65
33.9
265,200
265, 200
121,943
$3,970:
Chief of jacket scheduling section, assistant chief of estimating and specifications section, chief of offset preparation section, chief of pay. roll section,
chief of poster unit, chief of statistical
records section, publications pricing
technician, chief of Treasury accounts
section, technical assistant, unit supervisor, assistant director of plant planning and planning services
27 107,190
16. 7 58,473
27 107,190
$3,948:
Chief indexer
_.
1
3,948
1
1
3,948
3,480
$3,860:
Assistant to director of purchases, chemist, chief of plate vault section, machinist in charge, printing cost technician, printing designer, technical assistant
_.
.17
61.5
65,620
209,108
65, 620
$3,750:
Assistant chief storekeeper, chemist,
machinist in charge, printing cost
technician, technical assistant
33
33
31.7
123, 750
123, 750
104, 530
$3,640:
Chief copy preparer, chief of cost accounts section, chief of delivery section, foreman, printing cost techcian, printing designer, technical
assistant

$2,870$2,826..
$2,760..
$2,650 .
$2,595$2,562 .
$2,540..
$2,496..
$2,430..
$2,364..
$2,320..
$2,298..
$2,232 .
$2,166..
$2,100..
$2,034..
$1,968..
$1,902..
$1,836..
$1,770..
$1,704..
$1,638..
$1,572$1,440-




Obligations
Estimate, 1947

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Wages (per hour)
$1.65:
Photoengraver in charge.
$1.59:
Photoengraver
_
_

Manyears
1

1
26
13

291,200
3,618
91,780
44,460

5
2
16
8
2
8

16,000
6,180
47, f ~
~
22,960
5,652
22,080

13

34,450

1
13
16
40
21
41

2,562
33,020
39,936
97, 200
49, 644

95,120
38 87,324
25 55,800
56 121,296
77
161,700
185
376, 290
199
401,472
132 251, 064
12 22,032
2
3,540
67 114,168
9 14,742
2
3,144
7 10,080

1
13
16
40
21
41
38
25
56
77
185
199
132
12
2

67
9
2
7

Blacksmith, chief of type storage unit,
head compositor in charge, head
copy editor, copy editor, copy preparer in charge, deskman, electrotype
finisher in charge, electrotype molder
in charge, finisher in charge, floor
man, group chief, imposer in charge,
linotype operator in charge, linotype
operator, machinist in charge of garage, maker-up in charge, monotype
keyboard operator, painter, platemaker in charge, pressman in charge,
head pressman, cylinder pressman,
offset pressman, head proofreader,
foreign proofreader, head referee, head
Record referee, referee, chief reviser,
press reviser in charge, saw filer,
sheet metalworker, stereotyper in
charge, wax ruler
_.

$1.46:
Bookbinder in charge, carpenter, compositor in charge, head compositor,
copy editor, copy preparer, deskman,
electrician, electrotype finisher, electrotype molder, floorman, group
chief, imposer, linotype operator,
ludlow operator, monotype keyboard
operator, pipefitter, cylinder pressman, proofreader, reviser, press reviser, stereotyper, machinist, linotype machinist, monotype machinist,
maker-up
$1.45:
Folding machine operator, general
mechanic, negative cutter in charge,
operative, power plant operative
$1.39:
Bookbinder machine operator, bookbinder mounter, compositor, linotype
operator, monotype keyboard operator, negative cutter, plastic platemaker, repairer of rare books

$1.32:
Bookbinder, compositor, photographer,
chief offset platemaker, platen pressman
_
$1.30:
Electrician helper, linotype machinist
helper, monotype machinist helper,
pipefitter helper, cylinder press assist'
ant, sheet metal worker helper
$1.25:
Negative cutter, photographer, unit
supervisor
$1.23:
General mechanic
$1.19:
Linotype machinist helper, general
mechanic, operative, paper-cutting
operative, platemaking helper, offset
platemaker, cylinder press assistant,
storekeeper
223, 585
291, 200
$1.12:
1 3,180
3,618
Foreman of laborers, matrix keeper,
26. 4 81, 797
91, 780
operative, paper-cutting operative,
19. 2 57, 476
44,460
photographer, platemaking helper,
7. 3 21, 202
26,480
offset platemaker, power plant opera6.2 17,499
16, 000
tive, unit supervisor
4.3 11,588
6,180
10. 3 26, 795 $1.09:
47, f "
Knife grinder
_
6.8 16,960
22, 960
$1.08:
2
4,920
5,652
Carpenter helper, electrician helper,
22,080 • 10.1 24, 211
linotype machinist helper, monotype
34, 450
9. 9 22,856
machinist helper, cylinder press
0.2 468
assistant, sheet metal worker helper..
0.8 1,758
2,562
10. 2 22, 361 $1.06:
33,020
Desk helper, electrotype finisher, elec14. 6 31, 639
39,936
trotype molder, assistant matrix
97, 200
27. 7 58, 244
keeper, money order examiner, opera49, 644
13. 4 27, 386
tive, power plant operative, store52.8
keeper
105, 551
95,120
$1.02:
44 87,308
87, 324
Power plant helper..
20.8 39, 858
55,800
43. 6 81, 228 $0.99:
121,296
64.6
Camera assistant, monotype casterman
delivery helper, desk helper, electro116, 343
161,700
type finisher, foreman of laborers,
99.7
linotype machinist helper, monotype
173, 561
376,290
machinist helper, negative cutter,
239.8
operative, plastic platemaker, offset
402, 928
401,472
platemaker, press assistant, cylinder
194 314,293
251,064
pressfeeder, storekeeper, tool room at15 23,349
22,032
tendant
6.6 9,990
3,540
58.8 84, 590 $0.97:
114,168
11.4 15, 794
Skilled laborer
14,74f
0.8 1,133
$0.96:
3,144
17. 5 20, 986
Storekeeper
10,080

Estimate, 1946

Actual, 1945

Total Man- Total Man- Total
salary ears salary years salary
$3,445

1

$3,445

1

$3,414

31.5

32

32
106,237

106,237

103,438

370
1,174,291

370
1,174,291

345.3
1,083,846

159
3,533,188

159
3,533,188

186.5
3,576,105

$1.52:

Estimate, 1947

$3,618..
$3,530..
$3,420..
$3,310$3,200..
$3,090..

By objects

23

69,635

23

69,635

22

69,990

1,950,359

1,950,359

687.2
1,945,707

175 482,328

175 482,328

187 509,738

42 114,005

46 117,657

7,830

2.9 7,185

672

672

42

114,005

3

7,1

3

2

5,136

2 5,136

18

44,725

18

44,725

20.8 48,539

19

44,433

19

44,433

14.8 32,337

1

2,276

1

2,276

1.7 3,634

12

27,060

12

27,060

10.1 21,390

34

75,252

34

75,252

28.3 58,248

4

8,519

4 8,519

207 427,894

207 427,894

2

4,051

1

2,004

1

2

2,234

3,675

197 373,090

2 4,051

0.4

1

0.8 1,467

2,004

723

23

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
By objects

Obligations

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—C0I1. Man-

Wages (per hour)—Continued

Obligations

years

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Total Man- Total Man- Total
salary years salary years salary

$0.95:
1 $1,984
0.8 $1,668
Skilled laborer
$0.92:
Monotype casterman, chauffeur, chauffeur-messenger, conveyor operator,
deliveryman, dispatcher, electrotype
molder, linotype machinist helper,
messenger, opaquer, operative, papercutting operative, plastic platemaker,
offset platemaker,. skilled laborer,
stereotyper, stores helper, unit supervisor, waste paper grader
306
305.8
587, 814
587,814
541,830
$0.89:
Chauffeur, dampening roller coverer,
elevator operator, stores helper, waste
paper grader
21
39,025
30. 2 50,630
21 39,025
$0.86:
Boxer, box maker, monotype casterman,
chauffeur, chauffeur-messenger, desk
helper, elevator operator, linotype
machinist helper, maintenance utility
man, opaquer, operative, papercutting operative, plastic platemaker,
platemaking helper, offset platemaker,
power truck operator, skilled laborer,
stores helper, wax case filler, outside
window washer, wrapper
1,152
1,105. 7
1,152
2, 068, 623
1,825, 244
2, 068, 623
$0.82:
Chauffeur, chauffeur-messenger, elevator operator, waste paper grader
13 22,258
13 22,258
25. 4 39, 792
$0.79:
Chauffeur, deliveryman, elevator operator, opaquer, operative, plastic platemaker, skilled laborer, storekeeper,
stores helper, wrapper
854.9
831
831
1, 370, 751
1, 370, 751
1,25

Total permanent, departmental

By objects

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Man- Total Man- Total M a n - Total
years salary years salary years salary

$1, 000,000
$2, 500,000
Overtime pay, departmental.
775,000
775,000
Night-work differential, departmental
All personal services, departmental. 6,474
6,474
17, 593,495
19,093,495
Deduct expenditures for personal services
included in objects named below..
193,495
193, 495

01

Personal services (net)

$4, 389, 619
667, 588
6, 482. 3
19, 911, 514
197, 362

6,482. 3
6,474
6,474
19, 714,152
17, 400, 000
18,900, 000

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02
03
04
05
06

Travel
Transportation of things
Communication services.
Rents and utility services
Printing and binding
Lithographing and engraving
07 O ther contractual services
08 Supplies and materials:
Paper and envelopes
Printing for resale
Miscellaneous
09 Equipment
Total other obligations
Grand total obligations
Repayments
Net total obligations.
Returned to Treasury
Total estimate or appropriation

10,000
310,000
27,000
250,000
200,000
100,000
20,000
_.

12,000
625,000
52,000
500,000
200,000
100,000
30,000

15,841
1,249,592
70,898
673,860
229,894
115,698
36,852

6, 500,000
7,000,000
500,000
300,000

15,000,000
20,000,000
1,000,000
200,000

25,734,473
28,116,780
1,485,448
85,025

15,217,000

37,719,000

57,814,361

32,617,000
28,417,000

56,619,000
52,419,000

77, 528, 513
73, 328, 613

4,200,000
20,000,000

4,200,000
20,000,000

4,200, 000
20,000,000

24,200,000

24,200,000

24,200,000

6,474
6,474
6,482. 3
14, 854, 307
15, 818,495
15,818,495

Statement of proposed expenditures for purchase, maintenance, repair, and operation of passenger-carrying vehicles for thefiscat year ending June SO, 1947

GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE

Appropriation

Vehicles (motor
unless otherwise
indicated) to be
purchased
Number

Public printing and binding, Government Printing Office. •

2

Gross
cost
$1,750

Old vehicles to be
exchanged

Net cost
of vehicles to
be purchased
Allowance
Number (estimated)
2

$600

$1,150

Printing and binding for Congress chargeable to the foregoing
appropriation, when recommended to be done by the Committee on
Printing of either House, shall be so recommended in a report containing an approximate estimate of the cost thereof, together with a
statement from the Public Printer of estimated approximate cost
of work previously ordered by Congress within the fiscal year for
which this appropriation is made.
During the fiscal year [1946] 1947 any executive department
or independent establishment of the Government ordering printing
and binding or blank paper and supplies from the Government
Printing Office shall pay promptly by check to the Public Printer
upon his written request, either in advance or upon completion of
the work, all or part of the estimated or actual cost thereof, as the
case may be, and bills rendered by the Public Printer in accordance
herewith shall not be subject to audit or certification in advance of
payment: Provided, That proper adjustments on the basis of the
actual cost of delivered work paid for in advance shall be made
monthly or quarterly and as may be agreed upon by the Public
Printer and the department or establishment concerned. All sums
paid to the Public Printer for work that he is authorized by law to
do; all sums received from sales of wastepaper, other waste material,
and condemned property; and for losses or damage to Government
property; shall be deposited to the credit, on the books of the
Treasury Department, of the appropriation made for the working
capital of the Government Printing Office [for the year in which the
work is done,J and be subject to requisition by the Public Printer.
No part of any money appropriated in this Act shall be paid to
any person employed in the Government Printing Office while
detailed for or performing service in the executive branch of the
public service of the United States unless such detail be authorized
by law. (Act of June 18, 1945, Public Law 85.)




Total
Old
maintevehicles nance, restill to pair, and
be used operation,
all vehicles
$1,350

Public purpose and users

New cars to be used for official business by the officials of the
Government Printing Office when in writing ordered by the
Public Printer.

OFFICE OF SUPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS

Salaries, Office of Superintendent of Documents—Salaries: For the Superintendent of Documents, assistant
superintendent, and other personal services in accordance with the
Classification Act of 1923, as amended, and compensation of employees who shall be subject to the provisions of the Act entitled
"An Act to regulate and fix rates of pay for employees and officers
of the Government Printing Office", approved June 7, 1924 (44
U. S. C. 40), [$1,045,000] $1,380,000. (Act of June 13, 1945,
Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $1,330,000

Appropriated 1946, $1,045,000
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Clerical, administrative, andfiscalservice: years salary years salary years salary
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
1
1
1
Superintendent of Documents
$6, 230
$7,136
$6, 230
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Assistant superintendent of docu1
4,740
4,740
3,817
1
1
ments
_
5
5
5
14, 374
16,546
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
16,770
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
2
2
6,070
2
5,175
6,070
9.9 21, 657
10
10
25, 692
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
26,060
47
73, 533
31
59, 579
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
105, 630 32
124 246, 540
84
169,059
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
78.4 125, 271
171 301,086 111 197, 424
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
94.5 128, 643

24

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Total, Office of Superintendent of Documents, annual appropriations, general account:
Estimate 1947, $1,747,000
Appropriated 1946, $1,390,000

GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE—Continued
OFFICE OF SUPEKINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS

continued

Salaries, Office of Superintendent of Documents—Continued
Obligations

COST OF HANDLING PENALTY MAIL, GOVEKNMENT PRINTING OFFICE

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—C0I1.
years

salary years
1
1

Total Mansalary years

Total
salary

$3,970
3,251

Man- Total M a n -

Professional service:
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Librarian
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Subprofessional service:
Grade 7. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902

$3,400
2,842

1
1

1
1

$3,970
3,310

5
7
28
11

15,230
18,880
61,044
21,450

12, 491
16, 501
39, 955
15, 726

4
6
13.6
7.7

10,575
13,727
25,161
12,445

7

11,466

11, 222

5.1

6,911

2
1

7,280
2,320

7,195

Salaries (per annum)
$3,640:
Chief of section
$2,320
$1,572
$1,440..

-

6,225
0.3
1. 3

Wages (per hour)
$1.19:
Unit supervisor
$1.12:
Unit supervisor, assistant unit supervisor
$1.06:
Assistant unit supervisor, machine
operator, office helper, stockkeeper___.

Assembler
$0.92:
Assembler, wrapper, machine operator,
stockkeeper, office helper
$0.86:
Wrapper, stockkeeper, machine helper.
$0.79:
Machine helper, stockkeeper, wrapper,
skilled laborer, bindery operative
Total permanent, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..
Total estimate or appropriation—

Penalty Mail Costs, Government Printing Office—
For deposit in the general fund of the Treasury for cost of
penalty mail of the Government Printing Office as required by section 2 of the Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364), $353,000.
(Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $353,000
Appropriated 1946, $353,000

330
1, 297

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
04 P ayment for penalty mail
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

$353,000

$353,000

$264,277
16,923

353,000

353,000

281, 200

Claims, Judgments, and Private Relief Acts—
5

12,376

3

6,989

11

24,913

1

6

12,355

6

5

11,620

3

6,542

2,265

1

2,038

12,355

6

11,419

14.8

26,903

12,376

31

59,321

17

32,531

109

194,796

109

194,979

92

151,174

52

85,446

681 1, 320,000
10,000

486

956,546
88,454

437.5 721, 092
217, 680
61, 228

1, 045,000

1,000,000

1, 330, 000

102.4 161,651
40.5

52,354

13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities: Obligations—1945, $2,880.74.

Total, Government Printing Office, annual appropriations,
general account:
Appropriated 1946, $25,943,000
Estimate 1947, $26,300,000
Trust account:
Unearned Proceeds of Sale, Etc., of Publications, Superintendent
of Documents, Government Printing Office—
The proceeds of sales of publications, etc., by the Superintendent of Documents are deposited in a trust receipt account and such
portion thereof as is required for postage, printing, and refunds is
established in the above-named appropriation account. The
earned portion of receipts is transferred from time to time to miscellaneous receipts (44 U. S. C. 71; 31 U. S. C. 725s; decisions of
Comptroller General, Jan. 2 and Feb. 21, 1936).
Estimate 1947, $1,000,000
Appropriated 1946, $1,150,000
Revised 1946, $1,000,000

General Expenses, Office of Superintendent of Documents—
General expenses: For furniture and fixtures, typewriters,
carpets, labor-saving machines and accessories, time stamps, adding
and numbering machines, awnings, curtains, books of reference;
directories, books, miscellaneous office and desk supplies, paper,
Obligations
twine, glue, envelopes, postage, carfares, soap, towels, disinfectants,
By objects
and ice; dray age, express, freight, telephone, and telegraph service;
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
traveling expenses (not to exceed $200); repairs to buildings, elevators, and machinery; rental of equipment; preserving sanitary con- 04 Communication services
$14,000
$17,974
$13,246
dition of building; light, heat, and power; stationery and office 06 Printing and binding
866,000
772,425
1,111,855
printing, including blanks, price lists, bibliographies, catalogs, and 13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities
120,000
105,723
154,068
indexes; for supplying books to depository libraries; in all, [$345,000]
Grand total obligations
1,000,000
1,283,897
891,394
$417,000: Provided, That no part of this sum shall be used to supply Prior year funds available in 1945
-175,291
to depository libraries any documents, books, or other printed 1945 funds available in 1946
-283,897
+283,897
matter not requested by such libraries, and the requests therefor
Total estimate or appropriation
1,000,000
1,000,000
1,000,000
shall be subject to approval by the Superintendent of Documents:
Provided further, That the Superintendent of Documents shall furnish, from the quota that was printed for sale, two complete sets of
Total, legislative branch, general account:
Definitive Writings of George Washington to each Senator, Representative, Delegate, and Resident Commissioner, serving during the Estimate 1947, $53,464,289.66 Appropriated 1946, $51,874,268.66
Seventy-eighth Congress, who makes written application therefor.
Revised 1946, $51,876,084.66
(Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)
Estimate 1947, $417,000
Appropriated 1946, $345,000
Total, legislative branch, trust accounts:
Appropriated 1946, $1,071,500
Estimate 1947, $1,063,500
Obligations
Revised 1946, $1,073,500
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
02
03
04
05
06
07
08
09

__
Travel
Transportation of things
Communication services
Rents and utility services
Printing and binding.
Other contractual services
Supplies and materials.—
Equipment

__

Total estimate or appropriation




__

4,000
1,500
10,000
255, 300
50,000
85,000
11,000

$200
2,500
1,000
10,000
220,300
35,000
75,000
1,000

$123
3,429
1,312
9,802
203, 900
49, 560
75,832
1,042

417, 000

345,000

345,000

SEC. 102. Purchases may be made from the foregoing appropriations under the " Government Printing Office", as provided for in the
Printing Act approved January 12, 1895, and without reference to
section 4 of the Act approved June 17, 1910 (41 U. S. C. 7), concerning purchases for executive departments.
SEC. 103. In order to keep the expenditures for printing and
binding for the fiscal year [1946] 1947 within or under the appropriations for such fiscal year, the heads of the various executive
departments and independent establishments are authorized to dis-

LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
continue the printing of annual or special reports under their respective jurisdictions: Provided, That where the printing of such reports
is discontinued the original copy thereof shall be kept on file in the
offices of the heads of the respective departments or independent
establishments for public inspection.
SEC. 104. No part of the funds appropriated in this Act shall be
used for the maintenance or care of private vehicles.
SEC. 105. Whenever any office or position not specifically established by the Legislative Pay Act of 1929 is appropriated for herein
or whenever the rate of compensation or designation of any position
appropriated for herein is different from that specifically established
for such position by such Act, the rate of compensation and the designation of the position, or either, appropriated for or provided herein
shall be the permanent law with respect thereto; and the authority
for any position specifically established by such Act which is not
specifically appropriated for herein shall cease to exist.
SEC. 106. No part of any appropriation contained in this Act
shall be paid as compensation to any person appointed after June 30,
1935, as an officer or member of the Capitol Police who does not meet
the standards to be prescribed for such appointees by the Capitol
Police Board: Provided, That the Capitol Police Board is hereby




25

authorized to detail police from the House Office, Senate Office, and
Capitol Buildings for police duty on the Capitol Grounds.
SEC. 107. No part of any appropriation contained in this Act
shall be used to pay the salary or wages of any person who advocates, or who is a member of an organization that advocates, the
overthrow of the Government of the United States by force or
violence: Provided, That for the purposes hereof an affidavit shall
be considered prima facie evidence that the person making the
affidavit does not advocate, and is not a member of an organization
that advocates, the overthrow of the Government of the United
States by force or violence: Provided further, That any person who
advocates or who is a member of an organization that advocates,
the overthrow of the Government of the United States by force or
violence and accepts employment, the salary or wages for which
are paid from any appropriation contained in this Act, shall be
guilty of a felony and, upon conviction, shall be fined.not more
than $1,000 or imprisoned for not more than one year, or both:
Provided further, That the above penalty clause shall be in addition
to, and not in substitution for, any other provisions of existing law.
(Act of June 13, 1945, Public Law 85.)




THE JUDICIARY
Summary of estimates of appropriation for the fiscal year 1947, compared with appropriations
for the fiscal year 1946
[The 1947 Budget estimates make specific provision for additional costs made necessary by pay legislation enacted near
the close of the fiscal year 1945. The 1946 appropriations did not make specific provision for any such costs and
thus the appropriations shown below are not comparable with the 1947 estimates to whatever extent deficiency
appropriations may be necessary to meet these added costs]

1947 Budget
estimates

Bureau or subdivision

1946 appropriations

Increase (+) or
decrease (—),
1947 estimates
over 1946 appropriations

GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
United States Supreme Court
Other Federal courts
_ _ .
Administrative Office of the United States Courts
Total, general and special accounts

$759,400
15,499, 230
325, 700
._

$645,800
13, 489, 600
275,000

+$113,600
+2,009,630
+50, 700

16, 584, 330

14,410,400

+2,173,930

EXPLANATORY STATEMENT
GENERAL STATEMENT

Appropriations for The Judiciary provide funds for
operation of all Federal courts, including the payment of
salaries of justices, judges, officers, and employees, and
miscellaneous expenses. In addition, provision is made
for the activities of such judicial officers and employees as
United States commissioners, conciliation commissioners,
and probation officers, and for the Administrative Office of
the United States Courts.
The volume of litigation in the Federal courts is expected to continue to increase slightly. The downward
trend in war-related litigation is expected to be more than
offset by increases in other types of civil and criminal cases
during the fiscal year 1947.
In accordance with law, estimates for The Judiciary are
included in the Budget without revision, in the amounts
approved by the Conference of Senior Circuit Judges, or
for certain courts, as approved by the respective courts.
UNITED STATES SUPREME COURT

The increase reflected in the estimates for the Supreme
Court results from the enactment of pay legislation. The
gross increase for this purpose is offset in part by a decrease
in|the estimate for miscellaneous expenses of the Court.

OTHER FEDERAL COURTS

Of the increase estimated under this heading, all but
approximately $330,000 results from increased costs
resulting frona pay legislation. Major items composing
this amount include additional personnel and expenses
for the Court of Claims under the authority contained in
the Contract Settlement Act of 1944; additional district
court reporters and criers as authorized by acts approved
January 20, 1944, and December 7, 1944, respectively;
and maintenance and repairs for three court buildings in
the District of Columbia.
ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICE OF THE UNITED STATES COURTS

This Office, established by Act of Congress approved
August 7, 1939, is responsible to the Conference of Senior
Circuit Judges for the performance of such administrative services to the Judiciary as relate to personnel, supplies, equipment, disbursement of funds, audit, and similar
matters. Increases are estimated for additional costs to
be incurred as a result of recent pay legislation, and a
minor amount for rental of equipment.

ESTIMATES OF APPROPRIATION
UNITED STATES SUPREME COURT
Salaries, Supreme Court—
Salaries: For the Chief Justice and eight Associate Justices;
Reporter of the Court; and all other officers and employees, whose
compensation shall be fixed by the Court, except as otherwise provided by law, and who may be employed and assigned by the Chief
Justice to any office or work of the Court, [$499,100] $591,200.
(28 U. S. C. 321, 825; Act of May 21, 1945y Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $591,200
Appropriated 1946, $499,100




Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Professional service:
Grade 9. In excess of $9,800:
Chief Justice
Associate Justice.

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
..

1
8

$20,500
160,000

1
8

$20,500
160,000

1
8

27

$20,500
160,000

28

T H E BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
UNITED STATES SUPREME

Preparation of Rules for Civil Procedure, Supreme Court—The unexpended balance of the appropriation liPreparation of
Rules for Civil Procedure, Supreme Court", fiscal year 1945, continued in the First Supplemental Appropriation Act, 1945, is hereby
made available for the fiscal year 1947.

COURT—Continued

Salaries, Supreme Court—Continued
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Obligations
By objects

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD—continued

Man- Total M a n - Total Man- Total
Professional service—Continued
years salary years salary years salary
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Reporter
1
$8,750
$8,750
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Librarian
1
$5,000
5,810
6,020
Assistant reporter
5,810
1
4,867
5,810
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Law clerk
4,740
1
4,200
4,740
Assistant reporter
._
4,900
1
4,033
4,960
Associate librarian
4,740
1
3, S00
4,960
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
9
36,720
Law clerk
8. 5 30, 947
9
36,720
3
11,250
Assistant librarian
2. 8 8, 977
3
11,580
2 6,180
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640.
2
6,400
2
5,200
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Marshal
6,125
6,125
5,500
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Secretary.
.
4,410
4,410
1
3,600
1
Chief clerk and assistant
4,300
4,410
1
3,550
1
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970:
Press clerk
3,420
1
3,420
9
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
32,760
9
27,999
32,760
3
9,380
2. 7 6, 371
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
9,050
2
4,662
2 3,615
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496...
4,530
2
3,608
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100.
1. 4 2,102
3,540
Subprofessional service:
2,034
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
1,635
1
2,100
1
3,672
2
Grade 3. Range $1,704 to $2,100
3,540
2,860
2
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
4
9,325
4
11,700
11,260
4
Grade 8. Range $2,540 to $3,200
1
2,562
2,496
1
Grade 7. Range $2,364 to $2,870
0. 7 1,330
3,840
2
4,728
4,596
2
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,562
2
11
23,826
23,364
11
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364.,._
10.5 18, 863
40
82,152
79,446
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
35. 7 57, 562
40
8,544
5.8 10,488
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
6
5.8 10,290
43.2 69,791
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
43. 2 71, 375
35. 8 52, 747
2 1,728
1,728
720
Grade 1. Range $864 to $1,152
2
1
Total permanent, field
Temporary employment, field..
Additional compensation, field.

161
2

553,544
5,000
32, 656

161
2

546,140
5,000
32,080

144.1 457, 787
1
3,000
44, 859

01
Personal services (net).Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance-.

163

591,200

163

583,220

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Professional service:
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Attorney
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902
Total permanent, field
Additional compensation,
01
Personal services (net)

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
0. 5
0. 5

0.2

301

0. 6
field

0.2 $1,330
0.2
684

2, 315
146

0.6

2, 461

_

$3,325
1, 710

0.8
0.7

0.2

301

0.4

639

1. 2

5, 336
320

1. 9

7, 731

1. 2

5, 656

1. 9

7, 731

$4,817
2,275

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel
06 Printing and binding.
07 O ther contractual services
Total other obligations
Grand total obligations-.
Reappropriation of prior year balance for
1945
Reappropriation of 1945 balance for 1946
Reappropriation of 1946 balance for 1947.

1,000
500
500

1,000
1,000
1,238

2,000

3,238

4,848

4,461

8,894

12, 579

- 4 , 461

- 1 3 , 355
+4, 461

Total estimate or appropriation

1,937
1,396
1,515

-6,234
+13, 355
19, 700

Printing and Binding, Supreme Court—
Printing and binding: For printing and binding for the Supreme
Court of the United States, $37,000, to be expended as required without allotment by quarters, and to be executed by such printer as
the Court may designate.
(28 U. S. C. 336; 44 U- S. C. Ill; Act
of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)

145.1 505, 646
30, 863

591, 200

499,100

The unexpended balance of the appropriation "Preparation of
rules for criminal proceedings, Supreme Court", fiscal year 1944,
continued in the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1944, is hereby
made available for the fiscal year [19463 1947. (Act of May 21,
1945, Public Law 61.)

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
Professional service:
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
0. 2 $1,750
Reporter
0. 2 $1, 750
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
0.1
$206
0.3 1,026
0. 3 1, 026
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
1
2,469
729
0.3
0.3
729

01

Personal services (net)

0. 8

3, 505
218

0.8

3, 505
218

1.1

2, 675

0.8

3, 723

0.8

3,723 |

1.1

2,675

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel
06 Printing and binding
07 Other contractual services
Total other obligations
Grand total obligations
Reappropriation of prior year balance for
1945
Reappropriation of 1945 balance for 1946
Reappropriation of 1946 balance for 1947__
Total estimate or appropriation..




Obligations
By objects

536, 509

Preparation of Rules for Criminal Proceedings, Supreme Court—

_

Appropriated 1946, $37,000

-84,120

Total estimate or appropriation

Total permanent, field
Additional compensation,
field

Estimate 1947, $37,000

1,000
2,000
531

987
2,394
567

3.400

3, 531

3,948

7,123

7,254
-14,377
+7,123

06 Printing and binding
1945 appropriation obligated in 1944
Total estimate or appropriation

$37, 000

$37.000

$37,000
+12, 750

37,000

37, 000

49, 750

Miscellaneous Expenses, Supreme Court—
Miscellaneous expenses: For miscellaneous expenses of the
Supreme Court of the United States, to be expended as the Chief
Justice may approve, [$34,900] $28,600, of which amount not to
exceed $1,600 shall be available for deposit in the general fund of
the Treasury for cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of the
Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364). (Act of Dec. 22, 1944,
Public Law 529; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $28,600

Appropriated 1946, $34,900
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
02 Travel..
04 Communication services
Payment for penalty mail
06 Printing and binding
07 Other contractual services
08 Supplies and materials
09 Equipment

$500
5,000
1,600
6,000
1,000
10, 600
3, 900

$500
5,000
1,600
12,300
1,000
10,600
3,900

$486
4,556
1,090
13, 035
740
4,066
2, 832

Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

28,600

34,900

26,805
195

28,600

34, 900

27,000

6,623

-7,123

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

900
2,000
500

-21,000
+14, 377

Care of Supreme Court Building and Grounds—
Structural and mechanical care of the building and grounds: For
such expenditures as may be necessary to enable the Architect of
the Capitol to carry out the duties imposed upon him by the Act
approved May 7, 1934 (40 U. S. C. 13a-13d), including improve-

29

THE JUDICIARY
ments, maintenance, repairs, equipment, supplies, materials, and
appurtenances; special clothing for workmen; purchase of waterproof
wearing apparel; and personal and other services (including temporary labor without reference to the Classification and Retirement
Acts, as amended), and for snow removal by hire of men and equipment or under contract without compliance with sections 3709 and
3744 of the Revised Statutes (41 U. S. C. 5, 16); [$74,8001 $102,600.
(Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Appropriated 1946, $74,800
Estimate 1947, $102,600
Obligations

Repairs and Improvements, United States Court of Appeals for
the District of Columbia—
Repairs and improvements, United States Court of Appeals for
the District of Columbia: For repairs and improvements to the
United States Court of Appeals Building, including repair and
maintenance of the mechanical equipment, and for labor and
material and every item incident thereto, [$2,500] $12,300, to be
expended under the direction of the Architect of the Capitol.
(37 Stat. 964, ch. 150; 45 Stat. 671, ch. 659; 28 U. S. C. 444-450;
Act of May 21, 1945,, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $12,300
Appropriated 1946, $2,500

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Obligations
By objects

PERSONAL SERVICES
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 9. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 8. Range $2,540 to $3,200
Grade 7. Range $2,364 to $2,870
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,562
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Total permanent.
Overtime pay
Night-work differential.

01

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
1

$2,430

1

$2,415

1

$2,025

1
5
3
6
6
3
10

3,310
13,800
7,862
13,722
12,468
5,706
16,742

1
5
3
6
6
3
8

3,310
13,747
7,862
13,722
12,468
5,694
13,326

1
4
3
5.7
6
3
6

2,900
9,198
6,650
10,769
10,232
4,685
8,093

07 Other contractual services:
General annual repairs
Maintenance, air-conditioning system, annual
Cleaning ducts, air-conditioning
system
Emergency repairs, air-conditioning
system
Painting

35

76,040
11, 300
1,000

33

72,544
13, 500
1,000

29.7

54,532
11, 422

Grand total obligations
1945 appropriation obligated in 1944

12, 300

2,500

3,766

Net total obligations
__
Estimated savings, unobligated b a l a n c e Total estimate or appropriation

12,300

2,500

4,636
134

12,300

2,500

4,770

_

Personal services (net)

35

88,340

33

87,044

29.7

65,954

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

07 Other contractual services:
General annual repairs _
Painting
.
.. _
Snow removal
08 Supplies and materials
09 E Quipment
Total other obligations- _
Grand total obligations.
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance-.
Total estimate or appropriation

6,500
2,000
150
5,000
610

6,500
2,000
150
5,000
610

6,090
887

14, 260

14, 260

11, 404

101, 304

77, 358

102, 600

4,212
215

- 2 6 , 504
2,642
102, 600

74,800

80,000

Total, United States Supreme Court, annual appropriations,
general account;
Estimate 1947, $759,400
Appropriated 1946, $645,800
UNITED STATES COURTS FOR THE DISTRICT OF
COLUMBIA
Sixty per centum of the expenditures for the District Court of
the United States for the District of Columbia from all appropriations under this title and 30 per centum of the expenditures for the
United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia from
all appropriations under this title shall be reimbursed to the United
States from any funds in the Treasury to the credit of the District
of Columbia. (Act of May 21, 1945, "Public Law 61.)
Repairs and Improvements, District Court of the United States for
the District of Columbia—
Repairs and improvements, District Court of the United States
for the District of Columbia: For repairs and improvements to the
courthouse, including repair and maintenance of the mechanical
equipment, and for labor and material and every item incident
thereto, [$10,300] $13,600, tq be expended under the direction of
the Architect of the Capitol. {18 Stat. 874, ch. ISO; 28 U. S. C.
444-450; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $13,600

Appropriated 1946, $10,300
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

07 Other contractual services:
General annual repairs
Maintenance, air-conditioning system
Annual painting
_.
Pointing exterior stonework
Renewal of steam risers
Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance...
Total estimato or appropriation




Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

$1,800

$1,800

$1,090

700

700

614

2,000
2,062
7,800

+870

COURT OF CUSTOMS AND PATENT APPEALS
Salaries, United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals—
[Salaries: Presiding judge and four associate judges and all
other officers and employees of the court, $111,600.] (28 U. S. C.
801, 306; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Appropriated 1946, $111,600
NOTE.—The appropriation under the above title has been transferred to and estimated
for under "Salaries and expenses, United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals."
For comparative purposes the amounts available for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the
schedule as transfers.
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Transferred to "Salaries and expenses,
United States Court of Customs and
Patent Appeals"
-. _ ._ _ __•
_
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Total estimate or appropriation

+$122,450

+$114, 860

-10,850
111, 600

114,860

C ontingent Expenses, United States Court of Customs and Patent
Appeals—
[Contingent expenses: For books and periodicals, including
their exchange; stationery, supplies, traveling expenses; drugs, chemicals, cleansers, furniture; and for such other miscellaneous expenses
as may be approved by the presiding judge, $3,300: Provided, That
not to exceed $180 of this appropriation shall be available for deposit
in the general fund of the Treasury for cost of penalty mail as
required by section 2 of the Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364).]
(28 U. S. C. 301, 806; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Appropriated 1946, $3,300
NOTE.—The appropriation under the above title has been transferred to and estimated
for under "Salaries and expenses, United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals."
For comparative purposes the amounts appropriated for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the
schedule as transfers.
Transferred to "Salaries and expenses, United States Court of Customs and Patent
Appeals": 1946, $3,300; 1945, $3,167.

Actual, 1945

$2,800

$2,800

$2,032

1,200
9,600

1,000
3,500
3,000

1,031
4,181

13,600

10,300

12, 231
69

13,600

10,300

12,300

4,987

Printing and Binding, United States Court of Customs and Patent
Appeals—
[Printing and binding: For printing and binding, $6,700.]
(31 U. S. C. 588; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Appropriated 1946, $6,700
NOTE.—The appropriation under the above title has been transferred to and estimated
for under "Salaries and expenses, United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals."
For comparative purposes the amounts appropriated for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the
schedule as transfers.
Transferred to "Salaries and expenses, United States Court of Customs and Patent
Appeals": 1946, $6,700; 1945, $6,700.

30

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947

COURT OF CUSTOMS AND PATENT APPEALS—Continued
Salaries and Expenses, United States Court of Customs and Patent
Appeals—
Salaries and expenses: For salaries of the presiding judge, four
associate judgesf and all other officers and employees of the court, and
all necessary expenses of the court including the purchase and exchange
of books and periodicals, stationery, supplies, traveling expenses,
drugs, chemicals, cleansers, furniture, printing and binding, and for
such other miscellaneous expenses as may be approved by the presiding
judge, $137,400: Provided, That not to exceed $180 of this appropriation shall be available for deposit in the general fund of the Treasury
for cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of the Act of June 28,
19U {Public Law 864). (28 U. S. C. 801, 306; 31 U. S. C. 588;
Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, ° $137,400
• Transferred from appropriations as follows:
"Salaries, United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals"
$124,100
"Contingent expenses, United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals"
_.
3,300
"Printing and binding, United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals"
_
10,000
For comparative purposes the amounts available for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the
schedule as transfers.
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD
Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
Professional service:
Grade 9. In excess of $9,800:
1 $12,500
1 $12,500
1 $12,500
Presiding judge
4
50,000
4
50,000
4
50,000
Associate judge
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
6,803
6,000
6,908
Clerk....
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
5,753
5,000
5,858
Marshal
5,000
1
5,753
5,585
Reporter
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
2
6,383
7,441
7,661
Assistant clerk..
5.8 18,193
18,073
18,623
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970.
2,713
2,823
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310.
2,320
2,422
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
3,100
3,781
3,913
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
2,686
3,177
3,309
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Total permanent, field
Additional compensation, field.

21

119,875
4,225

21

118,314
4,136

19.8 108,862
5,956

01

21

124,100

21

122,450

19.8 114,818

130
20
720
180
10,000
400
400
1,450

130
20
720
180
6,700
400
400
1,450

100
6
643
100
6,700
362
334
1,020

13,300

10,000

9,265

137,400

132, 450

Personal services (net)
OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel.
03 Transportation of things
04 Communication services
Payment for penalty mail.
06 Printing and binding
07 Other contractual services...
08 Supplies and materials
09 Equipment
Total other obligations.
Grand total obligations
Received by transfer from—
"Salaries, United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals"
"Contingent expenses, United States
Court of Customs and Patent Appeals"
"Printing and binding, United States
Court of Customs and Patent Ap-

124,083

-122,450

-3,167

-6,700

-6,700
644

Total estimate or appropriation

+$273,500

$250,000

-40,300
233,200

250,000

Contingent Expenses, United States Customs Court—
[Contingent expenses: For books and periodicals, including
their exchange; stationery, supplies, traveling expenses; and for
such other miscellaneous expenses as may be approved by the presiding judge, $13,000: Provided, That traveling expenses of judges
of the Customs Court shall be paid upon the written certificate of
the judge: Provided further, That not to exceed $500 of this appropriation shall be available for deposit in the general fund of the
Treasury for cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of the
Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364). J (19 U. S. C. 1518; Act
of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Appropriated 1946, $13,000
NOTE.—The appropriation under the above title has been transferred to and estimated
for under "Salaries and expenses, United States Customs Court." For comparative
purposes the amounts appropriated for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the schedule as
transfers.
Transferred to "Salaries and expenses, United States Customs Court": 1946,
$13,000; 1945, $12,963.

Printing and Binding, United States Customs Court—
[Printing and binding: For printing and binding, $1,000.]
(31 U. S. C. 588; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Appropriated 1946, $1,000
NOTE.—The appropriation under the above title has been transferred to and estimated
for under "Salaries and expenses, United States Customs Court." For comparative
purposes the amounts appropriated for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the schedule as
transfers.
Transferred to "Salaries and expenses, United States Customs Court": 1946, $1,000;
1945, $1,000.

Salaries and Expenses, United States Customs Court—
Salaries and expenses: For salaries of the presiding judge, eight
judges, and all other officers and employees of the court, and all necessary
expenses of the court including the purchase and exchange of books
and periodicals, stationery, supplies, traveling expenses, printing and
binding, and for such other miscellaneous expenses as may be approved
by the presiding judge, $295,700: Provided, That traveling expenses of
judges of the Customs Court shall be paid upon the written certificate
of the judge: Provided further, That not to exceed $500 of this appropriation shall be available for deposit in the general fund of the Treasury
for cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of the Act of June 28,
1944 (Public Law 364). (19 U. S. C. 1518; 28 U. S. C. 296, 297;
81 U. S. C. 588; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61r)
Estimate 1947, • $295,700
• Transferred from appropriations as follows:
"Salaries, United States Customs Court"
$281,700
"Contingent expenses, United States Customs Court"
13,000
"Printing and binding, United States Customs Court"
I
1,000
For comparative purposes the amounts available for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the
schedule as transfers.

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

137,400

UNITED STATES CUSTOMS COURT
Salaries, United States Customs Court—
[Salaries: Presiding judge and eight judges; and all other
officers and employees of the court, $233,200.] (28 U. S. C. 296,
297; Act of May 21, 1945% Public Law 61.)
Appropriated 1946, $233,200
NOTE.—The appropriation under the above title has been transferred to and estimated
for under "Salaries and expenses, United States Customs Court." For comparative
purposes the amounts available for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the schedule as
transfers.




Transferred to "Salaries and expenses,
United States Customs Court"
._
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106

Obligations

Estimated savings, unobligated balance..
Total estimate or appropriation

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

-114,860

-3,300

Obligations
By objects

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD
Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Professional-service:
years salary years salary years salary
Grade 9. In excess of $9,800:
Presiding judge
_
1 $10,000
1 $10,000
1 $10,000
Judge
8
80,000
8
80,000
7.6 75,500
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Secretary-law clerk
9
38,700
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Clerk of court
___
1
6,230
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Clerk of court
1
5,277
1
4,600
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Court reporter
6
25,800
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Secretary to presiding judge
1
4,059
0. 8 2,917
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Marshal
1
4,080
1
4,080
1
3,500
__
Secretary
8
33,791
8
29,641
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
6
21,620
12
42,179
8.4 25,747
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
1
3,090
1
2,984
852
0.3

31

THE JUDICIARY
Obligations

Printing and Binding, Court of Claims—

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD—continued

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service—Continued
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
Total permanent, field
Temporary employment, field-.
Additional compensation, field.
01

Personal services (net).

Manyears

Total Man- Total Man- Total
salary years salary years salary

7
$20,200
16
42,400
3. 2
7,174
1
1,968
2

Actual, 1945

7 $20,048
41,897
16
3. 2 7,066
1,927
1
2
3,428

3.4
13.6
3. 6
0.4
3.5

$8, 525
30, 581
6,828
675
5,010

3,474

2,364

1,980

63.2 259,100
14, 400

53. 6 206, 356
0.7
960
17,091

63. 2 273, 500

54. 3 224, 407

1
1

2,364

63. 2 267,100
63. 2 281,700

OTHER OBLIGATIONS
02
03
04
06
07
08

09

Travel
Transportation of things
Communication services
Payment for penalty mail.
Printing and binding
Other contractual services
Supplies and materials..
E i t
Equipment-.
Total other obligations.

Grand total obligations
Received by transfer from—
"Salaries, United States Customs
Court"
"Contingent expenses, United States
Customs Court''
"Printing and binding, United States
Customs Court"
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..
Total estimate or appropriation

6,000
1,500
1,800

6,000
1,500
1,800

500
1,000
100
1,100
2,000

500
1,000
100
1,100
2,000

5,987
661
1,553
463
487
39
1,007
1,209

14, 000

14,000

11, 406

295, 700

287, 500

235,813

-273, 500

-250, 000

-13,000

-12,963

- 1 , 000

-1,000
28,150

295, 700

[Printing and binding: For printing and binding, $33,000.]

(31 U. S. C. 588; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Appropriated 1946, $33,000

NOTE.—The appropriation under the above title has been transferred to and estimated
for under "Salaries and expenses, Court of Claims." For comparative purposes the
amounts appropriated for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the schedule as transfers.
Transferred to "Salaries and expenses, Court of Claims": 1946, $33,000; 1945, $25,000.

Salaries and Expenses, Court of Claims—
Salaries and expenses: For salaries of the chief justice, four judges,
seven regular and ten additional commissioners, and all other officers
and employees of the court, including the compensation of stenographers
authorized by the court, and for stenographic and other fees and charges
necessary in the taking of testimony and in the performance of the
duties as authorized by the Act entitled uAn Act amending section 2
and repealing section 3 of the Act approved February 24, 1925 (28
U. S. C. 269, 270), entitled l An Act to authorize the appointment of
commissioners by the Court of Claims and to prescribe their powers and
compensation', and for other purposes", approved June 23, 1930, and
as also amended by an Act approved July 1, 1944; o:nd all necessary
expenses of the court including the cost of stationery, court library,
repairs, fuel, electric light, traveling expenses, printing and binding,
and other miscellaneous expenses, $543,580: Provided, That not to
exceed $500 of this appropriation shall be available for deposit in the
general fund of the Treasury for cost of penalty mail as required by
section 2 of the Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364). (28 U. S. C.
241, 244, H7; 31 U. S. C. 588; 41 U. S. C. 114; Act of May 21, 1945,
Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, a $543,580
• Transferred from appropriations as follows:
"Salaries, Court of Claims"
$428,430
"Contingent expenses, Court of Claims"
_. _ _. 77,150
"Printing and^binding, Court of Claims"
_
38,000
For comparative purposes the amounts available for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the
schedule as transfers.

COURT OF CLAIMS

Obligations

Salaries, Court of Claims—
[Salaries: Chief justice and four judges, seven regular and
five additional commissioners, and all otner officers and employees
of the court, $300,000, including the compensation of stenographers
authorized by the court, and for stenographic and other fees and
charges necessary in the taking of testimony and in the performance
of the duties as authorized bv the Act entitled "An Act amending
section 2 and repealing section 3 of the Act approved February
24, 1925 (28 U. S. C. 269, 270), entitled 'An Act to authorize the
appointment of commissioners by the Court of Claims and to
prescribe their powers and compensation', and for other purposes",
approved June 23, 1930, and as also amended by an Act approved
July 1, 1944J (28 U. S. C. 241, 244; 41 U. S. C. 114; Act of May
21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Appropriated 1946, $300,000
NOTE.—The appropriation under the above title has been transferred to and estimated
for under "Salaries and expenses, Court of Claims." For comparative purposes the
amounts available for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the schedule as transfers.
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Transferred to "Salaries and expenses,
Court of Claims"
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Total estimate or.appropriation

+$350,500

+$220,000

-50, 500
300,000

220,000

Contingent Expenses, Court of Claims—
[Contingent expenses: For stationery, court library, repairs,
fuel, electric light, traveling e'xpenses, and other miscellaneous
expenses, $45,000: Provided, That not to exceed $500 of this appropriation shall be available for deposit in the general fund of the
Treasury for cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of the
Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364).] (28 U. S. C. 247; Act of
May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Appropriated 1946, $45,000
NOTE.—The appropriation under the above title has been transferred to and estimated
for under "Salaries and expenses, Court of Claims." For comparative purposes the
amounts appropriated for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the schedule as transfers.
Transferred to "Salaries and expenses, Court of Claims": 1046, $45,000; 1945, $15,463.




By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD
Professional service:
Grade 9. I n excess of $9,800:
Chief Justice
Grade 7rRang~e" ~$~7~175~to~ ~$8~225:~
"
Commissioner
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Chief clerk
Senior auditor
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Senior auditor
Reporter and librarian
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Junior auditor.
_
Financial officer
Reporter and librarian
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Financial officer
Assistant clerk
Administrative assistant.
_.
Secretary to court
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Stenographer-law clerk
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Unclassified
_

Total permanent, field
Temporary employment, field..
Additional compensation, field01

Personal services (net)

Actual, 1945

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
1
4

$12,500
50,000

1
4

$12,500
50,000

1
4

$12,500
50,000

17

139,825

12

98,700

6

45,000

7,963
21, 525

1
2

7,963
14,350

1

6,500

6,440
6,230

1

6,278

0. 7

4,184

9,154
5,705

0.8
1
1

3,974
5,600
6,020

1.8
1

5,070
4,520
5,070

1
1
1

4,960
4, 520
4,960

1
6

4,300
22,136

3
25

9,477
68,044

1
5
1
2
20

4,190
17,980
3,606
6,188
54,147

2
12
2

4,200
23,159
1,512

2
11
2

4,068
20, 664
1,512

5,300
3,833
4,175

84.8 406,830

3,600
6,200
3,075
2,675
20,752
11
2

3,360
16, 998
1,080

70.8 332,180
0.5
720
17, 600

44. 7 189, 232

21*666"
84.8 428, 430

71. 3 350, 500

44. 7 203, 220

20, 000
1,750
500
35, 000
38,000
1,000
5,500

14, 000
1,400
500
20, 000
33,000
900

3,563
869
463
1,501
24, 762
635
3,042
1,219

I3,~988

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel
04 Communication services
Payment for penalty mail.
05 Rents and utility services
06 Printing and binding
07 Other contractual services...
08 Supplies and materials
09 Equipment

13, 400

4,800
3,400

Total other obligations..

115,150

78,000

Grand total obligations..

543, 580

428,500

32

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Obligations

COURT OF CLAIMS—Continued

By objects
Estimate, 1947

Salaries and Expenses, Court of Claims—Continued
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Professional service:
Grade 9. In excess of $9,800:
Circuit judge
District judge
Retired and resigned judges

Received by transfer from—
"Salaries, Court of Claims"
"Contingent expenses, Court of Claims"
"Printing and binding, Court of
Claims"
_ ___ . .
Estimated savings, unobligated balance

-$350, 500
- 4 5 , 000
—33, 000

Total estimate or appropriation

-$220, 000
-15,463
-25,000
21,189

01

Personal services (net)

Estimated savings, unobligated balance..
Total estimate or appropriation

Estimate, 1946

Man-

Total

years

salary

Manyears

Actual, 1945

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

57 $712,500
196
1, 960, 500
47 527,000

56 $699,826
191.9
1 , 919,681
41.8 464,305

3,200, 000

3,200, 000

19.7
3,083,812
138, 688

3, 200,000

3,200,000

3,222, 500

57
196

$712,500

1,960, 500
47
527,000
300

$543, 580

Repairs to Buildings, Court of Claims—
Repairs and improvements: For necessary repairs and improvements to the Court of Claims buildings, to be expended under the
supervision of the Architect of the Capitol, [$6,500] $9,850. (81
Stat. 1185; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $9,350
Appropriated 1946, $6,500

Salaries of Clerks, United States Courts—
Salaries of clerks of courts: For salaries of clerks of United
States circuit courts of appeals and United States district courts,
their deputies, and other assistants, [$2,635,000J $8,868,000.
(5 U. S. C. 677, 678; 28 U. S. C. 6, 7, 144, 545, 547, 557-570; 48
U. S. C. 1305, 1344; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $3,368,000
Appropriated 1946, $2,635,000
Obligations

Obligations
By objects

By objects
Estimate, 1947
07 Other contractual services:
General annual repairs
Annual painting and cleaning walls,
ceilings, and woodwork
Remodeling basement floor storage
_
_
rooms for office use

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD
$983

$2,000

$2,600

1,511

4,500

5,750
1,000

Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance_
Total estimate or appropriation

9,350

2,494
56

6,500

9,350

6,500

2,550

Salaries, Justices and Judges, Territory of Hawaii—
Hawaii: For salaries of the chief justice and two associate
justices of the Supreme Court of the Territory of Hawaii, of judges
of the circuit courts in Hawaii, and of judges retired under the Act
of May 31, 1938, $96,500. (48 U. S. C. 632, 634a; 28 U. S. C. 5;
Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $96,500
Appropriated 1946, $96,500

Estimate, 1947

Manyears

Estimate, 1946

1
2

$10,500
20,000

1
2

$10,500
20,000

1
2

$10,500
20,000

5
1

37,500
7,500

5
1

37,500
7,500

5
1

37,500
7,500

3

21,000

3

21,000

3

21,000

12

96,500

12

96,500

12

96,500

5

$15, 500

5

$15, 500
4

1

9,800

1

9,800

1

9,000

85, 501

11

85, 289

11

76 563

44

44
294, 850

294, 075
3*

38
9

46, 599

213, 434

192, 646

46,430

9

8 4 42 170

11

46, 780

11

46, 750

10 8 38,178

21
26
70

85, 770
99, 350

21
26
70

84, 547
98, 533

20 5 69,475
25. 7 79, 780
69.5
193, 000
111.6
277,665
187.9
401,113
183.7
346,010
155.9
266, 24.4
106.2
166,426
12.4 16,090
38 27,874

232, 730

188

492,845
184. 5
416, 016
170.9
357, 437
116
215, 404
13 21, 699
38 34, 999

484, 402
184 5
412, 386
170 8
353, 670
116
213, 612
13 21, 521
34, 852
38

Total permanent, field...
Temporary employment, field.
Additional compensation, field
Additional pay for foreign service, field
01

Personal services (net)...

Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance...
Total estimate or appropriation

113

230, 555

188

Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100

43 8
262, 320
38.5

213,870

Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980

Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902
Unclassified

$8 275

11

113

Actual, 1945

Total Man- Total Man- Total
salary years salary years salary

Man - Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary

Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310

Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298

By objects

Total estimate or appropriation

Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Clerk
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Deputy clerk
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Deputy clerk
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640

Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496

Obligations

Professional service:
Grade 9. In excess of $9,800:
Chief justice
Associate justice
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Judge
Retired judge
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Judge

Professional service:
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Clerk . . . . .
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Clerk
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Clerk
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Clerk

TERRITORIAL COURTS

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

339,850

335,644

1, 059 . 3
1, 059. 3
1,028. 9
? , 009, 000
2,981, 000
2, 472, 829
44
4:4 80,000
53 81,806
80, 000
264,000
262,000
364, 785
15,000
15,000
13, 402
1, 103 3
.
1,103. 3
1,081.9
2, 932, 822
3, 368,000
3,338,000
-703,000
52,178
: ,368,000

2,635,000

2,985, 000

MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS OF EXPENSE
Salaries of Circuit, District, and Retired Judges—
Salaries of judges: For salaries of circuit judges; district judges
(including two in the Territory of Hawaii, one in the Territory of
Puerto Rico, four in the Territory of Alaska, one in the Virgin
Islands, and one in the Panama Canal Zone); and judges retired
under section 260 of the Judicial Code, as amended, and section 518
of the Tariff Act of 1930; in all, $3,200,000: Provided, That this
appropriation shall be available for the salaries of all United States
justices and circuit and district judges lawfully entitled thereto
whether active or retired. (28 U. S. C. 1, 4e, 4o, 5, 213, 213a,
213g, 375, 375a; 48 U. S. C. 1305, 1344, 1348, 1853; Act of May 21,
1945S Public Law 61.)
Appropriated 1946, $3,200,000
Estimate 1947, $3,200,000




No part of any appropriation in this Act shall be used to pay
the cost of maintaining an office of the clerk of the United States
District Court at Anniston, Alabama; Florence, Alabama; Jasper,
Alabama; Gadsden, Alabama; Grand Junction, Colorado; Montrose, Colorado; Durango, Colorado; Sterling, Colorado; Newnan,
Georgia; Benton, Illinois; Salina, Kansas; Chillicothe, Missouri;
Roswell, New Mexico; Bryson City, North Carolina; Shelby,
North Carolina; Ardmore, Oklahoma; Guthrie, Oklahoma; Aberdeen, South Dakota; Pierre, South Dakota; Deadwood, South
Dakota; Ogden, Utah; Casper, Wyoming; Evanston, Wyoming;
or Lander, Wyoming; but this paragraph shall not be so construed
as to prevent the detail during sessions of court of such employees
as may be necessary from other offices to the offices named herein.
(Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)

33

THE JUDICIARY
Obligations

Probation System, United States Courts—

By objects

Probation system, United States courts: For salaries of probaEstimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
tion officers and their clerical assistants, as authorized by the Act
entitled a A n Act to amend the Act of March 4, 1925, chapter 521,
$455,000
$455, 000
$337, 000
and for other purposes", approved June 6, 1930 (18 U. S. C. 726), United States commissioners
45, 000
60,000
60, 000
Conciliation commissioners[$1,173,0003 $1,472,800: Provided, That nothing herein contained Additional compensation
52, 000
45,000
45, 000
shall be construed to abridge the right of the district judges to
560, 000
434, 000
560,000
appoint probation officers, or to make such orders as may be neces- 01 Personal services (net) __.
of obligations over
sary to govern probation officers in their own courts: Provided Excessto Public Law 106 appropriation
-110,000
due
further, That no part of this appropriation shall be used to pay the
Total estimate or appropriation
450, 000
434, 000
560, 000
salary or expenses of any probation officer who, in the judgment of
the senior or presiding judge certified to the Attorney General,
fails to carry out the official orders of the Attorney General with
respect to supervising or furnishing information concerning any Fees of Jurors, United States Courts—
prisoner released conditionally or on parole from any Federal penal
Fees of jurors: For mileage and per diems of jurors; meals and
or correctional institution. (Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.) lodging for jurors when ordered by the court, and meals and lodging
Appropriated 1946, $1,173,000 for jurors in Alaska, as provided by section 193, title II, of the Act of
Estimate 1947, $1,472,800
June 6, 1900 (31 Stat. 362), and compensation for jury commissioners, $5 per day, not exceeding three days for any one term of
Obligations
court, $1,600,000: Provided, That the compensation of jury commissioners for the District of Columbia shall conform to the proBy objects
visions of title 18, chapter 10, section 341, of the Code of the District
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
of Columbia, but such compensation shall not exceed $250 each per
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Man- Total Manyears salary years

Professional service:
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Probation officer
12
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
79
Probation officer
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
159
Subprofessional service:
24
Grade 7. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
25
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
49
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496.
111
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
13
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
2
Unclassified

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

Estimate 1947, $1,600,000

$53,800

12

$53,800

296,850
513,538

79
159

296,850
513,538

64,510

24

64,510

120.6 290, 686
0.5
925

58, 000 25
49
103,356
220,122 111
22, 776 13
2
2,448

58, 000
12.8 23,660
103,356
220,122 38.8 66,134
22, 776 119 178,295
1.9 1, 490
2,448

474 1,335,400 416.5 929,037
11.4 16,413
7
11,800
122, 000
149, 201
3,600
2,806

01

481

481

Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..

1,472,800

1,472,800
-299, 800

Total estimate or appropriation

1,472,800

1,173,000

a

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
07 Other contractual services:
Per diems, jurors
Per diems, jury commissioners
Mileage fees, jurors
Meals and lodgings, jurors
Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. .
Total estimate or appropriation..

$1,300,000
6,000
275,000
19,000

$1,300,000
6,000
275,000
19,000

$1,198, 030
4,780
248,121
17, 965

1,600,000

1,600,000

1,468,896
131,104

1,600,000

1, 600,000

1,600,000

427.9
1,097, 457
39, 943

1,137,400

Salaries of Criers, United States Courts—
Salaries of criers: For salaries of criers as authorized by the Act
of December 7, 1944 (Public Law 468), and Acts of March 3, 1911,
and March 3, 1891, as amended (28 U. S. C. 224 and 547),
[$200,000] $346,500. (28 U. S. C. 9; Act of May 21, 1945, Public
Law 61; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $346,500

Appropriated 1946, $1,600,000

29. 1 $99, 478
93.8 268, 369

Total permanent, field-.474 1,335,400
7
11,800
Temporary employment, field
Additional compensation, field
122,000
Additional pay for foreign service, field...
3,600
Personal services (net)

annum. (28 U. S. C. 600-600b, 600d, 602, 608; 48 U. S. C. 25; Act
of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)

Appropriated 1946, ° $220,000

Includes $20,000 appropriated in the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1946.
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual , 1945

Miscellaneous Salaries, United States Courts—
Miscellaneous salaries: For salaries of all officials and employees
of the Federal judiciary, not otherwise specifically provided for,
[$1,400,000] $1,774,500: Provided, That the compensation of secretaries and law clerks of circuit and district judges (exclusive of any
[temporary] additional compensation under the Federal Employees
Pay Act of 1945 and any other acts of similar purport subsequently

enacted) shall be fixed by the Director of the Administrative Office
without regard to the Classification Act of 1923, as amended,
except that the salary of a secretary shall conform with that of the
main (CAF-4), senior (CAF-5), or principal (CAF-6) clerical
grade, or assistant (CAF-7), or associate (CAF-8) administrative
grade, as the appointing judge shall determine, and the salary of a
law clerk shall conform with that of the junior (P-l), assistant
(P-2), associate (P-3), full (P-4), or senior (P-5) professional
grade, as the appointing judge shall determine, subject to review by
the judicial council of the circuit if requested by the Director, such
determination by the judge otherwise to be final: Provided further,
That (exclusive of any [temporary] additional compensation under
the Federal Employees Pay Act of 1945 and any other acts of similar

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Ungraded
Additional compensation, field
01
Personal services (net)
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Total estimate or appropriation

Man- Total Manyears salary years
150 $315,000
31, 500
150

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

122.1 $256,400
25,600

346, 500 122.1 282,000
-62,000
346, 500

220, 000

Fees of Commissioners, United States Courts—•
Fees of commissioners: For fees of the United States commissioners and other committing magistrates acting under section
1014, Revised Statutes (18 U. S. C. 591), including fees and expenses of conciliation commissioners, United States courts, including the objects and subject to the conditions specified for such fees
and expenses of conciliation commissioners in the Department of
Justice Appropriation Act, 1937, [$450,000] $560,000. (28 U. S.
C. 526, 597, 599; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)

Estimate 1947, $560,000
660000—46




3

Appropriated 1946, $450,000

purport subsequently enacted) the aggregate salaries paid to secretaries and law clerks appointed by one judge shall not exceed $6,500
per annum, except in the case of the senior circuit judge of each
circuit and senior district judge of each district having five or more
district judges, in which case the aggregate salaries shall not exceed
$7,500. (28 U. S. C. 222a; 48 U. S. C. 1305, 1344; Act of May 21,
1945, Public Law 61.)

Estimate 1947, $1,774,500

Appropriated 1946, $1,400,000
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Professional service:
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Motions commissioner.. ___
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Economist. _
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640.

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
1

$4,960

1

$4,960

1

$4,200

1

3,750

1

3,750

1
98

3,200
259,466

34

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS OF EXPENSE—Continued

Miscellaneous Salaries, United States Courts—Continued
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD—continued

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Veterans comm issioner
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Clerk, Emergency Court of Appeals. _
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Assignment commissioner
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,300:
Marshal
Deputy clerk, Emergency Court of
Appeals
Court reporter
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Deputy clerk, Emergency Court of
Appeals
Domestic relations commissioner
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
....
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 8. Range $2,540 to $3,200
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,5fi2._
_.
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Unclassified

Total permanent, field.
Clerk hire, circuit and district judges

Personal services (net)

$8,225

1

5,600

5,600

1

4,800

4,520

4,490

1

3,875

3,970

1
1
1
46
5

1

6,440

5,600

1
1
1
1
5
20
4
2

$8,225

6,440

3,970

0.7

2,479
3,500

3,860
3,750
3,640
3, 420
14, 570
51,680
8,796
4,002
5,838
1,770

1
1
1
1
5
20
4
2
3
1

3,860
3,665
3,640
3,335
14,172
51,181
8,760
4,002
5,787
1,719

3,200
2,430
1,968
80,978
7,630

1
1
1
46
5

3,022
2,394
1,932
80,838
7,630

100

233,372
414
1,365,660
4
11,480
142, 520
5,768

518,
'l, 774, 500

_..

100

234,997
414
1,378,255
4
11,480
144,000
5,768

Temporary employment, field.
Additional compensation, field
Additional pay for foreign service, field. .
01

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary

518

Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..
Total estimate or appropriation

1,758, 800

$7,500

0.3 1,117
1
3,300
1
3,100
245 663,574
3.9 9 325
,
16.1 35,130
7,396
4
3,360
2
2.1 3,360
1,330
1
1
1
1
17.9
9.5

2,450
1,965
1,590
25,890
16,907

412.5
1,073,414
8.4 19,839
166,236
5,244
420.9
1,264,733

1, 400,000

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Total estimate or appropriation

1,327,885

Actual, 194 5

$170,000
90,000
200,000
30,000
55,000
30,000
40,000
5,000

$170,000
90,000
200,000
30,000
55,000
30, 000
40,000
5,000

$165, 372
82, 246
178,481
15, 238
50, 935
467

620,000

620,000

496, 776
66, 724

620,000

620,000

563, 500

Travel:
Judges..
_..
Clerks
Probation officers
Law clerks
Secretaries to judges.
Criers
Court reporters
Transporting juries. .

Grand total obligations
_•__.
Estimated savings, unobligated balance-

Total estimate or appropriation

4,037

Printing and Binding, Administrative Office and United States
Courts—
Printing and binding: For printing and binding for the Administrative Office and Courts of the United States, $89,000. (31
U. S. C. 588; 28 U. S. C. 444~450; Act of May 21, 1945, Public
Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $89,000
Appropriated 1946, $89,000
Obligations
By objects
Actual, 1945

06 Printing and binding
Estimated savings, unobligated balance

$89,000

$79,003
9,997

89,000

Total estimate or appropriation

$89,000
89,000

89,000

Salaries of Court Reporters, United States Courts—
Salaries, court reporters: For salaries of court reporters for the
district courts of the United States, as authorized by the Act of
January 20, 1944 (Public Law 222), [$700,000] $820,000. (28
U. S. C. 9a-d; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $820,000
Appropriated 1946, $700,000
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947" Estimate, 1946

Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Actual, 1945

$7,000
130,000
84,000
3,000

$7,000
130,000
84,000
3,000

$6,103
129,000
77,700
2,869

4,000
30,000
14,000
65,000
203,000

4,000
30,000
14, 000
65,000
203,000

13, 598
48,986
157,130

540,000

540,000

438, 203
35,497

540,000

540,000

473, 700

2,817

Traveling Expenses, United States Courts—
Traveling expenses: For all necessary traveling expenses, not
otherwise provided for, incurred by the Judiciary, including traveling expenses of probation officers and their clerks, and transfer of
household goods and effects as provided by the Act of October 10,
1940, $620,000: Provided, That this sum shall be available, in an




02

Estimate, 1946

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Obligations
>

By objects

Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance

Estimate, 1947

i3,152
1,774, 500

_

Obligations
By objects

-358,800

Miscellaneous Expenses, United States Courts—
Miscellaneous expenses (other than salaries): For miscellaneous
expenses of the United States courts and their officers; purchase of
lawbooks, books of reference, and periodicals; purchase of firearms
and ammunition; purchase of envelopes without regard, to the Act
of June 26, 1906 (34 Stat. 476); and not to exceed $84,000 for deposit
in the general fund of the Treasury for cost of penalty mail for the
United States courts and the Administrative Office of the United
States Courts as required by section 2 of the Act of June 28, 1944
(Public Law 364); $540,000. (18 U. S. C. 726; 28 U. S. C. 222a,
446, 544, 563, 566; Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $540,000
Appropriated 1946, $540,000

03 Transportation of things_
04 Communication services . .
Payment for penalty mail
05 Rents and utility services. _
07 Other contractual services:
Psychiatric examinations
Transcripts in forma pauperis
Miscellaneous
08 Supplies and materials
09 Equipment
_
.*

amount not to exceed C$4,000] $6,000, for expenses of attendance
at meetings concerned with the work of Federal probation when
incurred on the written authorization of the Director of the Administrative Office of the United States Courts: Provided further, That
United States probation officers may be allowed, in lieu of actual
expenses of transportation, not to exceed 4 cents per mile for the
use of their own automobiles for transportation when traveling on
official business within the city limits of their official station.
(5 U. S. C. 823; 28 U. S. C. 9, 9c, 222a, 374, 444~45O, 560, 562; Act
of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $620,000
Appropriated 1946, $620,000

Man- Total
Ungraded:
years salary
Bate of $5,200:
1
$5,200
Court reporter-secretary
_
Rate of $5,000:
55
275,000
Court reporter
Rate of $4,500:
11
49,500
Court reporter-secretary
Court reporter
_
___
28
126,000
Rate of $4,000:
1
4,000
Court reporter-secretary. _ __ _ _ _
Court reporter-secretary-law c l e r k . . .
3
12,000
Court reporter
32
128,000
Rate of $3,600:
Court reporter-secretary
3,600
1
Court reporter
37
133,200
Rate of $3,500:
Court reporter-secretary
1
3,500
Rate of $3,000.
20
60,000

Manyears

Total
salary

0.9

$4,470

Total permanent, field
Temporary employment, field.
Total estimate or appropriation

Manyears

Total
salary

46.4 231,900
9.5 42,800
23.5 105,750
0.8
3, 200
2.6 10,360
29. 7 119, 250
0. 9
3, 240
31.8 114,390
0.8
20.6

2, 800
61,840

190
5

800,000
20,000

167. 5 700, 000

195

820,000

167. 5 700, 000

Total, other Federal courts, annual appropriations, general
account:
Appropriated 1946, $13,489,600
Estimate 1947, $15,499,230

35

THE JUDICIARY
ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICE OF THE UNITED STATES
COURTS
Salaries, Administrative Office, United States Courts—
Salaries: For the Director of the Administrative Office of the
United States Courts, the Assistant Director, and for other personal
services in the District of Columbia and elsewhere, as may be necessary to enable the Director to carry into effect the provisions of the
Act entitled "An Act to provide for the administration of the
United States courts, and for other purposes", approved August 7,
1939 (53 Stat. 1223), [$249,000] $295,200: Provided, That in expending appropriations or portions of appropriations contained in
this Act for the payment of personal services in the District of
Columbia, the Director shall fix compensation according to the
Classification Act of 1923, as amended. (28 U. S. C. 444-450;
Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $295,200
Appropriated 1946, $249,000
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL
Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
Professional service:
Grade 9. In excess of $9,800:
1 $10,000
$10,000
Director
1 $10,000
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
1
Assistant director
1
8,225
8,225
7,500
Chief, division of procedural studies
1
7,700
and statistics
1
7,700
6,813
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
6,440
6,440
5,750
Chief, bankruptcy division
6,440
6,440
5,600
Chief, probation system
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
4,803
5,180
5,180
Statistician
Assistant chief, division of procedural
5,180
4,600
5,180
studies and statistics
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
3,695
0. 8 2, 700
3, 750
Assistant chief, bankruptcy division..
1
3,822
3,750
3,750
Assistant chief, probation system
279
7,280
0.1
7,280
Associate attorney
2,980
2,980
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
0.5 1,300
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
1
1
1
5,600
5,600
4,800
Service officer
1
1
1
5,600
4,800
5,600
Chief auditor
1
1
1
5,350
4,600
5,390
Budget and accounting officer
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
1
1
1
3,525
4,080
4,080
Assistant chief auditor
1
1
1
3,475
4,080
4,050
Personnel officer
1
1
1
3, 300
3,860
3,860
Assistant service officer
1
1
498
0.2
3, 750
3,653
Fiscal accountant
1
1
3,640
3,640
0.8 2,400
Administrative analyst
1
1
3,640
3,640
0.6 1,930
Auditor
1
1
2,705
3,420
3,323
1
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
1
1
2, 750
3,310
3,255
1
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
9
25, 060
24, 658
8.6 20,005
9
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310..
31,099
31, 700 13
11.3 22,853
13
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980.__
54, 293 25
53, 743
21.5 39,052
25
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
14
27,486
16.2 26, 521
14
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
27, 750
16
28,244
15.1 22, 111
16
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
28, 580
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
6. 7 8, 703
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
8
12,799
8
12,972
Total permanent, departmental
Temporary employment, departmental..
Additional compensation, departmental..

108

01
Personal services (net)
108
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance,.
Total estimate or appropriation

293,650

""I," 550

108

1,550
295,200

108

98.4 227,195
0.1
143
32, 627

292, 500

98. 5 259,965

290, 950

- 4 3 , 500
295, 200

249,000

23, 735
283, 700

Miscellaneous Expenses, Administrative Office, United States
Courts—
Miscellaneous expenses: For stationery, supplies, materials and
equipment, freight, express, and drayage charges, washing towels,
advertising, purchase of lawbooks and books of reference, periodicals
and newspapers, communication service and postage; for the maintenance, repair, and operation of one motor-propelled delivery truck;
for rent in the District of Columbia, and elsewhere; for official traveling expenses, including examination of estimates for appropriations
in the field, and other miscellaneous expenses, not otherwise provided
for, necessary to effectively carry out the provisions of the Act providing for the administration of the United States courts, and for




other purposes; [$26,000] $30,500.
May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
Estimate 1947, $30,500

28 U. S. C. 4U-45O; Act of
Appropriated 1946, $26,000
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
02
04
05
07
08
09

Travel
Communication services..
Rents and utility services
Other contractual services
Supplies and materials.Equipment

Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

$10,000
3,100
5,500
900
6,000
5,000

$10,000
3,100
1,000
900
6,000
5,000

$6,530
3,027
984
654
5,695
2,433

30,500

26,000

19,323
4,677

30,500

26,000

24,000

As used in this title, the term "circuit court of appeals" includes
the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia;
the term ''senior circuit judge" includes the Chief Justice of the
United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia; the
term ''circuit judge" includes associate justice of the United States
Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia; and the term
"judge" includes justice. (Act of May 21, 1945, Public Law 61.)
The reports of the United States Court of Appeals for the
District of Columbia shall not be sold for a price exceeding that
approved by the court and for not more than $6.50 per volume:
Provided, That all books purchased hereunder for United States
judges and other judicial officers shall be marked plainly "The
Property of the United States", and such books shall in all cases be
transmitted to their successors in office. (Act of May 21, 1945',
Public Law 61.)
Total, Administrative Office of the United States^Courts,
annual appropriations, general account:
Estimate 1947, $325,700
Appropriated 1946, $275,000
Claims, Judgments, and Private Relief Acts—•
13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities: Obligations—1945, $600.57.

Total, The Judiciary, annual appropriations, general account:
Estimate 1947, $16,584,330
Appropriated 1946, $14,410,400
Trust account:
Fees and Other Collections, Clerks of United States District
Courts—
Appropriated 1946, $4,282,000
Revised 1946, $0
13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities: Obligations—1945, $3,835,444.

SEC. 601. No part of any appropriation contained in this Act
shall be used to pay the salary or wages of any person who advocates,
or who is a member of an organization that advocates, the overthrow
of the Government of the United States by force or violence: Provided, That for the purposes hereof an affidavit shall be considered
prima facie evidence that the person making the affidavit does not
advocate, and is not a member of an organization that advocates,
the overthrow of the Government of the United States by force or
violence: Provided further, That any person who advocates, or who
is a member of an organization that advocates, the overthrow of the
Government of the United States by force or violence and accepts
employment, the salary or wages for which are paid from any appropriation contained in this Act, shall be guilty of a felony and, upon
conviction, shall be fined not more than $1,000 or imprisoned for not
more than one year, or both: Provided further, That the above
penalty clause shall be in addition to, and not in substitution for,
any other provisions of existing law. (Act of May 21, 1945, Public
Law 61.)




EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES




Summary of estimates of appropriation for the fiscal year 1947, compared with appropriations
for the fiscal year 191+6
[The 1947 Budget estimates make specific provision for additional costs made necessary by pay legislation enacted near
the close of the fiscal year 1945. The 1946 appropriations did not make specific provision for any such costs and thus
the appropriations shown below are not comparable with the 1947 estimates to whatever extent deficiency appropriations may be necessary to meet these added costs]

1947 Budget
estimates

Bureau or subdivision

1946 appropriations

Increase (+) or
decrease (—),
1947 estimates
over 1946 appropriations

GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS
Executive Office of the President:
Compensation of the President
The White House Office
Executive Mansion and grounds.
Bureau of the Budget

$75, 000
883, 660
184,000
4, 052, 500

Independent offices:
American Battle Monuments Commission..
American Commission for the Protection and Salvage of
Artistic and Historic Monuments in War Areas

+$571,072
- 1 , 687,940
+1, 323,143

5,195,160

Total, Executive Office of the President.
Emergency funds appropriated to the President

$75,000
312, 588
1, 871, 940
2, 729, 357
i 4,988,885

+206,275

273, 800

42, 000

+231,800

40,000

- 4 0 , 000

Civil Service Commission:
General administrative expenses
Civil Service, Canal Zone, and Alaska Railroad retirement and disability funds and Panama Canal construction annuity fund (appropriated funds)

11,965, 000

15,975, 882

-4,010,882

223, 308, 000

248,347,000

-25,039,000

Total, Civil Service Commission
Federal C ommunications C ommission
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

235, 273,000
6, 086, 000
(4, 292, 000)

264, 322,882
5,397,900
(3, 308, 412)

-29,049,882

Federal Power Commission:
Administrative expenses
Payments to States (permanent)

3, 707, 000
26, 000

_

Total, Federal Power Commission
_
_
Federal Trade Commission
._
Filipino Rp.habilitatirvn Commission
Foreign service pay adjustment
General Accounting Office. .
Interstate Commerce Commission.
_.
Interstate Commission on the Potomac River Basin. . . .
National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics
National Archives
National Capital Housing Authority
National Capital Park and Planning Commission
National Labor Relations Board.
National Mediation Board
Railroad Retirement Board:
General administrative expenses
Railroad retirement appropriated account
..
Railroad unemployment insurance administration fund
(permanent)
Total, Railroad Retirement Board
Securities and Exchange Commission

+688,100
(+983, 588)

_

2, 644, 500
24, 750

+1,062, 500
+1,250

3,733, 000
2, 619, 400

2, 669,250
1, 941, 833
50, 000
950, 000
37,150, 780
8,119, 338

40,925,000
9, 790,000
10,000
26,808,000
1,226,000
17, 500
867, 750
4, 746, 900
744,800

26,014, 393
920, 934
17,400
393, 994
3,901, 930
640, 300

+1, 063, 750
+677, 567
-50,000
-950,000
+3,774, 220
+1, 670, 662
+10,000
+793,607
+305, 066
+100
+473, 756
+844,970
+104, 500

2, 765, 800
.298,233,000

2, 222, 000
291, 913,000

+543,800
+6, 320,000

10,000,000

12,000,000

-2,000,000

310,998,800
5,241,000

306,135,000
4, 309, 200

+4,863,800
+931,800

1
Excludes $908,627,233 appropriated for the emergency war agencies, the details of which will be shown in a supplementary budget in the spring of 1946.
8
Reappropriation of balances of prior year appropriations; $69,095,375 for 1946 and $5,000,000 for 1947. Appropriations in the amount of $2,650,000,000 for defense aid and $1,300,000,000 for United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation
Administration not reflected in this statement will be shown in a supplementary budget in the spring of 1946.

37

38




THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Summary of estimates of appropriation for the fiscal year 1947, compared with appropriations
for the fiscal pear 1946—Continued
[The 1947 Budget estimates make specific provision for additional costs made necessary by pay legislation enacted near
the close of thefiscalyear 1945. The 1946 appropriations did not make specific provision for any such costs and thus
the appropriations shown below are not comparable with the 1947 estimates to whatever extent deficiency appropriations may be necessary to meet these added costs]

1947 Budget
estimates

Bureau or subdivision

1946 appropriations

Increase (+) or
decrease (—),
1947 estimates
over 1946 appropriations

GENERAL AND SPECIAL ACCOUNTS-Continued
Independent offices—Continued
Smithsonian Institution:
Salaries and expenses, Smithsonian Institution
Salaries and expenses, National Gallery of Art
Expenses of Smithsonian Institution, interest account
(permanent)
_
Expenses of National Gallery of Art, interest account
(permanent)

+$395, 739
+200,793

$1,496,800
784,000

$1,101,061
583,207

60,000

60,000

200,000

200,000

2, 540,800
1,165,000
583, 800
13, 315,000

1, 944,268
833, 410
525,675
»22, 762,000
(*)

+596,532
+331, 590
+58,125
- 9 . 4 4 7 , 000

557, 287,000
2,000,000
3, 500,000
1,905,000,000
2,148, 387,000
1, 472,000
147, 442, 500
169, 535, 000

227,675,000
2,140,000
614, 250
1,080,150,000
295,000,000
18,000, 000
242,820,000
1,828,000, 000
400, 000

+329,612,000
—140,000
+ 2 , 885, 750
+824,850,000
+1,853, 387,000
-16,528,000
-95,377, 500
- 1 , 658, 465, 000
-400, 000

4,934, 623, 500

3, 694, 799, 250

+1,239,824,250

_..

5, 601, 589, 050

» 4, 383,881, 737

+ 1 , 217, 707, 313

Total, general and special accounts..

5, 606,784,210

4, 388,870, 622

+1,217,913,588

$3,000
« 501,281, 723
12, 000
2,300
8,000
1,114, 000

-$2,000
-75,307, 339

7 254,910, 200
12, 000
56,000
« 727, 831,910

$5,000
576,589, 062
10,000
2,300
10, 000
1, 066, 000
10,000
7 379,124,800
12, 000
, 56,000
8 2, 344,832, 000

1,485,231,133

3, 301, 717,162

Total, Smithsonian Institution
Tariff Commission..
The Tax Court of the United States
United States Employees' Compensation Commission
_
_
United States Maritime Commission
Veterans Administration:
Salaries and expenses
...
Printing and binding
Penalty mail costs..
Army and Navy pensions
Readjustment benefits.
_
Military and naval insurance
_
_.
Hospital and domiciliary facilities
National service life insurance appropriated funds..
Soldiers' and sailors' civil relief.._
Total, Veterans Administration
Total, independent offices._

__.

TRUST ACCOUNTS
Independent offices:
Canal Zone Biological Area
_
_
Civil Service Commission
Federal Communications Commission
General Accounting Office
National Archives
National Capital Housing Authority
National Capital Park and Planning Commission.
Railroad Retirement Board
Securities and Exchange Commission
United States Employees' Compensation Commission
Veterans Administration.._
_
Total, trust accounts..
1

+2,000
-2,000
+48, 000
-10,000
-124,214, 600
- 1 , 617, 000, 090
-1,816,486,029

In addition, unexpended balances of prior year appropriations estimated at $1,991,034 continued available.
* Prior year balances estimated in the amount of $708,870,556 available in 1946 and $39,209,688 available in 1947.
• Excludes $43,955,400 appropriated for Office of War Mobilization and Reconversion and $52,000,000 appropriated
for Selective Service System; these items will be shown in a supplementary budget in the spring of 1946.
«Includes transfers from general accounts above of $221,494,000 in 1947 and $246,394,000 in 1946, and $1,193,000 in 1947
and $1,220,000 in 1946 transferred from District of Columbia funds.
7
Includes transfers from general accounts above of $230,895,200 in 1947 and $359,250,800 in 1946.
8
Includes transfers from general accounts above of $169,535,000 in 1947 and $1,228,029,726 in 1946.

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES

39

EXPLANATORY STATEMENT
EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT

CIVIL 0 SERVICE COMMISSION

The Civil Service Commission recruits, selects, and
certifies persons for employment in all branches of the
These appropriations provide for the compensation of Government. Personnel for such civilian establishments
the President, the salaries and expenses of the White as Navy yards, arsenals, air depots, etc., operated by the
House Office, and the cost of maintaining the Executive War and Navy Departments, are selected by "labor
Mansion and grounds. The President's immediate office boards" appointed by and composed of employees of such
provides for the handling of documents and correspond- establishments and operated under the supervision of the
ence, in addition to maintaining communication with Civil Service Commission in accordance with procedures
Congress, the heads of the executive departments and and rules established by it. The selection of personnel
agencies, the press, the radio, and the general public. requires, particularly with regard to applicants for the
The White House estimates for 1947 include the cost of more responsible Government positions, investigations of
the Federal Pay Act and also the employees heretofore character, suitability, and past experience.
detailed from executive agencies. As a result, for the
Through
promulgation of rules and regulations and
first time the estimates reflect the full cost of the White the issuancethe standard procedures, the Commission to a
of
House Office activities.
large extent provides direction to all Federal personnel
activities. It is responsible for the administration of the
BUREAU OF THE BUDGET
Classification Act which required that the duties and
The Bureau of the Budget assists the President in the responsibilities assigned governmental positions be the
It adjudicates
preparation and administration of the Federal Budget basis for equitable salary allocations. Federal agencies
appeals from personnel actions taken by
covering the entire fiscal program of the Government. and administers a uniform performance rating system.
In addition, as a staff agency of the Federal Government,
Responsibility for the administration of the retirement
the Bureau makes studies to improve the organization
and procedures of Federal agencies; clears departmental laws for governmental employees, including the employees
recommendations regarding pending legislation, Execu- of the Panama Canal and the Alaska Railroad, is vested
tive orders, and proclamations; and coordinates Federal in the Commission. In addition, the Commission represtatistical services. The increase in the 1947 estimates is sents the United States Government in fulfilling the
required to permit the Bureau to increase its field service, Government's commitments as an employer under the
to provide for the transfer to the Bureau of the Federal provisions of the Veterans Preference Act.
In the fiscal year 1946, the Commission received its
Board of Hospitalization, for the approval for publication
of Government reports, and for the operation of the operating funds under two appropriations, one of which,
"Salaries and expenses (national defense)," will not be
Government information service.
continued in 1947. During thefiscalyear 1947 the transition from war-service procedures should be completed.
INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Federal employment and placements are expected to
decrease during the fiscal year 1947 but the replacement
AMEEICAN BATTLE MONUMENTS COMMISSION
of war-service appointees with permanent status personnel
The American Battle Monuments Commission main- will continue during at least a part of the year. Activities
tains and operates 8 national cemeteries and 11 memorials imposed by the Veterans Preference Act are expected to
in France and Belgium, commemorating the services of the continue at a high level.
American Expeditionary Forces during the First World
The decrease of $4,010,882 in
War. During the period of the German occupation, administrative expenses for 1947the Budget for general
results
American personnel were evacuated and the Commission anticipated decreases in placements and primarily from
investigations.
made arrangements with the Governments of France and
Appropriations are made annually toward the GovernBelgium for minimum upkeep of properties in these
respective countries on a contractual basis. The Paris ment's share of providing benefits to the participants in
office was reestablished early in 1945 and the Commission the retirement and disability benefits provided by law for
has inventoried damaged and deteriorated properties and the Federal service. These appropriations and the conresumed administration with the assistance of former tributions made by the participating employees provide
native employees. The United States Army continues the trust funds from which benefits are paid. A deto have administrative control of the cemetery in England, crease of $25,039,000 in the total requirement for rewith all expenses connected therewith borne by the Army. tirement funds is estimated for 1947. This decrease is
The increase of $231,800 in the estimate for 1947 is to the result of reductions of $24,900,000 in the Civil
provide rehabilitation of damaged and deteriorated instal- Service Retirement and Disability Fund and of $139,000
lations, and transfer of employees from the United States for the Panama Canal Construction Annuity Fund.
to complete the restaffing of the Paris office and the ceme- The decrease results primarily from the anticipated sharp
reduction in Federal employment.
teries.
THE WHITE HOUSE

AMERICAN COMMISSION FOR THE PROTECTION AND SALVAGE
OF ARTISTIC AND HISTORIC MONUMENTS IN WAR AREAS

The Congress, in providing funds for operation during
the fiscal year 1946, stipulated that the provision of funds
was for completing the work of the Commission. Accordingly, no funds for the Commission are recommended for
1947.




FEDERAL COMMUNICATIONS COMMISSION

The Federal Communications Commission is the regulatory agency with jurisdiction over interstate and international communications by wire and radio. It administers the Communications Act of 1934, as amended, all
international treaties, conventions, conferences, and agreements which relate to electric communication, and advises

40

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947

the State Department on the technical aspects of international communications. The Commission also handles
technical matters for the Interdepartmental Radio
Advisory Committee, which advises the President on the
assignment of frequencies for use by Government agencies.
The work of the Commission may be roughly grouped
in two categories—radio and common carrier. The regulation of radio requires the allocation of the radio spectrum
among the many services, the assignment of frequencies
to specific users, the licensing of operators, the prescribing
of engineering standards, and monitoring. The Commission is required to regulate common carriers in matters of
interstate and international tariffs, physical connections,
through routes and charges, constructions and abandonments, mergers, service, and depreciation. It also has
jurisdiction over uniform accounting, valuation, and
reporting of operations for common carriers.
During the war the speed of technological developments
in radio, a speed that had been remarkable before the war,
was greatly accelerated. As a result of these recent
developments outstanding advancements are occurring
in the communications industry. Within a few years
there will be in existence several times as many broadcast
stations—standard, F. M., television, and others—as now
exist. The safety and special service transmitters—
police, fire, aircraft, ship, citizens, railroads, and others—
will increase from a few thousand to a few hundred thousand. There will be striking advancements from the commercial applications of radar and other electronic developments of the war. The changes among common carriers
will be equally great. Western Union is planning to
replace its entire outside plant of wire lines and poles with
a radio relay system. The Bell Telephone System has
announced plans for a $2 billion expansion, involving
radio relay systems, coaxial cables, and multiplex transmission equipment. These developments will have farreaching effects upon every phase of the common carrier
activity.
The increases proposed for 1947 are to permit an expansion in the Commission comparable to the expansion in
the industry. There is a decrease of slightly over $1
million because of the Foreign Broadcast Intelligence
Service being included in the 1946 appropriation but not
in the 1947 appropriation. This decrease, however, is
more than offset by expansions throughout the entire
Commission for regulatory activity and by increases
resulting from base pay adjustments. The net result is
an increase of $688,100 over the 1946 appropriation.

the Comptroller of the Currency or the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System. The Corporation in
certain instances also conducts special examinations of
the latter group of banks.
Two methods have been utilized by the Corporation to
protect depositors of insured banks: (1) by making a loan
on or through the purchase of substandard assets of a
bank in an unsound condition in order to facilitate its
merger with another insured bank; (2) by paying deposits
of a closed bank up to $5,000 for each depositor. During
the fiscal year 1945, only one insured bank closed or received aid from the Corporation.
By Executive Order of April 27, 1942, the Corporation
was given responsibility for supervision of the activities
of all Federal credit unions which prior to that time had
been under the jurisdiction of the Farm Credit Administration. It does not, however, insure share balances in
credit unions. On June 30, 1945, there were 3,815 Federal
credit unions in operation.
The Corporation was organized with capital of $289
million. All insured banks pay assessments at an annual
rate of one-twelfth of 1 percent of their deposit liabilities.
During the past 11 years the return from its capital investment and assessments has been sufficient to cover all
insurance losses and expenses and provide for the accumulation of reserve which, on June 30, 1945, amounted to
$579 million. The administrative expenses of the Corporation are provided for through an authorization approving the use of a specified proportion of the Corporation's assets for this purpose and do not require the appropriation of funds from the United States Treasury.
The amount included for administrative expenses for
the fiscal year 1947 is approximately 23 percent greater
than the amount provided for 1946. The amount required for increases in base pay authorized by legislation,
which is not reflected in the 1946 appropriation, accounts
for approximately one-half of the additional funds required for 1947. The major functional increase over 1946
provides for strengthening the Corporation's examining
force with respect to both bank and Federal credit union
examinations so as to permit it to place its examination
schedules on a current basis. The Corporation had been
unable to maintain its examining schedules on a current
basis during the war period due to the shortage of qualified
personnel. The additional funds also provide for the
initiation of a program for the audit of insurance assessments paid by banks.
FEDERAL POWER COMMISSION

FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION

The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation was organized under authority of the Banking Act of 1933 to insure
the deposits of all banks that are entitled to the benefit
of insurance under the law. The insurance provided by
the Corporation protects the accounts of depositors up to
a maximum of $5,000 each. On June 30, 1945, the number of insured banks was 13,474 and the contingent liability of the Corporation with respect to insured deposits
aggregated $55 billion* There are now only about 1,300
uninsured banks in the United States and its possessions.
To protect the 70 million depositors in insured banks
the Corporation exercises general supervision over the
entire insured banking system. In connection with its
program of strengthening the banking system it examines
annually 6,633 insured banks not examined by any other
Federal agency and reviews the reports of examination of
6,841 banks which are examined either by the Office of




The Federal Power Commission administers the Federal
Power Act of 1935 and the Natural Gas Act of 1938 and
has certain duties under the provisions of several other
acts relating to Federal power developments such as
Tennessee Valley Authority Act, Bonneville Act, Fort
Peck Project Act, and the flood control acts. Its principal
functions are as follows: (1) to license hydroelectric
power projects on navigable waters of the United States
and on United States Government lands; (2) to regulate
the rates charged by public utilities and natural gas
companies engaged in the transmission and sale of electricity and natural gas at wholesale in interstate commerce; (3) to approve rates for sale of electric energy at
the Bonneville, Fort Peck, Denison, Grand River, and
Norfork projects and future reservoir projects under the
control of the War Department; (4) to regulate the disposition, merger, and consolidation of facilities of public
utilities and their acquisition and issuance of securities'

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES

(5) to regulate the interlocking directorates of public
utilities; (6) to prescribe and enforce uniform systems of
accounts for licensees, electric utilities, and natural gas
companies and to encourage sound depreciation and accounting practices; (7) to assist State agencies on rate
cases and other regulatory matters; (8) to study the
present and potential markets for electric energy and the
present and potential sources for its production; (9) to
study the possibilities for future interconnection and
coordination of electric power systems throughout the
country and to recommend to the utility industry improvements in the interest of conservation of energy
resources and lowering the cost of energy to the ultimate
consumer; (10) to issue certificates of public convenience
and necessity for the acquisition, construction, extension,
and operation or abandonment of natural gas pipelines
and facilities for the transportation or sale of natural gas
in interstate commerce; (11) to determine service areas
for natural gas companies; (12) to report to Congress on
proposed and existing compacts between States relating
to the conservation and use of natural gas; (13) to gather,
analyze, and publish basic financial and engineering data
concerning electric utilities and natural gas companies;
(14) to make cooperative studies of river basins in the
interest of conservation and utilization of water-power
resources and to make the results of such studies available
to the War Department, Department of Interior, and
other Federal, State, and private agencies concerned; (15)
to study flood-control projects proposed by the War
Department and to recommend facilities for the development of hydroelectric power in connection therewith, and
(16) after consulting with the Secretaries of War and
State, to recommend to the President appropriate action
on applications for permits to construct, operate, maintain, or connect facilities for the exportation of electric
energy and the exportation or importation of natural gag.
The estimates for the fiscal year 1947, aggregating
$3,707,000, constitute an increase of $1,062,500 over the
1946 appropriations. The increase reflects the cost of
basic pay increases, the resumption of certain of the Commission's statutory duties suspended or curtailed during
the war emergency, and the necessity for more regulatory
work as a result of financial and construction activity by
natural gas companies and electric utilities following the
Japanese surrender.
FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION

41

basis for remedial legislation where needed, and for the
guidance and protection of the public.
The amount included for administrative expenses for
the fiscal year 1947 is approximately 26 percent greater
than the amount provided for 1946. - The amount required
for increases in base pay authorized by legislation, which
is not reflected in the 1946 appropriation, accounts for
approximately one-third of the additional funds required
for 1947. The remaining additional funds are to provide
primarily for (1) a substantial increase in the number of
complaints anticipated to be filed with the Commission
during 1947 due to the expected increase in the production
and marketing of consumer goods under peacetime conditions; (2) negotiation of trade practice agreements as a
method of preventing unfair practices; and (3) compiling
and publishing by industry groups certain corporate
statistics. With regard to the latter function, which has
been inactive during the war period, the statistics to be
published by the Federal Trade Commission will be
integrated with the Securities and Exchange Commission
program of compiling statistics relating to industrial
corporations registered with the Securities and Exchange
Commission.
FILIPINO REHABILITATION COMMISSION

The Filipino Eehabilitation Commission was created by
act of Congress approved June 29, 1944 (58 Stat. 626),
amending the Philippine Independence Act of 1934. It is
composed of nine representatives from the United States
Government and nine from the Commonwealth Government of the Philippines. The purpose of the Commission
is to investigate and formulate recommendations on all
matters affecting postwar economy, trade, finance,
economic stability, and rehabilitation of the Philippine
Islands, including the matter of damages to public and
private property and to persons occasioned by enemy
attack and occupation.
FOREIGN SERVICE PAY ADJUSTMENT

This appropriation was available for reimbursement to
employees of the Government serving in foreign countries
where losses were sustained due to appreciation of the
local currency in relation to the American dollar. The
method of providing this reimbursement has been revised.
Hereafter, exchange loss will be met as part of the various
allowances granted to personnel serving abroad and will
be paid from appropriations available for such purposes.

The Federal Trade Commission is charged with the
responsibility of administering acts which are designed to
accomplish the following purposes: (1) To promote free
GENERAL ACCOUNTING OFFICE
and fair competition in interstate trade in the interest of
the public through prevention of price-fixing agreements,
The General Accounting Office audits the Government's
boycotts, combinations in restraint of trade, unlawful receipts and expenditures, prescribes accounting systems,
price discriminations, and other unfair methods of com- maintains appropriation accounts, settles claims, and conpetition and unfair and deceptive acts and practices; strues and interprets laws.
(2) to safeguard life and health of the consuming public
The 1947 estimates of appropriation for the General
by preventing the dissemination of false and fraudulent Accounting Office show an increase of approximately 10
advertisements of food, drugs, cosmetics, and devices percent over 1946, exclusive of basic salary increases for
which may be injurious to health; (3) to protect producers, those activities carried on throughout the 1946 fiscal year.
manufacturers, distributors, and consumers from unre- By far the greater portion of the appropriations is required
vealed presence of substitutes and mixtures in manufac- for the performance of auditing functions, including the
tured wool products; (4) to supervise the registration and audit of contracts terminated or renegotiated and the
operation of associations of American exporters engaged newly created function of auditing the accounts of Govsolely in export trade, and (5) to gather and make avail- ernment corporations. After making allowance for the
able to the President, the Congress, and the public, factual unavoidable time lag in the audit of accounts, this phase
data concerning economic and business conditions as a of the work will be relatively current by the end of 1947,




42

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947

but large backlogs of work will still exist in some of the
other activities, such as the settlement of transportation
accounts and the audit of checks.
INTERSTATE COMMERCE COMMISSION

The Interstate Commerce Commission regulates those
railroads, motor carriers, water carriers, pipe lines, freight
forwarders, and stockyards that operate in interstate
commerce. In general, its jurisdiction is in matters of
tariffs, finance, operating authority, service, safety,
accounting, and valuation. Its regulation, in accordance
with the national transportation policy, is performed in
such a way as to recognize the inherent economic advantages of each class of carrier; to promote safe, adequate,
economical, and efficient service; to encourage the establishment of reasonable charges; and to encourage fair
wages and equitable working conditions.
The personnel and the work of the Interstate Commerce
Commission were reduced considerably during the war.
Economic conditions reduced the amount of normal
regulatory activity in transportation. The Government
took over most of the ships, paid most of the freight bills,
and furnished ail the traffic the carriers could handle.
There were fewer tariff filings, shippers and carriers complained less about unfair competitive practices, and
shippers complained less about carrier charges. There
will now be not only a return to prewar levels of activities
but to higher levels if experiences after World War I are
repeated. Important changes in wages, material costs,
service areas, materials transported, and competitive
conditions will now result in adjustments in tariffs,
operating authorities, and financial structures.
An increase in activity during 1947 will occur in almost
every phase of the Commission's work. Not only will
there be the natural postwar rise in tariff filings, but there
will also be a further increase because of the Commission's
decision in the cases involving interterritorial class rate
differentials. Accompanying the increase in tariff work
will be almost proportionate increases in hearing, finance,
complaint, accounting, and valuation work. The only
offsetting item will be a decrease in car service work as
the result of the improvement in railroad traffic conditions.
Waybill studies, which are to be started in the last half
of the 1946 fiscal year, are to be continued throughout
1947. Waybills are to be collected from railroads for 1
day from each quarter of the year. These waybills are
to be analyzed and tabulated to show volume of traffic
by commodities, rates at which the commodities move,
routes, circuity, and other facts important to the Commission in its regulation of rates. These waybill studies
will also have wide use among other Government agencies
and institutions outside the Government.
As a result of consolidations of several appropriations,
the number of appropriations is reduced from 10 in 1946
to 5 in 1947. For these five appropriations the budget is
$9,790,000, an increase of $1,670,662 over the total
appropriations for 1946. This amounts to an increase of
22 percent, of which approximately two-thirds is for costs
of basic salary increases and the remainder for expansion.
INTERSTATE COMMISSION ON THE POTOMAC RIVER BASIN

The Interstate Commission on the Potomac River
Basin, a non-Federal agency concerned with pollution
problems in the Potomac River and its tributaries, was
established in 1940 under a compact between Maryland,
Virginia, West Virginia, Pennsylvania, and the District




of Columbia, approved by Congress July 11, 1940. The
compact provides that the Federal Government shall contribute to the expenses of the Commission. During the
war the Commission operated on a restricted basis and
no Federal funds were requested. The Commission now
plans to develop its program with increased contributions
from the States signatory to the compact and with a contribution from the Federal Government as provided in
the compact. The initial Federal contribution of $10,000
provided in the 1947 estimate is approximately one-third
of the total budget of the Commission for 1947.
NATIONAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE FOR AERONAUTICS

The National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics was
established in 1915 to supervise and direct the scientific
study of the problems of flight and to direct and conduct
research and experiments in aeronautics. The membership of the Committee includes official representatives of
the agencies of the Government directly concerned with
military and civil aviation and private citizens especially
qualified in the aeronautical sciences. The actual research
work is carried on primarily at the three laboratories of
the Committee: The Langley Memorial Aeronautical Laboratory at Langley Field, Virginia, the Ames Aeronautical
Laboratory at Moffett Field, California, and the Aircraft
Engine Research Laboratory at Cleveland, Ohio. A relatively small portion of research is performed each year
by contracts with institutions having specialized facilities
not available at the Committee's own laboratories.
During the war, the Committee devoted its facilities
and staff almost entirely to urgent problems of applied
research assigned to it by the Army and Navy, and made
many vital contributions to winning and maintaining air
supremacy. The agency is now reverting for the most
part to its normal function of fundamental scientific research for the benefit of both civil and military aviation.
The necessary neglect of this type of research during the
war has resulted in a large backlog of projects which must
be undertaken in order that great possibilities in aeronautics, now clearly foreseeable, can be realized. The principal emphasis in 1947 will be on problems, now chiefly of
military significance, relating to flight at sonic and supersonic speeds and to new jet and rocket types of propulsion.
In addition, some attention will be given to problems relating to the performance and safety of transport and private type airplanes.
The total estimates for 1947 represent a slight increase
over the 1946 appropriations because a reduction in the
appropriation for operating expenses is offset by nonrecurring construction estimates for modifying certain existing
laboratory facilities to increase the speeds that can be
simulated into the critical sonic range.
NATIONAL ARCHIVES

The National Archives is charged with the preservation
and servicing of inactive Federal records of permanent
value and historical interest for use of Government
officials and scholars. In addition, it authorizes agencies
to dispose of useless records when Congress has previously
approved the disposal of records of similar form and
character, recommends to Congress the approval of
schedules listing records for future disposal at the source,
and after appraising records declared worthless by heads
of agencies, makes recommendations to Congress for their
disposal. This agency likewise publishes the Federal
Register, containing interdepartmental orders of general

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
effect and applicability, and administers the Franklin D.
Roosevelt Library at Hyde Park, N. Y., which is the
designated repository for the late President's official
papers. The increase in the 1947 estimates is required
to complete the records retirement program in the emergency and war agencies, to institute records retirement
programs in the permanent nonwar agencies, to enlarge
the reference staff to meet the increased demands of the
Federal agencies, and to enable the Franklin D. Roosevelt
Library staff to accession and exhibit material now stored
at Hyde Park and elsewhere.
NATIONAL CAPITAL HOUSING AUTHORITY

The National Capital Housing Authority is the public
housing agency for the National Capital and, under title I
of the District of Columbia Alley Dwelling Act, operates
112 dwelling units and 3 groups of garages built in reclaimed slum areas in the District. All receipts derived
from sales, leases, or other sources in connection with the
operation of these properties are covered into the Treasury
monthly.
The amount in the 1947 Budget required to protect and
conserve the Government's investment of some $555,000
includes additional costs made necessary by recent pay
legislation.
Other activities of the National Capital Housing Authority, which are financed from other appropriations,
include the operation and management of war and other
housing projects.
NATIONAL CAPITAL PARK AND PLANNING COMMISSION

The functions of the National Capital Park and Planning Commission are of an advisory and also an operating
character. Its advisory activities, which include preparation and maintenance of a comprehensive plan for the
development of the National Capital and its environs,
are charged against District revenues and therefore appear
in the District of Columbia chapter of the Budget. The
operating function of the Commission includes acquisition
of land for the development of the National Capital's park,
parkway, and playground system and the George Washington Memorial Parkway on both sides of the Potomac
River, and for the extension of the District park system
into nearby Maryland and Virginia. Appropriations for
these purposes are charged against the United States
Treasury but are subsequently repaid either in whole or in
part by the jurisdiction benefited: 100 percent by the
District of Columbia; 50 percent by Virginia and Maryland for development of the George Washington Memorial
Parkway; and 50 percent by Virginia and 66% percent by
Maryland for extension of the park system in territory
adjacent to the District. The 1947 estimate shows an
increase of $473,756 due to additional land to be acquired
for the District of Columbia.

43

Five unfair labor practices by employers interfering with
such rights are defined by the law. The Board investigates charges alleging the commission of unfair labor
practices; and if after appropriate notice and hearing it
finds that such practices have been committed, it is empowered to issue a cease-and-desist order against the employer found to have committed such acts. The decisions
of the Board are enforceable by United States circuit
courts of appeal upon proper petition by the Board or
an aggrieved employer.
The act provides that representatives designated or selected for the purposes of collective bargaining by the
majority of employees in a unit appropriate for such purposes shall be the exclusive representative of all employees
in such a unit for purposes of collective bargaining. The
Board is responsible for investigating questions concerning
representation of employees for collective bargaining and
certifying the majority representative of employees in the
appropriate bargaining unit. In the course of such investigation the Board may take a secret ballot, a check of
union members' cards or authorization against the employer's pay roll, or utilize any other suitable method to
ascertain such representatives. There has been a steady
increase in the number of representation cases handled by
the Board over the past 10 years as compared with the
number of unfair labor practice cases. For the last 2
years the Board has received approximately three representation cases to every charge of unfair labor practice.
The volume of cases since the beginning of fiscal year
1946 has averaged 15 percent above the same period in
1945 and has resulted in a steady increase in the Board's
backlog each month. Serious delays in the disposition of
the Board's cases over long periods of time may actually
increase labor disputes rather than prevent them, because
labor organizations are induced to take direct action
rather than to resort to the judicial procedures of the
Board. A projected 18-month program beginning January 1, 1946, has been formulated by the Board to dispose
of incoming cases and reduce its backlog to a current
basis by June 30, 1947. This program was submitted
to the Congress in a supplemental estimate for 1946,
and the 1947 estimates provide for continuation of that
program throughout the fiscal year.
No funds are included for the conduct of strike polls
under section 8 of the War Labor Disputes Act in 1947.
NATIONAL MEDIATION BOARD

The National Mediation Board and the National Railroad Adjustment Board are the two administrative agencies created under the Railway Labor Act of 1926, as
amended in 1934 and 1936. The National Mediation
Board, on its own motion or at the request of either party,
mediates disputes over changes in rates of pay, rules or
conditions of employment between carriers and railroad
labor organizations, resolves questions of the majority
representative in the appropriate craft or class of employees, and interprets agreements arrived at by mediaNATIONAL LABOR RELATIONS BOARD
tion.
If mediation fails to settle the dispute and the parties
The National Labor Kelations Board administers the
provisions of the National Labor Relations Act of July refuse to submit the issues to arbitration, under section 10
5, 1935. This law was designed to eliminate certain causes of the act the President, on the recommendation of the
of labor disputes arising from specified unfair labor prac- Board, may appoint an emergency board to investigate
tices or concerning the representation of employees for and to make findings of fact and formal recommendations
purposes of collective bargaining with employers. The for the disposition of the dispute. These Boards are react affirms the rights of employees to self-organization; to quired by law to make their report within 30 days of their
form, join, or assist labor organizations; and to bargain appointment, and for 30 days after their report the law
collectively through representatives of their own choosing. prohibits any change in the terms or conditions of em-




44

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947

ployment out of which the dispute arose. This procedure
has been in operation since 1926 and was successful in
avoiding any major Nation-wide strike until December
1943, when the Director of Economic Stabilization set
aside a recommendation of the emergency boards in two
industry-wide wage cases of that year. A provision was
inserted in the Stabilization Act of 1944 providing that all
disputes involving rates of pay in the railroad and airline
transport industries must be handled by the agencies provided under the Railway Labor Act; that, in their recommendations, such agencies (emergency boards) must make
specific findings and certifications that the recommendations are consistent with national wage stabilization
policy; and that such findings and certifications shall be
conclusive.
The National Railroad Adjustment Board is composed
of 36 members equally divided between representatives
of management and employees, whose salaries are paid by
carriers or organizations, respectively. This Board decides all grievances and disputes growing out of interpretation or application of existing agreements. Secretaries
of the members, administrative personnel, and other
incidental expenses are paid from regular appropriations.
The personnel of this Board is divided into four divisions,
each with jurisdiction over specified crafts of railway
employees.
The 1947 estimates provide an over-all increase of
$104,500. Exclusive of increases due to recent pay
legislation, this amount is for salaries and expenses of
additional mediators to handle increasing demands for
the services of the National Mediation Board and additional equipment and supplies required by the Adjustment
Board.
RAILROAD RETIREMENT BOARD

Aged workers, who for patriotic or economic reasons
have continued their employment in the railroad industry,
are beginning, following the surrender of Japan, to retire
in increasing numbers. It is expected that throughout
1946 and 1947 retirements will be at a high level.
At the close of the last fiscal year, 171,452 former railroad employees, made up of aged or disabled workers,
pensioners, and widows of deceased beneficiaries, were
drawing benefits totaling more than $11,500,000 per
month. Lump-sum death benefits which, for some little
time, have been high and are currently running at a level
higher than $700,000, are expected to decline by reason
of lower aggregate employment following the surrender
of Japan.
The estimates of salaries and miscellaneous expenses
have been increased for 1947 to provide for the increased
work arising from the expanding load of retirements
expected in that year and by reason of the increase in
base pay.
The railroad retirement appropriated account is made
up of the estimated taxes to be collected from carriers
and their employees to provide, after deduction for annual
administrative costs, for retirement, disability, and joint
survivor benefits for railroad workers, and lump-sum
death payments and Federal contributions for military
service which represent, as provided by law, the total tax
which would have been received had the worker entering
military service continued in railroad employment and
earned at the rate of $160 per month. The reduced estimate of taxes for 1947 reflects the change in aggregate
employment expected in that year. The reduction is
partially offset by an increase in the military service credit
for 1945 which is provided for in the 1947 Budget.




By reason of the continued receipt of taxes in excess of
benefit payments, the railroad retirement trust fund
at the close of 1945 had improved its position over the
previous year.
The railroad unemployment insurance fund annually
receives by law 10 percent of the taxes collected for railroad unemployment insurance and is used for the administrative cost of operating the railroad unemployment
insurance system. The unexpended balance of this fund
in excess of $6,000,000 at the close of the previous fiscal
year, together with 90 percent of the taxes collected, goes
into the railroad unemployment insurance fund and is
used to pay unemployment insurance benefits. In 1947 a
substantial increase in the unemployment benefits to be
paid is anticipated, as reduced activity in the railroad and
general industry occasions reconversion unemployment
among both present railroad workers and former railroad
workers having rights to railroad unemployment insurance.
The railroad unemployment insurance trust fund is in a
very strong position to meet any demands in 1947 that
may be made upon it.
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION

The functions of the Securities and Exchange Commission include the supervision of registration of security
issues and suppression of fraudulent practices in the sale
of securities; regulation of transactions in securities, both
on the stock exchanges and in the over-the-counter markets; regulation of public utility holding companies;
registration and regulation of investment companies and
investment advisers; and the preparation of advisory
reports on plans and participation as a party in corporate
reorganization.
The volume of corporate financing registered with the
Commission during the year 1945 exceeded that for each
of the 3 preceding war years by nearly 100 percent, reflecting the favorable market conditions which have encouraged new financing and continued refunding operations.
Postwar borrowing by foreign nations as well as the need
of domestic corporations for additional capital for reconversion purposes, combined with anticipated continued
favorable market conditions, will, it is expected, add to
the factors which have produced the upward trend in
financing. As indicated by the number of shares traded
on the New York Stock Exchange, the volume of trading
in securities, both on national stock exchanges and in the
over-the-counter markets, increased by more than 40
percent during the year 1945 over 1944, while average
prices reached an 8-year high in November of 1945.
Indications are that the market volume will continue at
a high level. This has resulted in a corresponding increase in the Commission's work in connection with
surveillance of markets and broker-dealer inspections,
pointing to the need for strengthening the staff. Progress
continued with the integration and corporate simplification of public utility systems under the Public Utility
Holding Company Act of 1935. The inability of both
the Commission and the companies involved to secure
adequate technical personnel during the war years, which
seriously retarded this work, is no longer a problem.
While integration and simplification work under the
Public Utility Holding Company Act will be accelerated
during 1946 and 1947, it will continue a major responsibility of the Commission for at least 2 more years.
During 1947 the Commission will also resume the compilation and publication of statistical reports on individual

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES

companies, a program which was inactive during the war
period.
The amount included for administrative expenses for
the year 1947 represents an increase of approximately 22
percent in excess of the amount provided for 1946. The
amount required for increases in base pay authorized by
legislation, which is not reflected in the 1946 appropriation,
accounts for approximately 41 percent of the additional
funds required for 1947. The remaining additional funds
are to provide primarily for (1) increased activity in the
surveillance of security markets and in the inspection of
broker-dealers, (2) strengthening the staff engaged in processing registration statements covering refundings and
new financing, (3) accelerating the integration and corporate simplification of public utility holding company systems, and (4) the compilation and publication of financial
statistics of individual companies. The latter program
is integrated with the Federal Trade Commission program
of compiling and publishing corporate statistics by industry groups.
SMITHSONIAN .INSTITUTION

The Smithsonian Institution, founded in 1846 for "the
increase and diffusion of knowledge among men," carries
on fundamental research in the natural sciences, and
administers the United States National Museum, the
Astrophysical Observatory, the National Collection of
Fine Arts, the American Bureau of Ethnology, and the
International Exchange Service. The Institution establishes the standards which control a large proportion of
the scientific inquiries of mankind. Much of its basic
research is being found to be of great benefit to the oil,
mining, manufacturing, and fishing industries, to engineering enterprise, and to medical research. The increase
in the 1947 estimates is required to enlarge the custodial
staff to enable it to work the 40-hour week, to restore the
positions of employees who entered war service—which
positions were temporarily abolished—-to reemploy veterans upon return, and to overcome serious backlogs
throughout the Institution's scientific divisions.
The National Gallery of Art is a quasi-independent
branch of the Smithsonian Institution. Here are displayed free to the public world-famous paintings and other
art objects. The attendance at the Gallery continues to
be greater than that at any other art gallery in the world.
An increase in the 1947 estimates is required to enlarge
the custodial force to enable it to work the 40-hour week
and to expand the educational program.

45

$233,062 transferred from other agencies for services performed. The recommended increase in the salaries and
expenses appropriation means that appropriated funds
will be used to a greater extent for financing the Commission's work in 1947 than in 1946. During the war, with
the resulting curtailment of United States commercial exports, the facilities of the Commission were made available
to the war agencies on a reimbursable basis. The change
in financing reflects an important shift in the nature of
the work of the Commission from cost accounting surveys
for several war agencies to increased economic and commodity research required in connection with the trade
agreements.
THE TAX COURT OF THE UNITED STATES

The function of The Tax Court of the United States is
to decide, in cases where deficiencies have been determined by the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, whether
there is a deficiency or an overpayment in income, profits,
estate, gift, and unjust enrichment taxes, and personal
holding company surtaxes; to adjudicate controversies
relating to excess profits on Navy contracts and Army
aircraft contracts; and to review the action of the Commissioner in deficiency and refund cases founded on claims
of abnormalities under excess-profits statutes. The court
also has jurisdiction in cases involving refunds of processing taxes.
The estimates of The Tax Court of the United States,
exclusive of basic salary increases, contemplate that its
activities will continue at about the 1946 level.
UNITED STATES EMPLOYEES' COMPENSATION COMMISSION

The United States Employees' Compensation Commission administers (1) the Federal Employees' Compensation Act, approved September 7, 1916, which provides
for payment by the Commission of compensation to Federal employees for injury or death sustained in the course
of employment; (2) the Longshoremen's and Harbor
Workers' Compensation Act, approved March 4, 1927,
which provides for supervision by the Commission of compensation payments by insurance carriers to covered
workers for injury or death occurring upon the navigable
waters of the United States (including any drydock) if
not covered by a State law; and (3) the Longshoremen's
and Harbor Workers' Compensation Act, as extended by
Congress on May 17, 1928, to cover all private employment in the District of Columbia.
The Commission also administers two programs instiTARIFF COMMISSION
tuted since the start of the war and arising out of war
The Tariff Commission is primarily an independent fact- activity: (1) The Longshoremen's and Harbor Workers'
finding, fact-reporting agency, which determines no trade Compensation Act, as extended by Congress on August
policies and has no regulatory functions. Since its estab- 16, 1941, to cover employees of Government contractors
lishment in 1916, it has become a reservoir of trade, pro- engaged in employment at military bases outside the
duction, commodity, and import information. With the United States; and (2) the act of December 2, 1942, prorevival of foreign trade following the end of the war and viding (a) compensation benefits to employees of Govthe extension of the Trade Agreements Act, Congress and ernment contractors and persons engaged by the United
the President will be confronted with basic policy determi- States under personal service contract outside continental
nations, particularly in regard to the negotiation of re- United States whose injury or death results from a warciprocal trade agreements. The studies and reports of the risk hazard, and (b) accrual of wages for any such emCommission, being made largely at the request of the ployee held by the enemy, missing because of enemy
committees of Congress and of the Trade Agreements action, or not returned to his home or place where he was
Committee, will be designed to present factual information employed because of failure of the United States or its
contractors to furnish transportation.
as a basis for these policy decisions.
During fiscal year 1946 it is estimated that total funds
Because of the great increase in covered employment,
available to the Commission will be $1,066,472, and of the work load of the Commission increased greatly during
this amount $833,410 will be appropriated funds and the war. The 1947 Budget is based on the expectation




46

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947

that (1) the total new case load will decrease substantially;
(2) there will be a significant decrease in loads under the
Federal Employees7 Compensation Act, reflecting the
expected reduction in Federal employment; (3) work loads
under the Longshoremen's and Harbor Workers7 Compensation Act will show some decrease but will remain
heavy; (4) loads and costs arising out of the war-risk
hazard program will decrease greatly; and (5) the accrued
wage payment program will be completed during fiscal
year 1946. The amounts included in the Budget reflect
these over-all decreases in work loads. Of the net decrease of $9,447,000, excluding additional costs made
necessary by recent pay legislation, the completion of
the accrued wage payment program accounts for $7,800,000.
UNITED STATES MARITIME COMMISSION

The 1947 Budget includes no estimate of appropriation
for the United States Maritime Commission. Contract
authority and cash already provided is sufficient to finance
necessary activities throughout fiscal year 1947,
The Merchant Marine Act of 1936 declared a merchant
marine to be "necessary for the national defense and development of * * * foreign and domestic commerce.77
The act represented a compromise after 150 years of
controversy, departing from previous legislation by accepting the principle of open subsidization of both construction
and operation, regulated to prevent abuses. To administer the act, Congress created the United States Maritime
Commission and entrusted it with broad discretionary
authority to define and establish "essential77 trade routes;
to administer construction- and operating-differential subsidies; to purchase, construct, and operate vessels either
directly or by contract if necessary; to train officers and
seamen, and to establish working conditions, wages, and
manning scales for inclusion in subsidy contracts; to
provide ship-mortgage insurance; to regulate trade practices and prevent discrimination among shippers; and to
promote both foreign trade and the employment of American vessels.
The Maritime Commission's principal wartime responsibility has been the building of ships. Its prewar functions of purchase, charter, operations, and seaman
training were transferred to War Shipping Administration.
No provision has been made in the 1947 Budget for return
of these transferred responsibilities. Cash and contract
authority are available, however, for construction of
specialized vessels to round out the peacetime American
merchant marine, for reconversion of vessels for return to
owners, for the establishment of a reserve fleet, for the
lay-up and maintenance of shipyard facilities, and for
resumption of the operating-differential subsidy program
under the Merchant Marine Act.
VETEKANS ADMINISTRATION

The Veterans Administration furnishes to the veterans
of all wars and of the peacetime Military Establishment
services consisting mainly of medical and hospital care,
the payment of pensions and compensation, the administration of Government life insurance, and a number of
broad new programs for veterans of the present war,
namely, vocational rehabilitation for disabled veterans;
protection from loss of commercial insurance policies in
accordance with the Soldiers7 and Sailors' Civil Relief
Act; the guaranty of loans to eligible veterans for the
purchase of homes, farms, or business properties; the




provision of subsistence allowances, tuition, books, fees,
and educational supplies to eligible veterans who wish
to resume education interrupted by their entry into the
armed services; and the payment of weekly readjustment
allowances to veterans while seeking employment for a
period after their discharge.
The surrender of Japan and mass demobilization of the
armed forces has resulted in a tremendous increase in
Veterans Administration requirements. There had been
discharged from the armed forces by June 30, 1945, approximately 2,100,000 veterans of World War II. By
June 30, 1947, it is estimated that this figure will exceed
14,000,000.
The 1947 estimate of appropriation totals $4,934,623,500.
However, the large number of discharges anticipated prior
to June 30, 1946, will undoubtedly necessitate the obligation of a substantial portion of this amount in the fiscal
year 1946, under the "immediately available77 provision
in the language of certain benefit appropriations.
In the field, hospital and medical activities will be expanded to meet the increased number of veterans returning as a result of the demobilization of the armed forces.
It is anticipated that the average number of beds available in veterans hospitals and homes will be increased
approximately 4,981 in 1947, bringing the average to
103,025 standard beds, excluding 11,255 emergency beds
which the agency plans to discontinue to eliminate dangerous conditions due to overcrowding. Utilization of these
facilities is expected to average 91.6 percent. As a result of a shortage of bed capacity, it will be necessary to
hospitalize approximately 25,477 in other hospitals. Construction will also be undertaken in 1947 to provide
another 13,422 beds. In addition, the out-patient activities of the hospitals and the medical activities at other
field stations will be expanded to take care of an estimated
16,551,810 examinations and treatments. A new Division of Special Services will provide expanded recreational
activities, a full-time chaplain service, improved library
service, and an improved canteen service in all of the
hospitals and homes of the Veterans Administration.
For fiscal year 1946, the total number of veterans (all
wars) and dependents receiving compensation and pensions, including those receiving vocational rehabilitation,
is estimated to be in excess of 2,400,000. By June 30,
1947, this figure is expected to grow to 2,990,000. World
War II veterans constitute almost 2,000,000 of the 1947
figure. The estimated 1947 requirements of $1,905,000,000 includes $55,002,042 in increased pensions for the
vocational rehabilitation program.
Approximately 17,500,000 applications for National
Service Life Insurance had been approved by June 30,
1945, for an estimated $135,000,000,000 of insurance.
The average value per policy was $7,718, and the average
amount of insurance per life was $9,227. The estimate
for the National Service Life Insurance appropriation for
1947 reflects a sharp reduction in the rate of serviceconnected deaths and disabilities together with reduction
in the amount of insurance in force as a result of insurance
lapsed or reduced after discharge.
The "Readjustment benefits" appropriation provides
funds for the loan guarantee, readjustment allowance, and
education programs authorized by the Servicemen's Readjustment Act of 1944. The 1947 requirements are
based on the estimate that approximately 500,000 loans to
veterans will be guaranteed by the Veterans Administration during the 1947 fiscal year; an average of 1,100,000
will receive readjustment allowances (unemployment and

47

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES

self-employed); and an average of about 500,000 will
receive benefits under the education program.
In order to take care of the tremendous increase in load,
the Veterans Administration is in process of a major
reorganization, with heavy emphasis on decentralization
of activities. Thirteen branch offices, to be strategically
located throughout the United States and to operate
under the direction of deputy administrators, are in process of establishment. These offices will supervise all
suboffices and hospitals located in their respective geographic jurisdictions. It is planned to decentralize all
National Service Life Insurance operations, including
claims, and the adjudication of death pension claims to

these 13 offices, making them operating offices to this
extent.
It is expected that contact offices (there are now about
400) will be increased to about 2,000 by June 30, 1947.
These offices furnish information to veterans, take applications for benefits, and act as referral points from which
veterans are referred to other local, State, and Federal
agencies.
The central office, upon completion of the reorganization, will have the functions of formulating policies and
procedures, advising and servicing subordinate units, and
measuring and supervising performance throughout the
organization.

ESTIMATES OF APPROPRIATION
EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT
COMPENSATION OF THE PRESIDENT

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Salary of the President—

For compensation of the President of the United States,

$75,000.

(3 U. S. C. 42; Act of May 8, 1945, Public Law 49.)

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service—Continued
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Private secretary to the President- .Personal secretary to the wife of the
President
Assistant chief of correspondence
Administrative officer
THE WHITE HOUSE OFFICE
Assistant usher
_.
Chief of files . .
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Salaries and Expenses, The White House Office—
Private secretary to the President
Salaries and expenses: For all expenses necessary for The
Social secretary
Assistant chief of correspondence
White House Office, including compensation of the Secretary td
Administrative officer. . _
the President, the two additional secretaries to the President ano
Telegraph operator
the six administrative assistants to the President at $10,000 each,
Secretarial assistant
Assistant usher.
__
and other personal services in the District of Columbia; not to
Chief of mails
exceed E$4,050] $3,000 for deposit in the general fund of the
Chief of records
. ..
Treasury for cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of the
Assistant chief of files
Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364); automobiles; printing and
Chief of telephone service. _
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
binding; and travel and official entertainment expenses of the
Telephone operator __
_
President, to be accounted for on his certificate solely; £$312,588]
Administrative officer
$883,660: Provided, That employees of the departments and inde- Secretarial assistant
_. . . .
Expert on social forms, customs, etc..
pendent [establishmentsJ offices of the executive branch of the
Assistant to the chief usher.
Government may be detailed from time to time to The White
Adm inistrative assistant
House Office for temporary assistance. (3 U. S. C. 45; 31 U. S. C.
Assistant to the social secretary
Assistant to the chief of correspond588; 3 U. S. C. 43; Act of May 8, 1945, Public Law 49.)
ence
Private secretary
Annual appropriation, general account:
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970.
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640.
Estimate 1947, $883,660
Appropriated 1946, $312,588
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310.
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980.
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496.
Obligations
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
By objects
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
..
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL
Unclassified:
Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Superintendent-.
.__
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary years salary
Assistant superintendent
Grade 16. In excess of $9,800:
Chauffeur
2.1 $21,303
3 $30,000
3 $30,000
Secretary to the President
_
Assistant chauffeur
Administrative assistant to the Presi5. 9 59, 048
Washer
6
60,000
dent
3. 7 36, 782
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Total permanent, departmental
1
8,000
1
9,013
1
9,013
Executive clerk__
_
Overtime pay, departmental
_
1
8,750
Information officer
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
01
Personal services (net)
Executive clerk
1
7,175
Chief of correspondence
1
7,175
OTHER OBLIGATIONS
Liaison officer
1
7,175
1
7,175
Administrative officer.
02 Travel
1
7,175
Chief usher
04 Communication services
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Payment for penalty mail
1
5,600
1
6,440
Executive clerk
05 Rents and utility services
1
5,405
1
6,230
Chief of correspondence
06 Printing and binding
1
5,038
1
6,230
Administrative officer
07 Other contractual services. .
1
5,600
1
6,440
Chief usher
..
08 Supplies and materials
1
5,600
1
6,440
1
6,440
Special assistant to the President
09 Equipment
1
6,230
Special assistant
1
6,230
Administrative officer
Total other obligations
_
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
1
4,600
1
5,538
Adrninistrativo officer
Grand total obligations
Chief, telegraph, code, and travel
0. 4 1, 532 Estimated savings, unobligated balance_
1
5,390
1
5,180
service
1
5,600
Liaison officer
_
Total estimate or appropriation
1
4,600
1
5,390
5,390
1
Doorkeeper
0.8 6,075
Social secretary

Annual appropriation, general account:
Estimate 1947, $75,000
Appropriated 1946, $75,000




Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
1

$4,300

1
1
1
1
1

4,300
4,300
4,300
4,520
4,520

8,160
3,970
4,190
4,190
4,180
3,970
4,190

$4,520

1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1

1

3,970
3,970
4,080
4,080

0.3
0.3
1
1

758
758
3,500
3,550

1
1

4,080
4,080

1
1

3,550
3,550

1

4,080

1

3,550

1
1

3,860
3,834

1
1

3,350
3,275

1. 8
3. 3
3.1
2. 3
1

5, 970
7, 274
6,803
4, 691
1,830

1

$3,800

1
11
1
1
1
1

3,860
41,030
4,190
3,640
3,640
3,640

1
1
14
22
27
25
36
19
1

3,640
3,970
46,890
67,100
76,280
60,420
78,372
36,996
2,034

1
5. 4
3
3
1

3,420
16, 448
8,070
7,482
2,166

8
10
3

16,932
18,756
5,046

4
1
1. 9

8,598
2,083
3,245

4
1
1

7,140
1,720
1,420

1
1
1
1
2

2,980
2,980
2,980
2,232
3,144

1
2
1
2

2,980
5,910
2,232
3,144

1
1.3
1
2

2,600
3,114
1,920
2,640

225

728,770
82, 746

52

230,015
20,151

48. 6 209,164
26,479

225

811,516

52

250,166

48. 6 235,643

23, 544
17,000
3,000
2,600
6,000
78
9,000
1,200

29, 852
16,855
1,014
2,875
7,756
40
9,979
682

30,000
17,000
3,000
3,000
6,000
144
9,000
4,000
72,144

62, 422

69,053

883,660

312, 588

304, 696
34, 435

883,660

312, 588

339,131

48

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAH 1947
Obligations

THE WHITE HOUSE OFFICE—Continued
Expenses, Death and Burial of Franklin Delano Roosevelt—

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Manyears

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Obligations

By objects
Actual, 1945

0? Travel
04 Communication services
07 Other contractual services.

$10, 289
39
4,118

Grand total obligations _
Estimated savings, unobligated balance...

14,446
54

Unclassified:
Housekeeper,.
Other

1
54

60

$3,970
104,826

1
50

$3,400
76,844

108, 7S6
7,624
3,850
1,250

1,250

Transportation of things...
Communication services...
Rents and utility services..
Other contractual services.
Supplies and materials
09 Equipment.

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

51
5

80, 244
7,624
18,432

121,520

56

106,300

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

Emergency Fund for the President, National Defense (Allotment
to Executive Office of the President)—

133,580

1
54

108,796
23,534

70

Personal services (net)..

14, 500

$3,970
104,826

55
15

Total permanent, field...
Temporary employment, fieldOvertime pay,
field
_
Night-work differential, field...
01

Total Mansalary years

Total estimate or appropriation

Total other obligations

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

ManClerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years
Grade 16. In excess of $9,800:
Special counsel to the President
Special assistant to the President
Personal representative of the President
Adviser and assistant to the President..
Special executive assistant to the
President
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Executive assistant
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Special assistant
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Administrative officer
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Administrative secretary
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Administrative secretary
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310.
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Professional service:
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Economic adviser

Total Mansalary years

Actual, 1945

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

1
$12,000
0.7
8,077

1

1

10,000

1

14,025

6,981

1

14,291

0.1

$11,677

0.9 12,451
0. 4
1

7,175

3, 648

0. 5

3, 755

0.1

913

1

3,800

0.1

1, 506

0. 5

2,024

1. 6
0. 7
1.9
1. 3
0.1

5, 696
2,191
5,417
3, 734
187

0. 5

1, 502

0. 5
0. 5
0. 5

1, 502
1,145
1, 930

1

9,013

0. 5

10.6
1.9

72,890
14,000
1,230

8.8

12.5

88,120

8.8

82,322

12,127
12,983
17,739
703

.-.

50,420

50,420

43,700

Total estimate or appropriation..

184,000

171, 940

150, 000

Extraordinary Repairs and Refurnishing, Executive Mansion—
[For extraordinary repairs to and refurnishing the Executive
Mansion, to be expended as the President may determine, notwithstanding the provisions of any other Act,fiscalyear 1946, $50,000,
to remain available until June 30, 1947.] (Act of July 5, 1945,
Public Law 132.)
Appropriated 1946, $50,000
07 Other contractual services: Obligations—1946, $50,000.

Addition to Executive Mansion—•
[Addition to the Executive Mansion: For an addition to the
Executive Mansion; for alterations, improvements, and furnishings,
and for improvement of grounds, to be expended as the President
may determine, notwithstanding the provisions of any other Act,
to remain available until expended, $1,650,000.] (Act of Dec. 28,
1945, Public Law 269.)
Appropriated 1946, $1,650,000
07 Other contractual services: Obligations—1946, $1,650,000.

76,372

01

3
145
12,700
12, 983
20,426
4,163

4, 622

Total permanent, departmental
W. A. E. employment, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental-

3
145
12, 700
12,983
20, 426
4,163

Personal services (net).

5,950

OTHER OBLIGATIONS
02 Travel
04 Communication services...
07 Other contractual services 09 Equipment-

Total, Executive Mansion and grounds, annual appropriations, general account:
Estimate 1947, $184,000
Appropriated 1946, $1,871,940

12, 918
2,894
220
5,675

20,000
5,000
1,500
10,377

BUREAU OF THE BUDGET
Salaries and Expenses, Bureau of the Budget—
Salaries and expenses: For all expenses necessary for the work
-125,000
-100,000
of the Bureau of the Budget, including personal services in the
-4,026
District of Columbia and elsewhere, contract stenographic reporting
+24,997
-24,997
services, traveling expenses, purchase and exchange of lawTbooks,
Total estimate or appropriationbooks of reference, newspapers and periodicals (not exceeding
$25,000), teletype news service (not exceeding [$900] $1,800),
maintenance, repair, and operation of three passenger-carrying
automobiles for official use, not to exceed [$540] $2,600 for deposit
EXECUTIVE MANSION AND GROUNDS
in the general fund of the Treasury for cost of penalty mail as
Maintenance, Executive Mansion and Grounds—
required by section 2 of the Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364),
For the care, maintenance, repair and alteration, refurnishing, and not to exceed [$35,000] $42,500 for temporary employment of
improvement, heating and lighting, including electric power and persons or organizations by contract or otherwise without regard
fixtures of the Executive Mansion and the Executive Mansion to section 3709 of the Revised Statutes, or the Classification Act of
grounds, and traveling expenses, to be expended as the President 1923, as amended, [$2,162,257] $3,927,500. (31 U. S. C. 1-24;
may determine, notwithstanding the provisions of any other Act, 5 U. S. C. 133t; 5 U. S. C. 139; sec. 607, Act of June 30, 1945, Public
[$150,000] $184,000. (U. S. C. 2; Act of May 8, 1945, Public Law 106; 8 U. S. C. 54; Executive Order 9608, Aug. 31, 1945; Act of
May 3, 1945, Public Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public Law 269.)
Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public Law 269.)
Appropriated 1946, ° $2,219,057
Estimate 1947, $184,000
Appropriated 1946, a $171,940 Estimate 1947, $3,927,500
Total other obligations.

Grand total obligations-.
Received by transfer from "Emergency
fund for the President, national defense"
Prior year balance available in 1945
1945 balance available in 1946

36, 877

21, 707

124,997

104,029

«Includes $21,940 appropriated in the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1946.




• Includes $56,800 appropriated in the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1946.

49

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations

Obligations

By objects

By objects
Estimate, 1947

Estimate, 1946

Actual, 1945

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL
Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn. years salary years
salary years salary
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary years salary
Grade 16. In excess of $9,800:
Temporary employment, departmental...
2. 2 $4,000
4.6 $9,224
5. 2 $12,400
Director
1 $10,000
2.9 26,109
W. A. E. employment, departmental
1 $10,000
7.3 42,500
2.4 23,427
1 $10,000
Assistant director
205, 775
Overtime pay, departmental .
1
10,000
25,600
0.8 7,885
0.8 7, 500 Night-work differential, departmental
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
200
1,100
1
9,072
Administrative assistant to director..
9,275
1
8,188
Assistant director in charge of division
4
37,605
37,886
All personal services, departmental-. 834.5
4
33,750
394.7
500.2
Assistant chief of division
115,061
9.8 87,545
5. 5 44,062
3,383,060
1, 717,659
2, 210,078
9,012
Chief of field service
1
9,012
1
8,000
Chief of Government information
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD
9,275
service
Administrative consultant
18, 812
2.1 19, 754
0. 2 1, 375 Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
12. 6 91,885
Administrative analyst
Chief field representative
17. 5 126, 612
10
65,537
4
29,961
6
44,360
4
26,250
Budget examiner
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
22 161,784
16. 5 122,958
12.7 83,153
Fiscal analyst
.
Field representative
. ...
8.5 62,825
4
30,193
5.8 37,051
11.6 73,740
5.7 32,257
4.2 28,681
Information adviser
1
7,437
0. 7 4,863
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
1
7,700
Legislative analyst
1
7,700
4
21,194
6
31,500
2.8 13,257
Field representative
6,750
1
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to 45,180:
Personnel officer
1
6,440
1
6,440
2.9 12,129
1
5,600
1. 6 6, 017
Field representative
5. 4 23, 500
Administrative analyst
34. 5 215, 920 26.9 175,340
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
22.6 129,529
Budget examiner
70. 5 455, 595 46.1 296, 747
33.8 195,079
0.3
933
0.1
420
Field representative
Chief of section
2
12,880
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
0.1
181
5
32,604
Fiscal analyst
5
32, 620
6.3 36,051
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
5. 2 10, 705
4
9,859
6
14,910
2.3 14,890
Legislative analyst
2.7 17,177
2.3 13,067
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
2.9 5, 224
4
8,519
6
12,730
Administrative officer
1
0. 5 3, 220
6,440
1
6,230
Publications clearance officer
Total permanent, field
22.6 94,824
41 200,740
24. 8 119,133
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
0. 3
1,148
0.1
689
Temporary employment, field
13.8 73,016
Administrative analyst
9.6 44,1
Overtime pay, field.
23.5 122,570
1,400
15, 526
Assistant chief of section
5,390
Budget examiner
27. 2 143,586
265,990
19
88,381
All personal services, field.
41 200,740
24.9 121,222
22.9 111,498
Fiscal analyst
0. 7 3, 452 1.4 6, 567
31,080
1
6,020
6,020
Legislative analyst
01
Personal services (net)
417.6
1
5,400
875.5
525.1
1
5,245
5,390
Chief, administrative services
0.8 3,706
1, 829,157
3, 583,800
2,331,300
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
6.2 27,497
Administrative analyst
26,020
3.9 14,671
OTHER OBLIGATIONS
Administrative officer
4,520
9
39,774 10.2 38,989
Budget examiner
52,700
48, 085
02 Travel
_
89,500
143, 000
2
9,091
Fiscal analyst
13,560
2
7,750
1,328
03 Transportation of thines
.
*
1,500
2,100
1
4,300
Head of records section
4,300
24,828
04 Other communication services
27,860
45, 500
Information specialist
4,300
397
Payment for penalty mail..
540
2,600
Assistant administrative officer
739
8,425
05 Rents and utility services
9,600
16, 000
0.2
1
Liaison officer
4,520
16, 443
07 Other contractual services.
12,800
32,000
Personnel assistant
4,300
475
1.5 6,450
0.1
19, 493
08 Supplies and materials
24,400
62,500
4', 135
Editor
4,300
0.7 2,
8,571
09 Equipment..
_.
1
10,000
40,000
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
3,987
Administrative analyst
1
4,080
0.2
583
Total other obligations
343, 700
127, 570
176, 200
8,050
Budget examiner
5
20,180
1. 3 4,667
Head of unit
1
4,190
Grand total obligations
1, 956, 727
3,927, 500
2, 507, 500
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
-19,543
- 8 , 500
Reimbursements for services performed. _
2.4 8, 586
11,360
Administrative assistant
1
3,250
4
15,052
3.6 11,642
25,810
Administrative analyst
Net total obligations
_
3,927, 500
1, 937,184
2,499, 000
7. 5 27, 447 4.4 14,061
Budget examiner
59,010
Excess of obligations over appropriation
Head of unit
15,110
due to Public Law 106
._
-279,943
2. 4 8,059
Fiscal analyst
7,280
2. 5 7,894
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. _
62,816
Information specialist
7,280
2
7,411
7,390
Legislative analyst
Total estimate or appropriation
3, 927, 500
T2~~~3,~867
2,219,057
2,000,000
0.5 1,820
Reference assistant
3,640
Editor
0. 3 1,054
Assistant head of unit
1
3,750
B Y PROJECTS OR FUNCTIONS
0. 9 3,052 "~6.~9~~~2,~806
Personnel assistant
0.5 1,820
Assistant to chief, administrative
1. Administrative office
...
$307, 700
$216,932
$270,091
services
0.3
800
2. Administrative management division.
715, 520
338,234
581,082
6.9 23,383
5
17,100
5.5 16,049
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
3. Estimates division
. .
1,302, 200
826, 793
572, 575
11.1 28, 924
32. 5 97, 950 16.7 49,508
Grade 7. Range $2,y80 to $3,640
183,994
408, 700
241,375
4. Fiscal division
.
_..
13.6 38,063
28
15.8 37,782
77,500
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
57,197
69,300
5. Legislative reference division _ .
65, 933
62.4 151,322 52.6 107,219
110 263,505
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
377,950
6. Statistical standards division
•__.
310, 240
216, 703
75.6 160,992 49.2 89,912
128 278,691
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
7. Field service
294, 600
184, 986
149,791
13.2 21,827
34. 5 67, 217 16.9 33,600
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
411,530
8. Government information service
6
11,266
43.8 77,293
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100._
4. 9 7, 676
40,000
9. Federal Board of Hospitalization
1
1,836
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902
10. Overtime pay
221, 301
27,000
Professional service:
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Grand total obligations
1,956, 727
3,927,500
2, 507, 500
Assistant director in charge of diviAdjustments (see objects schedule for de1
9,800
9,800
1
9,000
sion. _
-288,443
+43, 273
tail)...
1
9,012
9,012
1
8,000
Assistant chief of division
1
9,800
9,800
1
9,000
General counsel
. .
Total estimate or appropriation
3, 927, 500
2, 219,057
2,000,000
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
1
7,437
7,437
1
6,500
Attorney
65,380
Economist.
Printing and Binding, Bureau of the Budget—
7.6 54,614
4. 3 27,930
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
57,330
Economist
For printing and binding, [$60,000] $125,000. (Act of May 3,
8. 7 55, 538
8.7 49,389
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
1945, Public Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public Law 269.)
84,140
Economist
11.5 60,571
8.4 38,807
5,180
Information research analyst
__
Estimate 1947, $125,000
Appropriated 1946, ° $65,000
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
7.1 31,006
4.2 16,034
34, 620
Economist
_
_..
° Includes $5,000 appropriated in the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1946.
1
4,300
0.3
950
4,300
Librarian
Grade 3. Range $3,040 to $4,300:
2. 2 8,365
4.2 13,322
7,500
Economist
Obligations
3,640
Information research analyst
3,674
1
1
By objects
7, 500
3,325
Librarian.
_
3,750
1
1
3,750
3,200
Statistician
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
2,980
8,940
1
1.4 3,639
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
13,920
3.8 8, 468
2.2 4,461
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Subprofessional service:
$72, 071
06 Printing and binding
$122.000
$63, 500
3
3. 5 7, 395
5,350
10, 500
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
08 Supplies and materials (printed
3,156
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
2
824
3,000
1,500
forms)
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
2
3,744
2
3,702
1.7 2,581
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
72,895
125,000
Total obligations
65, 000
16.5 27,271
15.5 20,942
22
36,414
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
4,105
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
1
0.7
999
1,165
3
4,512
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
77,000
125,000
Total estimate or appropriation
65,000
387.2
492.6
Total permanent, departmental
825
3,335,460
1,476, 551
2,148,451

660000—46




50

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Obligations

BUREAU OF THE BUDGET—Continued

By projects or functions

National Defense Activities, Bureau of the'Budget—

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

[National defense activities: For all necessary expenses of the
$78,345
Bureau of the Budget in the performance of activities relating to 6. Overtime pay
$5, 689
the national defense, including all the objects for which the appro702, 518
Grand total obligations
445,300
priation " Salaries and expenses, Bureau of the Budget" is available, Adjustments (see objects schedule for
+177, 282
detail)
and including the temporary employment (not exceeding $12,500)
of persons or organizations by contract or otherwise, without regard
879, 800
Total estimate or appropriation
445,300
to section 3709 of the Revised Statutes and the Classification Act of
1923, as amended; and the employment of persons, including
State, county, or municipal officers and employees, with or without Emergency Fund for the President, National Defense (Allotment to
compensation, $445,300: Provided, That upon the expiration of
Executive Office of the President, Bureau of the Budget)—
sixty days after the cessation of hostilities between the United
States and the principal enemy powers or after the date of an
Obligations
armistice between the United States and the principal enemy
By objects
powers, this appropriation shall cease to be available for obligations
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
unless Congress shall otherwise provide by law.] {Act of May 3,
1945, Public Law 49.)

Appropriated 1946, $445,300

06 Printing and binding.. .
Prior year balance available in 1945
Total estimate or appropriation

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947

Estimate, 1946

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Man- Total Man- Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary
Grade 16. In excess of $9,800:
Consultant
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
1.7 $14,919
Assistant chief of divisionAdministrative consultant
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Administrative analyst
0.6 5,053
7,175
Budget examiner
1
Information adviser
0.3 2,574
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
2.5 16,839
Administrative analyst
Budget examiner
18.8 121, 529
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
0.3 1,711
Administrative analyst
Budget examiner...
.__
17.7 96, 232
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Administrative analyst
2. 7 11, 424
Budget examiner..
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Administrative analyst
Budget examiner
3,987
Report analyst
_.
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Administrative analyst 0.9 3,173
Budget examiner
1.3 4,900
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640-..
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
1.1 2,997
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
6.3 14, 789
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
17.8 37,897
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
3.4 6,452
5,574
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
3
Professional service:
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Assistant chief of war projects unit..
9,597
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Economist
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Economist
0.9
4,856
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Statistical analyst
1
4,520
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
1,638
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
1,504
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
Total permanent, departmental- _.
85.3 179, 340
Temporary employment, departmental..
1.1 4,310
W. A. E. employment, departmental
4,161
0.8
Overtime pay, departmental
5,689
01
Personal services (net)
87. 2 393, 500

Actual, 1945

Special Services and Publications, War Information, Bureau of
the Budget—
Obligations

Man- Total
By objects

years salary
0.2
0. 9
1. 8
0.1
2.7
1
7
23. 6
4.4
19.3
2. 8
5.6

7, 588
15, 750
916
17,514
6,450
40,094
134,943
21,084
80,866
10, 516
21,141

0.9
1. 5
0.4

3,014
5, 258
1,419

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

$1,694

1.6 5,094
9,853
3
1.7 5,117
3.4 8,745
2.2 4,978
8.4 16,956
30.5 55,014
10.3 16,618
4.4 6,684

1.1

6,859

3

13,800

1

3,600

1,297
1
1.1 1,358
145.9 543,208
1. 7 3,242
1
5,858
78, 345
148. 6 630, 653

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary years salary
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Chief of Government in formation service0.8 $7,520
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Chief of section
1.7 10 731
Information specialist0. 9 5, 596
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Assistant chief of section.
0.8
4, 493
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Administrative officer
0.8
3,767
Information specialist
0.8
3, 583
Liaison officer
_
0.8
3, 767
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Head of unit
0. 8 3, 493
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Information specialist
1.7 6,066
Head of unit
2. 7 9, 377
Assistant head of unit . .
•_
_
1.7 6, 344
9.8 29,626
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
6.8 18,884
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
24.1 59, 253
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
14.2 31,205
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
12.9 25,519
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
29.7 52,787
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100.
0.8
1, 271
Grade 1 Range $1,506 to $1 902
Professional service:
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Information research analyst
1. 7 8, 634
Head of unit
0.8 4,317
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
0.8
3 127
Librarian
0. 8 3,033
Information research analyst
1.3 4,853
Public opinion research analyst
2.4
7, 236
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
1.7 3 566
Grade 1 Range $2 320 to $2 980
Subprofessional service:
1. 7 3, 500
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
2. 4 3,944
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902.
125.4 325,492
Total permanent, departmental
0.4
666
Part-time employment, departmental _..
851
Overtime pay, departmental
739
Night-work differential, departmental
125. 8 327, 748
All personal services, departmental.

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Travel
Communication services.__
Other contractual services _
Supplies and materials
Equipment...

44,000
4,500
1,800
1,500

60, 600
5,725
1,800
140
3,600

Total other obligations.

51, 800

71,865

445, 300

702,518
-755
701,763
178,037
879,800

Grand total obligations
Reimbursements for services performed
Net total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. _
Total estimate or appropriation..

445, 300
445, 300

BY PROJECTS OR FUNCTIONS

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.

Administrative office
Administrative management division
Estimates division
Statistical standards division.
War projects unit




$8, 998
- 8 , 998

$11, 282
38, 752
208, 271
21,111
160,195

$22, 267
151,917
219,291
39,899
190,799

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496

01

993
700

0. 6

Total permanent, field.
Overtime pay,
field
._
All personal services, field

0.3
0.3

1, 693
59
1, 752

0. 6

126.4 329,500

Personal services (net)
OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel
03 Transportation of things
04 Communication services
Payment for penalty mail
05 Rents and utility services.
06 Printing and binding
07 Other contractual services...
08 Supplies and materials
09 Equipment.
Total other obligations
Grand total obligations

.
_.
__.

_

800
100
5,500
1,400
300
11,000
23, 293
6,000
400
48, 793
378,293

51

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations

[No part of the appropriations herein made to the Bureau of
the Budget shall be used for the maintenance or establishment of
more than four regional, field, or any other offices outside the District of Columbia.] (Act of May 8, 1945, Public Law 49.)

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Received by transfer from "Salaries and
expenses, Office of War Information"

-$378, 293

Total, Bureau of the Budget, annual appropriations, general
account:
Estimate 1947, $4,052,500
Appropriated 1946, $2,729,357

Total estimate or appropriation

Statement of proposed expenditures for purchase, maintenance, repair, and operation of passenger-carrying vehicles for the fiscal year ending June SO, 1947
B U R E A U OF T H E B U D G E T
Vehicles (motor
unless otherwise
indicated) to be
purchased

Appropriation

Number

Gross
cost

Old vehicles to be
exchanged

Allowance
Number (estimated)

Net cost
of vehicles to
be purchased

Old
vehicles
still to
be used

3

Salaries and expenses, Bureau of the
Budget.

Total
maintenance, repair, and
operation,
all vehicles
1

Public purpose and users

For transportation of officers and staff of Bureau of the Budget
to departmental offices in Washington.

$1, 500

i Based on actual costs of $1,153 for fiscal year 1945; adjusted for anticipated increase due to age of vehicles.

COMMITTEE FOR CONGESTED PRODUCTION AREAS
Salaries and Expenses, Committee for Congested Production
Areas—
Expenses of Liquidation, Committee for Congested Production
Areas, Bureau of the Budget—
Obligations

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Grand total obligations
Prior year balance available in 1945

$6,170
-6,170

Total estimate or appropriation

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

OFFICE FOR EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT
Manyears

Total Mansalary years

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

Accumulated leave
01

Personal services (net)

02
03
04
05
06
07
08
09

Travel
Transportation of things
Payment for penalty mail
Rents and utility services
Printing and binding
Other contractual services.
Supplies and materials
E quipment

(Including its constituent agencies)

28.6
$160,626
29, 242

Personal services

28. 6 189,868

_.

OFFICE OF CENSORSHIP

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

13, 440
238
6,829
6,573
825
3,261
981
178

_._

OFFICE OF PRICE ADMINISTRATION
OFFICE OF STRATEGIC SERVICES

32, 325

Total other obligations
Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..

222,193
77, 807

Total estimate or appropriation

PETROLEUM ADMINISTRATION FOR WAR

300,000

LIAISON OFFICE FOR PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT
Emergency Fund for the President, National Defense (Allotment
to Executive Office of the President, Liaison Office for Personnel
Management)-—
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate,1946 Actual ,1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

ManClerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Consultant-technical assistant.
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Chief clerk
. . .
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310

Total Mansalary years

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

NOTE.—Detailed schedules of obligations for the fiscal years 1945 and 1946 and any
estimates of appropriation for the fiscal year 1947 for these agencies will be transmitted
to the Congress with the Military and Navy budgets in the spring of 1946 as heretofore.
However, the summary financial statements include tentative estimates for these
agencies for the fiscal year 1947.

WAR REFUGEE BOARD
Salaries and Expenses, War Refugee Board —
[Not to exceed $16,000 of the authorization for the expenditure
by the War Refugee Board of $150,000 from the Emergency Fund
for the President, contained in the First Supplemental Appropriation Act, 1945, is hereby continued available until June 30, 1946,
for completing the liquidation of the activities of such Board.]
(Act of July 5t 1945, Public Law 132.)

0.3 $2,250
Obligations

0.5
0.5

1,650
1,200

Total permanent, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental

1.3

5,100
731

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual ,1945

01

1.3

5,831

Manyears

Personal services (net)
OTHER OBLIGATIONS

339

Total other obligations .
— —

r-TT-

Total Man- Total Man- Total
salary years salary years salary
2

01 Personal services (net)
291
37
11

02 Travel
08 Supplies and materials
09 E quipment




By objects

$11,814

8.8 $>33,144

61
500

4,091
4.566
36

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel
04 Communication services
Payment for penalty mail

-«

52

T H E BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
•

EMERGENCY FUNDS APPROPRIATED TO THE
PRESIDENT

WAR REFUGEE BOARD—Continued

Salaries and Expenses, War Refugee Board—Continued

EMERGENCY FUND FOR THE PRESIDENT

Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Actual, 1945

OTHER OBLIGATIONS—continued

07 Other contractual services
08 Supplies and materials
Total other obligations

$100
2
663

49, 225

12,477

._ _

Grand total obligations
Received by transfer from "Emergency
fund for the President, national defense"
--- . _
1945 balance available in 1946.. _
Estimated savings,-unobligated balance _
Total estimate or appropriation

$40, 292
240

Emergency Fund for the President, National Defense—
Emergency fund for the President: [ T h e ] Not to exceed
$5,000,000 of the appropriation "Emergency fund for the President",
contained in the First Supplemental National Defense Appropriation Act, 1943, as supplemented and amended, is hereby continued
available until June 30, [1946] 1947. (Act of July 5, 1945, Public
Law 182.)

82,369

Obligations
By objects

-16,000
3,523

-150,000
+16,000
51,631

Emergency Fund for the President, National Defense (Allotment
to War Refugee Board)—
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
01 Personal services (net)

14.4 $55,108

6. 2 $26,098

4,326
17,488
82,038
67,599
646
300

3,940
14,053
2,060,626
215,302
665
1,074

172,397

2, 295, 660

227, 505

2, 321, 758

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02
04
07
08
09

Travel
Communication services
Other contractual services
Special projects
Supplies and materials
Equipment
_
_
Total other obligations
Grand total obligationsReceived by transfer from "Emergency
fund for the President, national defense"
Prior year balance available in 1945
1945 balance available in 1946
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

—254,616
27, 111

— 101,399
-2,474,975
+254,616

Foreign-Service Pay. Adjustment, Appropriation of Foreign Currencies (War Refugee Board)-—

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Allotted t o Executive Office of the President:
Conferences, missions, etc....
Office for Emergency Management:
Foreign Economic Administration..
Office of Defense Transportation...
War Refugee Board
Independent offices:
Office of War Mobilization and Reconversion
_.
Veterans Administration
Federal S ecurity Agency
Department of Agriculture
Department of Commerce
Department of the Interior
Department of Justice
Department of Labor
Navy Department
Department of State
Treasury Department
War DepartmentReserve for future allotment
Total allotments. Received by transfer from "War contributions fund, Treasury Department".
Reappropriation of 1944 balance for 1945,.
Reappropriation of 1945 balance for 1946.._
Reappropriation of 1946 balance for 1947...
Estimated savings, unobligated balance

$100,000

01 Personal services (net)

Estimate,1946

147, 624
200,000
1,300,000
80,000
1,325,000
15,000
2,019,500
$5,000,000

19,095,375

-5,000,000

—69,095,375
+5,000,000
45,000,000

$1,609

$214

1,262

144

2,871

358

- 3 , 000
129

-600
242

Total, Executive Office of the President, annual appropriations, general account:




30,624,022
-101,399
-99,617,998
+69,095,375

Total estimate or appropriation..,
FOREIGN WAR RELIEF
Foreign War Relief-—
[ N o t to exceed $2,150,000 of the appropriation ''Foreign war
relief'' contained in the Second Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1942,
is hereby continued available until December 31, 1945, to provide
for the termination of the program for which such appropriation
was made.] {Act of July 5, 1945, Public Law 182.)

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Allotted to—
Treasury Department.
War DepartmentTotal allotments
Reappropriation of 1944 balance for 1945..
Reappropriation of 1945 balance for 1946_

$2,000,000
150,000

$2,157, 000
1,350,000

2,150,000

3, 507, 000
-5,657,000
+2,150,000

-2,150,000

Total estimate or appropriation..
DEFENSE AID

Claims, Judgments, and Private Relief Acts—
13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities: Obligations—1945, $51.89.

Estimate 1947, $5,195,160

1,169
19, 531,460
8,498
5,000,000

"l4,"655,"875

5,000,000

423,000
396,353
1,489,608
260,000
1,175,000

Obligations
Actual, 1945

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel
Total obligations
Received by transfer from appropriation
under above title
_ .
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

$125, 000
61, 899
1, 753, 012
251, 399

Obligations
B y objects

Estimate, 1947

Actual, 1945

Appropriated 1946, $4,988,885

UNITED NATIONS RELIEF AND REHABILITATION
ADMINISTRATION
NOTE.—The detailed schedules of obligations for defense aid and the United Nations
Relief and Rehabilitation Administration will be submitted to the Congress as a part of a
supplementary budget in the spring of 1946.

53

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations

INDEPENDENT OFFICES

B y objects

AMERICAN BATTLE MONUMENTS COMMISSION
American Battle Monuments Commission—
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.
For all expenses necessary for the work of the American Battle
and custodial service:
Monuments Commission authorized by the Act of March 4, 1923 Crafts, protective, $1,440 to $1,770
Grade 2. Range
(36 U. S. C. 121-138), and by Executive Order 6614 of February 26,
Total permanent, departmental
1934, including the acquisition of land or interest in land in foreign
countries for carrying out the purposes of said Act and Executive Overtime pay, departmental
order without submission to the Attorney General of the United
All personal services, departmental.
States under the provisions of section 355 of the Revised Statutes
(34 U. S. C. 520; 40 U. S. C. 255); employment of personal services PERMANENT, FIELD, DOLLAR EMFLOYEES
in the District of Columbia and elsewhere; purchase and repair of Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
uniforms for caretakers of national cemeteries and monuments in
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496.
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Europe at a cost not exceeding [$500] $600; travel expenses; not
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
_.
to exceed [$15] $80 for deposit in the general fund of the Treasury
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902.,
for cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of the Act of June Subprofessional service:
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980.
28, 1944 (Public Law 364); rent of office and garage space in foreign
Grade
Range
countries which may be paid for in advance; the purchase of one and Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
2.
$1,572 to $1,968
the maintenance, repair, and operation of motor-propelled passenger- Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 8. Range $2,540 to $3,200
carrying vehicles [which may be furnished to the Commission by
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364.
,_
other departments of the Government or acquired by purchase];
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166.
printing, binding, engraving, lithographing, photographing, and
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
typewriting, including the publication of information concerning
the American activities, battlefields, memorials, and cemeteries in
Total permanent, field, dollar emEurope; [transfer of household goods and effects as provided by
ployees
the Act of October 10, 1940, and regulations promulgated therePERMANENT, FIELD, FRENCH FRANC
under, and, when ordered or approved by the Commission, expenses
EMPLOYEES
of travel of dependents of employees when transferred from one Unclassified
official station to another, and] the temporary transfer of employees
Total permanent,
by the Commission between places in foreign countries or between Part-time employment, field
field
foreign countries and the United States, including transfers incident Additional pay for foreign service, field.
thereto, or, in the case of new appointments, transfer from place of Cost of living allowance, field
appointment, may, if ordered or approved by the Commission, be
All personal services, field.
regarded as a transfer from one official station to another for permaTotal, departmental and field.
nent duty for the purpose of authorizing the payment of travel of
dependents and for the purposes of [said] the Act of October 10,1940, Deduct for quarters furnished
and regulations promulgated thereunder; and the purchase of maps, 01 Personal services (net) textbooks, newspapers, and periodicals; [$40,000] $278,800: ProOTHER OBLIGATIONS
vided, That notwithstanding the requirements of existing laws or
regulations, and under such terms and conditions as the Commis- 02 Travel
sion may in its discretion deem necessary and proper, the Com- 03 Transportation of things
services
mission may contract for work, supplies, materials, and equipment 04 Communicationpenalty mail
Pay
for
in Europe and engage, by contract or otherwise, the services of 05 Rents m e n tutility services
and
architects, firms of architects, and other technical and professional 06 Printing and binding.. _
personnel: Provided further, [That when traveling on business of 07 Other contractual services:
Repairs to structures, grounds, and
the Commission, officers of the Army serving as members or as
equipment
:
secretary of the Commission may be reimbursed for expenses as
Storage and care of motor vehicles..
08 Supplies and materials
provided for civilian members of the Commission: And provided
Equipment
further, ] That the Commission may delegate to its chairman, secre- 09 Lands and structures __
10
tary, or officials in charge of either its Washington or Paris offices,
Total other obligations.
under such terms and conditions as it may prescribe, such of its
authority as it may deem necessary and proper. (41 U. S. C. 5;
Grand total obligations
5 U. S. C. 118a; Executive Order 6690, Apr. 25, 1984; Act of May 8,
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..
1945, Public Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public Law 269.)
Total estimate or appropriation
Annual appropriation, general account:
Estimate 1947, $273,800
Appropriated 1946, • $42,000

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946
Manyears

Total
salary

1

Manyears

Total
salary

Actual, 1945

Man- Total
years salary

$1,440
9,050
9,050

1
1
1
1

$2, 414
2,482

2,464

2,364
1,968
2,034
864

2,336

2,247

2,006

1,907

1,825

1,820

2,320
4,200
1,836
6,180
11, 820
8,004
1,836

1,809
1,627

1

1
1

$2,025
439

1,325
1,220

20

43,426

33

24,449

33

53
21

67,875
14,175
5, 572
10,403

38
28,710
7. 5 3, 587
1,351

33
24,831
11. 3 5, 380

74

9,603

19,107

8,519

28

16,312

98,025

45.5

33,6

44.3

30,211

107, 075
1,380

46.5

36,130

45.3

32,675

105, 695

46.5

36,130

45.3

32,675

4,700
2,000
590
30
1,700
250

950
40
290
15
1,200
45

720
38
233
15
1,153
122

137, 920
1,000
10, 750
7,800
1,365

2,080
600
200
200
250

760
345
405
229

168,105

5,870

5,006

273, 800

42,000

37, 681
4,104

273, 800

42, 000

41, 785

American Battle Monuments Commission, No Year-

• Includes $2,000 appropriated in the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1946.

Obligations
By objects

Obligations

By objects

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Estimate, 1947
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Acting secretary
....
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496.




Estimate, 1946

Actual ,

Actual, 1945

1945

Manyears

Total
salary

Manyears

Total
salary

Manyears

Total
salary

1
1

$5,180
2,430

1

$2,414

1

$2,025

06 Printing and binding
Prior year balance available in 1945
1945 balance available in 1946
Estimated savings, unobligated balance

Total estimate or appropriation

-$169
169

$5, 638
— 5 807

+169

54

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Statement of proposed expenditures for purchase, maintenance, repair, and operation of passenger-carrying vehicles for the fiscal year ending June SO, 1947
AMERICAN BATTLE M O N U M E N T S COMMISSION

Appropriation

Vehicles (motor
unless otherwise
indicated) to be
purchased
Number

American Battle Monuments Commission.

1

Gross
cost

Old vehicles to be
exchanged

$500

Old
vehicles
still to
be used

$500

Allowance
Number (estimated)

Net cost
of vehicles to
be purchased

4

AMERICAN COMMISSION FOR THE PROTECTION AND
SALVAGE OF ARTISTIC AND HISTORIC MONUMENTS
IN WAR AREAS
Salaries and Expenses, American Commission for the Protection
and Salvage of Artistic and Historic Monuments in War Areas—
[For all expenses necessary for completing the work of the
American Commission for the Protection and Salvage of Artistic
and Historic Monuments in War Areas in performing its functions,
as described in the letter of the Secretary of State, approved by the
President, June 23, 1943, as amended, including the employment of
persons, without regard to citizenship, in the District of Columbia
and elsewhere; not to exceed $15,000 for the temporary employment of persons or organizations by contract or otherwise without
regard to the civil service and classification laws or section 3709
of the Revised Statutes; travel expenses, purchase of books of
reference, periodicals, and newspapers; not to exceed $90 for deposit
in the general fund of the Treasury for cost of penalty mail as
required by section 2 of the Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364);
and printing and binding; $40,000.] {Act of May 3> 1945, Public
Law 49.)
Annual appropriation, general account:
Appropriated 1946, $40,000
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary years salary
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Assistant secretary-treasurer—
1.1 $7,495
1
$6,500
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980....
1
1
2,366
2,000
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
0. 9 1,777
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
0.5
844
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
0.3
452
Professional service:
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Special assistant to the secretarytreasurer
0. 3 1, 295
0.8 3,833
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Research analyst
1
4,168
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
0. 8 2,407
0. 9 2,142
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Total permanent, departmental
Temporary employment, departmental- .
Part-time employment, departmental
W. O. C. employment, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental-

6
21,650
0. 8 1,836
0.5
951
0.6
0
372

3.6 13,629
2. 3 4, 672
0.4
563

01

7. 9 24,809

6. 3 21, 418

8,500
1,310
90
4,250
655
236
150

8,475
1,445
50
112
5,258
478
1,330

15,191

17,148

Grand total obligations _
Estimated savings, unobligated balance.-

40,000

38, 566
1,434

Total estimate or appropriation

40,000

40,000

Personal services (net) . _

2,554

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel
04 Communication services
Payment for penalty mail
06 Printing and binding
07 Other contractual services
08 Supplies and materials
09 Equipment
Total other obligations




Total
maintenance, repair, and
operation,
all vehicles

$1,000

Public purpose and users

1 new machine for use of officer in charge on inspection trips
to American cemeteries and memorials in France and Belgium and other official business; 1 old machine reserved
for members of Commission in making inspection trips
and official calls; and 3 old machines to be used as long as possible without important repairs by officers and employees
engaged in supervision and maintenance of cemeteries and
memorials.

BOARD OF INVESTIGATION AND
TRANSPORTATION

RESEARCH-

Salaries and Expenses, Board of Investigation and Research—
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
01 Personal services (net)

$19,107

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02
03
04
06
07
08

24
4
205
387
336

Travel
Transportation of things
Communication services
Printing and binding
Other contractual services
Supplies and materials

47

Total other obligations

1,003

Grand total obligations _ . _ .
Prior vear balance available in 1945_
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..

20,110
-23,016
2,906

Total estimate or appropriation

CANAL ZONE BIOLOGICAL AREA
Trust account:
Donations, Canal Zone Biological Area—
The Act of July 2, 1940, section 6, provides that all moneys received by donation, subscription, fees, or otherwise, except the
moneys appropriated pursuant to section 7 of said Act, shall be
deposited into the Treasury as a trust fund, to be appropriated for
the purposes of said Act. Disbursements of such funds are made
by the Secretary of the Treasury through the Division of Disbursement on requisitions or vouchers signed by or on authority of the
executive officer of the Board of Directors of the Canal Zone Biological Area. {54Stat. 724.)
Appropriated 1946, $0
Estimate 1947, $3,000
Revised 1946, $5,000
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
07 Other contractual services
Prior year funds available in 1945
1945 funds available in 1946
1946 funds available in 1947
1947 funds available in 1948
Total estimate of appropriation

$8,000
-7,885
+2,885

$8,000
-10,885
+7,885

3,000

5,000

$9,079
-3,841
+10,886

16,123

CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION
Salaries and Expenses, Civil Service Commission—
Salaries and expenses: For all expenses necessary for the work of
the Civil Service Commission, including personal services in the District of Columbia; not to exceed $3,750 for employment of expert
examiners not in the Federal service on special subjects for which
examiners within the service are not available; medical examina-

55

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
tions, including not to exceed $50,000 for medical examinations
performed for veterans by private physicians on a fee basis', contract
stenographic reporting services; traveling expenses, including those
of examiners acting under the direction of the Commission, and
expenses of examinations and investigations held in Washington
and elsewhere; witness fees and mileage, including fees to deponents
and persons taking depositions, at rates paid in the courts of the
United States; rental of equipment; not to exceed $10,000 for purchase and exchange of lawbooks, books of reference, newspapers,
and periodicals; not to exceed $200 for payment in advance for
library membership in societies whose publications are available to
members only or to members at a price lower than to the general
public; charts; gloves and other protective equipment for photostat and other machine operators; maintenance, and repair of
motortrucks, motorcycles, and bicycles; not to exceed [$217,000J
$300,000 for printing and binding; [$8,673,882] $11,965,000, of
which not to exceed $50,000 shall be available for reimbursement
to the Veterans Administration for services rendered the Commission in connection with physical examinations of applicants for
and employees in the Federal classified service; not to exceed
[$90,000] $56,000 for performing the duties imposed upon the Civil
Service Commission by the Act of July 19, 1940 (54 Stat. 767); not
to exceed [$237,600] $292,095 for deposit in the general fund of the
Treasury for cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of the
Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364); and not to exceed $3,000 for
actuarial services by contract, without regard to section 3709,
Revised Statutes: Provided, That no details from any executive
department or independent establishment in the District of Columbia or elsewhere to the Commission's central office in Washington
or to any of its regional offices shall be made during the fiscal year
ending June 30, [1946] 1947, but this shall not affect the making
of details for service as members of the boards of examiners outside
the immediate offices of the regional directors, nor shall it affect
the making of details of persons qualified to serve as expert examiners
on special subjects: Provided further, That the Civil Service Commission shall have power in case of emergency to transfer or detail
any of its employees to or from its office or field force.
[Salaries and expenses: For an additional amount for salaries
and expenses, Civil Service Commission, fiscal year 1946, including
the objects specified under this head in the Independent Offices
Appropriation Act, 1946, $670,000, which amount, together with
the appropriation to which added, shall be available for medical
examinations performed for veterans by private physicians at the
direction of the Commission, and for all expenses necessary for
administering the Federal Employees' Pay Act of 1945.] (5
U. S. C. 632, 691; 18 U. S. C. 611; 31 U. S. C. 588; Executive Orders
6670, Apr. 7, 1934; 6781, June 5, 1934; 7915 and 7916, June 24,
1938; Act of May 8, 1945, Public Law 49; Act of July 5, 1945,
Public Law 132; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $11,965,000
Appropriated 1946, ° $9,943,882
• Includes $600,000 appropriated in the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1946.
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary years salary
Grade 16. In excess of $9,800:
3 $30,000
3 $30,00©
3 $30,000
Commissioner.
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Chairman, Council of Personnel Ad1
9,275
ministration. ._
1
9,275
8, 500
1
9,013
Chief, administrative services
1
9,013
1
8,250
Chief, field operations _
1
9,013
2 17,763
1.5 11,917
Chief of division
2 17,763
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Assistant chief, administrative serv1
8,225
1
8,225
1
7,438
1
7,438
Assistant chief, field operations
6,625
1
7,175
Assistant chief of division
Assistant to executive director and
1
7,438
1
7,438
6,750
chief examiner
1
7,438
1
7,438
6,750
Associate chief of division
1
7,175
Associate chief of section0.5 3,588
1
6,500
Chairman, loyalty rating board..
2.9 20, 808
1.6 10, 563
Chief of division
21,525
6 44,101
5 32,625
Chief of section
44,626
Chief, organization and methods
staff
^
0.5 3,588
1
7,175
1
7,175
0.5 3,250
Chief, program planning staff.1
7,175
1
7,175
0.6 3,918
Director of personnel...
1
7,438
1
7,438
6,500
1
Field operations supervisor
6,500
1
Head administrative officer
6,500
1
Organization and methods examiner..
Retirement adviser and consultant...
6,580
0.9 7,403
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
1.4 7,700
12, 460
2 12,460
Assistant chief of division
19,320
2 11,200
Assistant chief of section
3 18,690
6,230
Assistant director of personnel
6, 230
Associate chief of unit




Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947

Estimate, 1946

Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serv- Man- Total M a n - Total M a n - Total
ice—Continued
years salary years salary years salary
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070—Con.
Chief, instructions and manuals staff..
0.5 $2,800
1 $6,440
1 $6,440
Chief of division3.7 21,542
2.1 13,125
2 12,460
Chief of section
1.9 11,175
2 12,460
Civil service qualifications examiner..
2 11,250
Civil service representative
3 17,000
3 19,320
2.2 13,797
Director of personnel
0.4 2,224
Efficiency rating adviser
0.7 3,842
6,230
1
6,230
Examiner in charge
6,860
Executive assistant
6,440
1
6,440
1
5,800
Field liaison officer
12, 670
2. 7 17, 031
1
5,842
12, 460
Group leader
2 12,460
1.4 7,682
6,440
Head of unit
33, 040
Investigator
4 24,920
6 34,099
Member, loyalty rating board
1
6,230
2 11,200
Organization and methods examiner..
2 11,200
1. 3 8, 309
2 12,670
Program planning assistant
0.3 1,869
1
6,230
Recruiting representative
6,000
1
Reduction in force adviser-.
6,230
6,230
Staff assistant
6,440
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
0.8 3,833
Assistant chief of division
3 15,960
21,140
Assistant chief of section
0.3 1,507
1 5,180
15, 540
Assistant to chief of division
1
4,600
1 5,180
5,180
Chief of division
0.2 944
Chief of section
3. 5 16, 200
5. 3 27,454
6 31,290
Civil service qualifications examiner..
1
4,700
0.6 2,590
1 5,180
1.6 8,127
Civil service representative
2.7 13,468
Efficiency rating adviser
0.3 1,507
9 46,620
38,150
Efficiency rating examiner
10 44,682
Field inspector. +
0. 5 2, 590
1
5,400
1 5,180
Field liaison officer
2. 5 12, 950
2
9,200
3.8 19,914
Instructions and manuals editor
1 5,180
1 5,180
Investigator
0.3 1,554 10. 4 47, e
Liaison officer.
1 5,180
Procedures examiner
1 5,180
Organization and methods examiner. 2
9,200
2.3 11,914
2. 5 13, 370
Position classifier
2
9,200
9 52,920
10 51,800
Program planning assistant
0.8 4,144
Recruiting representative
6 27,600
Reduction in force adviser
3.4 17,546
2.1 10,878
Staff assistant
1.6 8,288
2 10,360
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Accountant
..__
1
4,520
Assistant chief of division
1.5 6,100
1
4,300
Assistant chief of section
1.9 7, 262
1
4,300
0.6 2,580
Assistant to chief of division
1
4,200
Assistant to chief of section
2
8,820
Budget examiner
.
0.4 1,425
1
4,300
1
4,300
Chief of section
2
7,700
6. 3 27,090
6 25,800
Chief of unit.
0.5 2,150
1
4,520
4. 4 18,060
Civil service qualifications examiner.. __
3 11,400
1
4,960
1
4,960
Civil service representative
0. 5 2, 480
0.5 1,957
Efficiency rating examiner
1
4,300
1
4,300
0.5 1,963
Field liaison officer
Instructions and manual writer
1
4,520
1.1 4,950
Investigator
2
9,040
7.1 28, 362
2
8,600
Liaison officer
1
4,300
Manual supervisor
"I
3,900
Organization and methods examiner. _
_
1
4,300
Position classifier
7 31,860
T 6" 5" 140
,
30,100
Press and public relations representative
1
4,300
Principal editor
3,726
Procedures consultant
1
4,740
Procedures examiner
1
4,300
Program reviewer
. _. .
1
4,740
0. 5 1, 900
Rating examiner
1
4,300
3.4 14,730
1
Recruiting representative_
3,800
Reduction in force adviser
.-.
1.5 6,450
4,300
5 21,500
Retirement representative
21, 500
5.8 21,923
4. 5 17,142
5 21,500
Specifications writer
22, 600
13, 560
0.5 2,150
Staff assistant
Staff officer
4,300
Training officer
1
3,800
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
1
3,500
2
8,050
1. 6 6, 352
Assistant chief of section..
2
7,940
0. 4 1, 458
Chief of section.
2
7,940
1
3,975
Chief of unit
3. 7 13, 358
Civil service qualifications examiner..
2
8,380
3 12,350
2.2 7,371
Investigator.._
_
0. 5 1, 604
Preference specialist...
T"~3,~976"
0.4 1,536
Supervisor
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
1. 5 5, 278
Administrative assistant.
5.1 16, 558
1
3,640
Annuity claims reviewer
13 47, 320
01
.
1.3 4,842
471
Assistant chief of section
3 11,140
3,640
1
Management reports officer
1
3,750
0.6 2,022
3,750
1
Budget examiner
0.2
728
356
Assistant to field operations supervisor. _
0.1
6.1 20,450
7. 6 28,104
Chief of section
7 25,920
1. 3 4, 952
3,750
Chief of subunit
1
471
0.1
1
3,640
7,280
2
Chief of unit—..
7 22,400
7 25,920
Civil service qualifications examiner...
12 45,110
1.3 4,316
Civil service representative
1
3,200
Classification officer
2.5 9,100
4 14,560
Editor
1
3,640
1
3,640
Field auditor
1.4 5,426
1.2 4,724
2 6,650
Field liaison officer
2. 3 8, 354
1.5 5,460
Instructions and manual writer
3. 6 13,104
23. 5 75,918
2.8 11,080
Investigator
1
3,860
Interviewer
...
3,275
1
3,640
Machine methods exam iner
0.3 1,092 " I

56

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION—Continued

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Salaries and Expenses, Civil Service Commission—Continued
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947

Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.
Total M a n - Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serv- Man- Total Manice—Continued
years salary years salary years salary
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300—Con.
2 $7,280
Manual writer and editor
1
3,860
Office manager
1
2.1 $7,754
3,860
Organization and methods examiner.1 $3,200
1
3,640
1
3,640
Placement officer
14 50,960
Position classifier
3,200
11 40,940
7,280
Procedures and control officer
2
3,640
Rating examiner
2.6 8,169
1
3.1 9,892
Recruiting representative
1
3,200
4 14,670
2
7,280
Reviewer
1.4 4,471
4 15,220
7 25,480
Specifications writer
1
3,375
1
3,640
2
7,280
Staff assistant
0.8 2,667
1
3,860
Supervisor
1
3,750
0.5 1,467
Training officer
11 32,584
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
12 39,720
10.9 36,079
116.6
115.3
121.7
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
364, 063
344,736
306, 275
54.6
54.3
63.4
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310..
147, 355
147,505
149,231
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980..
164.2
178
158.9
422,787
385,074
325, 845
244.5
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496..
197.3
239
525,081
420, 246
435, 257
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298..
379.7
269.6
327.9
534,153
727,813
520, 724
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100..
480.6
663
366.6
694,178
1,131,509
626,197
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902.
8.9
160.9
47.6
243,028
71, 686
11,-196
Professional service:
Grade 9. In excess of $9,800:
10,000
Executive director and chief examiner.
1 10,000
1
9,500
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
9,013
Assistant chief examiner
1
9,013
1
8,250
17, 763
Chief of division
1.9 15,739
2 17,763
8,750
Chieflaw officer.
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Acting assistant chief.
1
6,500
7,175
1
Assistant chief law officer
1
6,500
Assistant chief of division
3. 2 23, 223
2.9 19,585
3 22,050
Assistant chief of section
1
6,500
Chief of division
0.1
431
1 7,175
0.2 1,354
Hearing examiner
_...
1 7,175
Staff assistant, council of personnel
administration
2 15,925
2 15,925
2
13,875
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Acting chief actuary..
0.5 2,567
1
6,230
1
6,230
Assistant chief of section
1
6,230
Chairman, board of appeals and re6,650
view
1
6,000
1
6,650
Chief, Federal employees statistical
staff
1
6,440
Chief of unit
1. 6 8, 967
Civil service qualifications examiner1
6,230
Examiner in charge
6,440
1.3 8.309
Hearing examiner
0.8 4,592
6,230
467
Legal adviser
0.1
6,230
1
6,230
Legal assistant
6,230
1
6,230
Legal counsel
6,230
3 18,690
1
5,600
Medical officer
19,950
3
17,750
2.2 14,966
Member, board of appeals and review
6,440
1
5,650
1
6,440
Retirement economist
_
6,230
0.6 3,376
1
6,230
Special assistant to chief law officer..
6,230
1
6,230
Staff assistant
1
6,650
Training adviser
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
0.5 2,492
Actuary
Appeals examiner
0.6 3,108
Assistant chief, Federal employees
1.5 7,770
statistical staff. __
2 10,780
1.6 7,914
2 10,780
Chief of section
:
5,180
1
5, ISO
1
Chief of u n i t . - .
1
3 15,540
Civil service qualifications examiner..
2 10,360
4,600
Conference manager
5,600
1
1 5,180
Hearing examiner
1 5,810
2. 3 10, 844
Legal adviser5,810
1
4,600
Legal counsel
3. 2 15, 567
6 32,340
Medical officer
:
6 32,152
Nursing consultant
1 5,180
Recruiting representative
9,200
Retirement research specialist
1
6,020
Training adviser
1 5,180
Vocational rehabilitation officer
1 5,180
1 5,180
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
1
4,520
Appeals examiner.
3,800
Appeals reviewer
1
4,520
1. 6 6,880
Assistant chief of section
2
8,600
2
1.4 5,478
8,600
0.4 1,372
Chief of section
5 21,500
Civil service qualifications examiner.
1
3,800
3 12,900
Investigator
1. 3 5, 590
3. 6 13, 553
6 25,800
Legal counsel
2
8,600
_._
0.7 2,689
1
4,300
Librarian
1
3,800
1
4,300
1 4,T"
Medical officer
0.2 860
2
8,600
Personnel research assistant
1.1 4,363
Retirement research assistant
1
4,300
Statistician
0.5 2,150




Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.
M a n - Total M a n Total M a n - Total
Professional service—Continued
years salary years salary years salary
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Training specialist.
1 $4,300
Appeals examiner
0.6 2,403
3 $11,140
1.8 $5,795
Assistant chief of section
0.4 1,270
Chief of section
_.
1
3,640
Civil service qualifications examiner..
9 34,520
6.9 25, 336
7 22,400
Legal assistant..
1
3,640
0.9 2,727
1
3,640
Legal counsel-__
_
1.9 6,133
1
3,750
Medical officer
3,750
Personnel research assistant
1.1 3,790
Training specialist_
1
3,640
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
10 31,296
8
25,050
9. 2 24,430
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
10. 9 27,070
3. 3 6, 716
1
2,430
Subprofessional service:
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
2
4,860
1
2,540
1
2,100
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
2.7 5,868
2.6 5,694
4.2 7,795
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
1.3 2,514
2. 4 4,167
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
2,364
Grade 7. Range $2,364 to $2,870
1
2,364
1
2,040
2,166
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,562
1
2,166
0. 9 1, 644
1
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
1,968
1,968
0. 7 1, 240
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
16,128
9 16,128
7.7 12,078
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
61, 506
57 89,802
32. 5 44,143
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
8,640
20 28,800
17. 5 21,197

Total permanent, departmental
Temporary employment, departmental-..
Part-time employment, departmental
W. A. E. employment, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental

2,244.6
5,439, 514

0.3

, 740. 3
570.7
3, 775, 635
4, 074, 070
0.8 1,153
0.2 311

670
70, 974

All personal services, departmental. 2, 244. 9
5,440,184

721,023

570.7
4,145,044

, 741. 3
4,498,122

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Regional director
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Regional director
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Assistant regional director
Associate regional director
Chief of division.
Deputy regional director
Manager of branch regional office
Personnel utilization consultant
Personnel utilization representative...
Position classifier
Recruiting representative
Regional director
Veterans Federal employment representative
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Assistant chief of division
_
Assistant regional director
Associate manager of branch regional
office
Associate regional director
Chief of division
Deputy regional director.
Investigator in charge
Manager of branch regional office
Personnel utilization representative..
Position classifier
Recruiting representative
Regional adviser
Veterans Federal employment representative
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Administrative officer.
Assistant chief of division.
_•-._
Assistant personnel utilization consultant
Assistant regional adviser
Assistant regional director
Assistant veterans Federal employment representative
Chief of division
Chief of section
_
_
Field supervisor..
Investigator
Investigator in charge..
Manager of branch regional office
Personnel utilization representative.
Position classifier...
Recruiting representative
Reduction in force adviser
_
Regional adviser
Staff assistant
Staff officer
Veterans Federal employment representative
Veterans vocational counselor
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Assistant chief of division
Assistant chief of section
__
Assistant field supervisor
Chief of section...
Chief of unit
Civil service representative
Group supervisor

2

17,500

1.8 15,750

11

79,975

11.1 80, 745

13
13
5

80,990
81,410
31,150

8
10
2

49,840
62,720
12,460

11. 6 77, 044
1
7
2

5,600
39,905
11,328

1
5,600
1.7
3

18,690

2
""6."l

11

68,530

9

46,620

12,460
644

6.1 34, 774
1.4 7,954

6.5 40, 495
14

72,520

19
3

98,630
15,750

3.1 14,183
5. 5 25, 741

5,180
16

82, £

2
9,250
0. 3 1, 431
1.8 7, 998

20, 720
17

88,060

1
4,600
2. 7 12,164

6

31, C
2.6 12,207
0.4 1,916

6. 5 33, 670

10. 7 49, 478
1

17, 200

4,000

~4.~4 "18,920
1
3,800
0.8 3,187
2.9 11,159
0.8
8. 5
4
0.6
2
1
0.6
1.5

3,008
32,403
15,372
2,132
7,650
4,150
2,217
5,761

5
4

21,500
17,200

17
6

73,100
25,800

16

68,800

9
4
5

38,700
17,200
21,500

21,500

9

38,700

38,700

2
16

8,600
78,800

1.1 4,096
1.9 7,347

11,910

0.7
3,500
1
0.3 1,021
4.2 15,025
1
3,500
0.1 438

5

12

0.3
9

3
13

51,610

14.1 55,977

45,997

~~6.T~i,"266
950

57

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations

Obligations

By objects

By projects or functions
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD—continued

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serv- Man- Total Man- Total M a n - Total
years salary years salary years salary
ice—Continued
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630—Con.
16.7 $59;514
Investigator
2
$7,940
Recruiting representative
7. 4 25,993
3.9 14,185
9
35,730
13 $51,610
Supervisor of office operations
...
Veterans Federal employment repre1.7 6,749
sentative
-_.
1. 2 4, 559
7
27,790
Veterans vocational counselor
1
3,500
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
2
7,280
10. 3 33, 524
Administrative assistant
,
1. 3 4, 732
Assistant chief of division...
1.5 4,933
Assistant veterans vocational coun1
3,640
533
0.2
selor
*
_.
17 61, 880
10.1 32, 753
13
47,320
Chief of section
7,280
2
2. 6 8, 367
Chief of unit
66 240,240
4.1 13,047
32 116,480
Civil service qualifications examiner..
110
1.6
28.2
Civil service representative
102,947

Investigator.

70.9

Local board inspector.
._._
Organization and methods examinerPersonnel technician
_
_
Position classifier

10

Procedures and operations examiner.
Rating examiner
"
Recruiting representative
Staff assistant
Veterans Federal employment representative. .__•
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310.
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980.
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496..
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298..
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100..
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902.
Professional service:
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Chief of division
.
Training consultant
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Appeals examiner
Chief of section
Medical officer
Training consultant
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Assistant chief of section
Medical officer
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
Total permanent, field..
W. A. E . employment, field
Overtime pay, field
Additional pay for foreign service, field.

401, 280
138.9

258,159
36,400

33.5

5,208
139.9

505,608
6
21,840
0. 3 1, 092

451, 475
0.3
933
0.3
933
D. 1
267

20
122,140

14

50,960

5
62

16,550
185, 200
13,250

5
48

111, 360
139.5
292,940
307.8
585,659
635.1
1,082, 210
323.9
487, 794

72, 910
0. 7 2, 548
13
47,320

4
13,240
97.4
290,945
4
10,600
161.5
374,672
207.2
435,120
220.3
419, 017
490.6
835, 989
204.6
308,128
10

62,300

8

49,840

10
10
9

51,800
51,800
46,620

9. 7 50, 246
9. 7 50, 246
8. 5 44, 030

10

43,000

1.3 4,732
5
21,500

1,770
12,576
43,200

1
4
12

1,770
6,288
17, 280

0.3
800
8
25,962
152.1
488,574
0.4 1,275
0.5
3.1
181

1,662
9, 280

472, 533
12.4 29,080
78.2
158,020
111.4
201,977
225.5
367,199
315.4
456,404
37.4
47,218
4. 2 24, 407
5. 5 31, 455
0. 7 3, 362
1. 4 6, 491
2.7 12,215
0.3 1,214
0.9 3,114
0.5
747
1.8 2,308
10.3 12,567

2, 028. 2
1,987.9
5, 317, c
4, 719,800

1, 464. 8
3, 528, 712
0.4 2,480
109, 749
723, 774

18, 700

All personal services, field

2, 028. 2
1,465. 2
1,987.9
5, 427, 682
4, 738, 500
4, 254,966

Total, departmental and field.

% 598. 9
4, 232.8
3, 206. 5
9, 572, 726
8, 753,088
10,178,684
83, 910
42, 300
107, 720

Miscellaneous fee service
01

Personal services (net)

4, 232.8
3, 598. 9
3, 206. 5
10, 286, 404
8, 795, 388
9, 656,636

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel
03 Transportation of things
04 Communication services
Payment for penalty mail _
05 Rents and utility services
06 Printing and binding
07 Other contractual services...
08 Supplies and materials
09 Equipment
Total other obligations.
Grand total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance __
Total estimate or appropriation




430,186
18,475
147.949
292,095
128,818
300, 000
23, 636
157.950
179,487

280, 787
32, 571
188, 401
237,600
169, 371
217, 000
33,068
324,151
110, 309

118, 899
8,208
91,868
244, 200
65, 540
185,461
16,145
182, 972
71, 740

1,678, 596

1, 593, 258

985,033

11, 965,000

11, 249, 894

9, 780, 421

- 1 , 306, 012
375, 079
11, 965,000

9, 943,882

10,155, 500

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
1. Examining, placement, and veterans
preference
_.
2. Investigations
3. Personnel classification
4. Retirement
5. Service records
6. Council of personnel administration
7. Executive and administrative activities
8. Overtime pay

$6,019,070
1,201,620
1,178,646
1, 561, 574
517,403
52,168
1,434,519

Grand total obligations....
Adjustments (see objects schedule for detail)

11, 965, 000

Total estimate or appropriation

$5, 689,401
1, 495,154
1, 032, 716
1, 225, 906
249, 665
49, 965
1, 326, 364
180, 723

$4,108,926
1, 279, 912
587, 219
1, 005, 097
209, 708
43,175
1,101, 587
1, 444, 797

11, 249, 894

9, 780,421

11, 965,000

-1,306,012

+375, 079

9, 943, 882

10,155, 500

Salaries and Expenses, Civil Service Commission (National Defense)—
[Salaries and expenses, national defense: For all necessary expenses of the Civil Service Commission in connection with the recruitment and placement of civilian personnel required in connection
with emergencies affecting the national security and defense, including personal services in the District of Columbia; traveling expenses;
and other items otherwise properly chargeable to appropriations of
the Civil Service Commission for salaries and expenses and not to
exceed $42,136 for printing and binding, $6,032,000: Provided, That
upon the expiration of sixty days after the cessation of hostilities
between the United States and the principal enemy powers or after
the date of an armistice betv/een the United States and the principal
enemy powers, this appropriation shall cease to be available for obligations unless Congress shall otherwise provide by law.] {Act of
May 3, 1945, Public Law 49.)
Appropriated 1946, $6,032,000
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Man- Total Man- Total M a n - Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary years salary
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
1
$9,013
Chief, administrative services
1
$8,125
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Assistant to chief of division
7,175
1
0.2 1,354
Associate chief of section
1
7,175
0.2 1,083
1
7,438
Chief of section
1
6,500
0. 5 3, 588
Chief, organization and methods staff..
Head administrative officer
0.3 2,153
1
6,500
Organization and methods examiner .
1
7,437
Recruiting representative
0.5 3,124
Staff assistant
0. 3 2, 310
1
6,692
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Assistant director of personnel
1
6,230
0.6 3,376
Assistant to chief of division
0.8 4, 433
Associate chief of section
1
5,367
Associate chief of unit
I
6,230
Chief, Federal personnel statistical
0.5 2,800
staff
0.7 4,655
.
Chief of unit .
Civil service qualifications examiner...
0.9 5,607
1.7 10,948
C ivil service representative
_
2. 8 16, 513
2
12,964
Examiner in charge
1.3 7,109
1
6,440
0.5 2,800
Head of unit
0.4 2, 492
Investigator
1. 5 9, 345
Organization and methods examiner
1.6 9,100
0.8 4,984
Program planning assistant
1
5,615
Recruiting representative . .
--.
3.5 19,630
Staff assistant..
0. 3 1, 932
0.9 5,249
Training specialist
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
5,180
1
Assistant chief of division
1.5 6,947
Assistant director of personnel
0.4 1,827
0. 3 1, 295
Assistant to chief of section
0.4 1.725
3. 8 19,684
3.8 17,786
Chief of section
1.2 5,660
Civil service qualifications examiner. _
1. 8 9, 324
3.9 17,901
Field inspector
1.4 6,324
1.4 7, 504
Field liaison officer
3
14,200
Interviewer
1
5,180
Liaison officer
Organization and methods examiner
2. 6 12, 525
0.7 3,785
Personnel utilization officer
0.6 2,964
1.8 9, 324
Position classifier
Program planning assistant
Project leader
Recruiting representative
Reduction In force adviser
Staff assistant
..
. . .
Training specialist
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Accountant
Assistant chief of division

0. 3 1, 554
0. 4 2,072
1.4 6,504
5. 7 27,893
1.3

6,734
1.6
1

1
1

4,520
4,300

7,283
4,600

0.3
1

1,317
3,800

58

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
CIVIL SERVICE

Obligations

COMMISSION—Continued

By objects

Salaries and Expenses, Civil Service Commission (National Defense) —Continued

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serv- Manyears
ice—Continued
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180—Con.
Assistant chief of section.
Assistant to chief of section
Chief of section
...
Chief of unit
Civil service qualifications examiner,.
Civil service representative
Field liaison officer
Interviewer
Liaison officer
Manual supervisor
Organisation and methods examinerPersonnel utilization officer
Position classifier
Press and public relations representative.Procedural consultant
Procedures examiner
Program reviewer
Rating examiner
Recruiting representative.
Reduction in force adviser
Staff assistant.
Staff officer_
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Administrative officer
Assistant chief of section.
_
Chief of section
Chief of subunit-.
Preference specialist
Procedures and control assistant
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Administrative assistant..
Annuity claims reviewer
Assistant chief of section- Assistant to field operations supervisor--Management reports officer
Budget examiner
Chief of section. __
Chief of unit
Civil service qualifications examiner..
Civil service representative
Editing assistant
Editor..
Employee counselor
Field liaison officer
Interviewer.
Investigator..
—
Machine methods examiner
Manual editor.
Manual writer and editor.
Office manager
,
Organization and methods examiner. _
Personnel utilization officer
Placement officer
Position classifier
Procedural assistant
Procedures and control officer
Procedures examiner
Program manager
Rating examiner
_
Reviewer
_
Research technical assistant
Staff assistant..
Statistical methods examiner
Supervisor
__
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
_.
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310..
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980..
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496..
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298.
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100.
Grade 1. Range $1,606 to $1,902.
Professional service:
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Assistant chief of section
Chief, Federal personnel statistical
staff...
Chief of section
Chief of unit.
Examiner in charge
Medical officer
Training adviser
Training specialist
Grade 6. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Assistant chief, Federal employees
statistical staff




Total Mansalary years

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

1
1
0.4
0.5

$4,432
4,300
1,720
2,370

1.6

7,672

0.3
1
0.4

"I
1
1
0.6
0.3
1.1

1,290
4,300
1,720

4,366"
4,300
4,740
2,580
1,422
4,730

3.7 $14,159
1.6 6,017
0.1
243
1.7 6,407
6.1 24,378
5.1 20,177
1.7 6,576
1
3,850
0.8 2,449
0.8 2,924
1.4 5,633
0.3 1,108
0.3 1,267
0.5 2,100
0.8 3,094
0.6 2,244
8.1 31,052
5.5 20,868

•0.6 2,590
2.6 11,840
0. 5 2,150

1.8 6,966
0.6 2,291

0.3 1,356
0.4 1,588

0.2
583
0.9 2,985
0.6 1,896

0. 6 2, 382
1
3,970
0.3 1,099
8.8 32, 032
1.4 5,206

1.7 5,281
9. 6 27, 973
2.9 9,583

0.5 1,820
1
3,640
0.4 1,456
0. 4 1, 456
2
9,205
0. 7 3, 010
0.8 2,912
0.4
0.4
0.2
0.4
1. 3
1.8
1
1.4

1,709
1,534
728
1,456
4, 732
6,552
3,860
5,206

0. 4 1,456
2. 8 10,192
1.3 4,732
0.9 3,276
1.8 6,552
0.9 3, 573
1
3,640
5. 2 17, 212
28.3
84, 510
18. 3 49, 954
63
148,493
91.4
200, 307
146.4
290,071
219.1
371,667
103.9
156,605
1
1

3,200
2,062
3,267
5,097

0.7
1
0.9
1
1

2,329
3,200
2,862
3,300
3,250

0. 9 3, 031
0. 5 1, 733
3
9, 624

1.1 3, 446
0.2 729
0.9 2,942
0.9 2,729
0.8 2,400
0.3
825
0.2
533
1
3,350
3.1 10,053
0.6 2,062
1.3 4,328
1
3,200
2.5 7,967
4. 7 13,908
65.5
172,103
31.4 73,058
92.7
185,604
184.3
334,244
250.3
407,081
360.1
519,002
4.2
5,284
0.7 4,138

6,440

0.5 2,800
0.5 2,847

6,230

0.8 4,144

Total permanent, departmental
Temporary employment, departmental-. Part-time employment, departmental
W. A. E. employment, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental
All personal services, departmental.

Total Mansalary years

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

1. 7 $9, 289
0. 3 1, 680
0.4 2,072
1.9
1

9,815
5,180

1
6,020
0.6 3,108
5. 2 22, 690
0.6 2,580
0.3 1,356
1
4,300
0.5 2,150
0.3 1,161
1
9. 8
0.6
0.3

3,640
37, 278
2,250
1,125

0 3 1 092
9. 5 30, 375
10. 5 27, 660
1
2,320
0.4
840
0 3
571
13. 5 21, 218
11.8 16,992

0. 5 $2, 472
1.9 8,951
2.1
0.4
0.1
2.9
1
6. 3
0.5
0.4
1

9, 698
1,980
383
14,375
4,600
29,466
2,700
1,917
4,600

14. 6
0.4
1.3
1
0.5
0. 7
2

55,714
1,393
4,950
3,800
1,879
2, 607
7,705

1
3,275
18. 8 62, 832
1
3.200
0. 7 2, 329
31.3 81,569
20. 3 41,147
1.5

3,083

0.1

185

15.1 19, 920
15 18,126

1, 298. 2
837.2
2, 783,120
1, 961,855
6.4 9,305
1.1 1,629
0.2
394
0.3
670
60,611
558, 537
1, 305. 9
837.5
3, 352,985
2,023,136

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

14. 8 47, 727

6,230

1.4 8,722
1.2 7,686

ManProfessional service—Continued
years
Grado 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020—Con.
Assistant conference manager
Civil service qualifications examiner
Conference manager
Examiner in charge
Institute coordinator
Group leader
_..
Medical officer
_
_
Nursing consultant.
Recruiting representative
Retirement research specialist
Training adviser.Training specialist
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Civil service qualifications examiner
Civil service representative.
Medical officer
_
Resource and demand examiner
Retirement research specialist
Statistician.
Training specialist
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Chief of section. .
__
Civil service qualifications examiner..
Medical officer
Resource and demand examiner
_
Training representative
Training specialist
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640...
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Subprofessional service:
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 3. Range $1,704 to $2,100
_..
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770

0.1 467
1.3 7,450
1 5,413
7.5 42,321
0.4 2,032

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Chief of division
Manager of branch regional office
Personnel utilization consultant
Personnel utilization representative...
Position classifier
Recruiting representative
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Administrative officer
Assistant chief of division
Associate chief of division. _
Associate manager of branch regional
office
Chief of division
_
Chief of section
.. .
Investigator in charge
Manager of branch regional office
Personnel utilization consultant
Personnel utilization representative...
Position classifier
Recruiting representative
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Administrative officer
Assistant chief of division
Assistant personnel utilization consultant
Chief of division
Chief of section
Field supervisor
Investigator
Investigator in charge
Manager of branch regional office
Personnel utilization representative
Position classifier
Recruiting representative
Staff assistant
Staff officer
.
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Administrative officer
.
Assistant chief of division
Assistant chief of section
Assistant field supervisor
Assistant manager of branch regional
office
Chief of division
Chief of section
Chief of unit
Group supervisor
Investigator
._.
Placement and liaison officer
Recruiting representative
Supervisor of office operations

3. 2 19, 936
2.1 13,083
1

6,230

1
1.6
2. 2
1

5,833
8,742
12, 584
5,700

3.6 19,992

0. 6 3,171
1
5,180

2
1.3
1

1
5,180
7. 5 38, 850
0. 3 1, 554

0.2
958
5.9 26,810
1
4,700
3.6 17,019
2.1 9,633
1. 6 7,712
1.4 6,427
1
4,600
4.9 22,898

1.7 8,806
3

15,540

0. 6 2, 580
1.6 6,880
4. 9 21, 070
1.2 5,160
1
4,300
1.9

8,170

3. 2 13, 760
3 12,900
1
4,300

0 7 2 779
1
3,970
0.3 1,191

0.8 3,176
0.3 1,191
2.9 11, 513
2.4 9,528
4 15,880

9,009
6,094
4,600

2. 8 10, 692
4. 5 17, 273
0.8 3,008
9. 2 34, 505
8. 2 31, 306
1
3,568
3. 7 13, 775
1
3,850
1.9 7,283
1.7 6,618
4. 8 18, 525
13. 4 51,166
4. 3 15, 887
0.2
950
0.6 2,187
0.3

953

0.8 2,850
0.2
807
8. 6 30, 281
28.9

101,730
0.4 1, 381
23. 3 81,917
7. 3 25,899

59

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations
By objects
Estimate,1947 Estimate,1946 Actual, 1945
PEKSONAL SERVICES, FIELD—continued

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serv- Manyears
ice—Continued
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Administrative assistant
Administrative management assist'
ant
_.
Assistant chief of division
Assistant chief of section
Assistant manager of branch regional
office
Chief of division
Chief of section
Chief of unit
Civil service qualifications examiner. _
Civil service representative.
Investigator
Local board inspector
Personnel utilization representativePosition classifier
Rating examiner
Recruiting representative

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

Total Mansalary years
1

$3,640
2,548

1.3 4,027
2.6 8,097
3.7 11,967

1.3 4,732

4. 8
1
12.4
2
25.3

5.4 19,656
5 18,200
1
3
11

Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310.
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980.

3
22.7

Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496.

32

3,640
9,930
32,780
7,950
52,647
67,200

Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298.

42.9

Grade 2. Range $1,704^0 $2,100.

193". 7

Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902.

127.8

Total permanent,

field-

Temporary employment, field..
Part-time employment, field
Overtime pay, field
Additional pay for foreign service, field.
All personal services, field.
01

Personal services (net) .

17,472
3,640
45,136
7,029

92,126
2.8 10,192

Staff assistant
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970.
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640.

Professional service:
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Medical officer.
Subprofessional service:
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770

81, 531
330, 066
192,438

6. 3 27, 090

0.4 1,333
2.1 7,083
5 17,128
3.5 11,291
281.7
906,220
0.8 2,729
22.6 72, 574
16.4 52,616
142.1
454, 477
1.7 6,129
5.1 14,805
315.8
823, 519
22.1 51,476
135.1
272,959
195.9
355, 079
394.8
643, 410
552.4
797,873
65.3
82,143
6.8 26, 072
0.3

4
18

6,288
25,920

607

0.8 1,200
3.2 4,216
18. 7 22,340

2,381. 2
579.3
5,348, 577
1,307,729
80.2
130,891
0.6 849
79,453
1,082, 828
18, 700
8,994
2,462
579.3
6, 572,139
1,405,882
3, 767. £
1,416.8
9, 925,124
3,429,018

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

Travel-.-Transportation of things._.
Communication services.-Rents and utility services..
Printing and binding
Other contractual servicesSupplies and materials. .
Equipment
Total other obligations Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance-Total estimate or appropriation
BY

271, 420
8,892
92, 517
18,125
24,906
4,742
77,004
73,376

726,154
23, 484
129,264
119,928
27, 268
12,697
44, 824
112, 228

570,982

1,195,847

4,000,000
2,032,000

11,120,971
75,029

6,032,000

1. Examining, placement, and veterans
preference..Investigations
Personnel classification
Retirement
Service records
Council of personnel administration
Executive and administrative activities.
8. Overtime pay
-<...
Grand total obligations
Adjustments (see objects schedule for detail)
Total estimate or appropriation.




Panama Canal Construction Annuity Fund, Civil Service Commission—
Panama Canal construction annuity fund: For payment of
annuities authorized by the Act of May 29, 1944 (Public Law 319),
[$1,443,000] $1,814,000, together with the unexpended balance of
the appropriation under this head for thefiscalyear [1945] 1946{Act of May 3, 1945, Public Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public
Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $1,814,000
Appropriated 1946, a $1,953,000
« Includes $510,000 appropriated in the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1946.
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
12 Pensions, annuities, and insurance
losses
Reappropriation of 1945 balance for 1946
Total estimate or appropriation

$2,255,906
424,317
151,565
450, 299
270, 629
2,657

$5, 265, 968
2, 555,072
400,432
311,020
383,663

304, 563
140,064

563,451
1, 641,365

4,000,000

11,120,971

+2, 032,000

11,196,000

$1,992,843
-39,843

$1, 775,637
+39,843

1,814,000

1,953,000

1,815,480

CIVIL-SERVICE RETIREMENT AND DISABILITY FUND

16 Investments and loans (transfers to trust funds): Obligations—1947, $220,100,000;
1946, $245,000,000; 1945, $194,500,000.
CANAL ZONE RETIREMENT AND DISABILITY FUND

Canal Zone Retirement and Disability Appropriated Fund—
For financing of the liability of the United States, created by
the Act entitled "An Act for the retirement of employees of the
Panama Canal and the Panama Railroad Company, on the Isthmus
of Panama, who are citizens of the United States", approved March
2, 1931, and Acts amendatory thereof (48 U. S. C. 1371n), $1,177,000, which amount shall be placed to the credit of the "Canal
Zone retirement and disability fund". (Act of May 8, 1945,
Public Law 49.)
Estimate 1947, $1,177,000
Appropriated 1946, $1,177,000
16 Investments and loans (transfers to trust funds): Obligations—1947, $1,177,000;
1946, $1,177,000; 1945, $1,177,000.
ALASKA RAILROAD RETIREMENT AND DISABILITY FUND

Alaska Railroad Retirement and Disability Appropriated Fund—
For financing of the liability of the United States created by
the Act entitled "An Act for the retirement of employees of the
Alaska Railroad, Territory of Alaska, who are citizens of the United
States", approved June 29, 1936 (49 Stat. 2017), $217,000, which
amount shall be placed to the credit of the "Alaska Railroad retirement and disability fund". (5 U. S. C. 745; Act of May 8, 1945,
Public Law 49.)
Estimate 1947, $217,000
Appropriated 1946, $217,000
16

Investments and loans (transfers to trust funds): Obligations—1947, $217,000;
1946, $217,000; 1945, $175,000.

+75,029

6,032,000

$1,814,000

Civil Service Retirement and Disability Appropriated Fund—
For financing of the liability of the United States, created by
the Act entitled "An Act for the retirement of employees in the
classified civil service, and for other purposes'\ approved May 22,
1920, and Acts amendatory thereof (38 U. S. C. 11), [$245,000,000]
$220,100,000, which amount shall be placed to the credit of the
"civil-service retirement and disability fund". (Act of May 8, 1945,
Public Law 49.)
Estimate 1947, $220,100,000
Appropriated 1946, $245,000,000

11,196,000

PROJECTS OR FUNCTIONS

2.
3.
4.
6.
6.
7.

PANAMA CANAL CONSTRUCTION ANNUITY FUND

17.7 $57,485

0.7

[No part of the appropriations herein made to the Civil Service
Commission shall be available for the salaries and expenses of the
Legal Examining Unit in the Examining and Personnel Utilization Division of the Commission, established pursuant to Executive
Order Numbered 9358 of July 1, 1943.] (Act of May 8, 1946,
Public Law 49.)

Claims, Judgments, and Private Relief Acts—
13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities: Obligations—1946, $88.24.

60

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Obligations

CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION—Continued

By objects

Total, Civil Service Commission, annual appropriations,
general account:
Estimate 1947, $235,273,000
Appropriated 1946, $264,322,882
Trust accounts:
Civil Service Retirement and Disability Fund—
The Act of May 22, 1920 (41 Stat. 614), as amended, authorized
the establishment of the Civil Service retirement and disability
fund and the deposit therein of deductions from the salaries of,
and deposits for additional annuity by, employees and other members of the civil service retirement and disability fund and appropriated said fund for the payment of annuities, refunds, and
allowances to such members. Said fund is supplemented annually
by appropriation from the general fund of the Treasury (5 U. S. C.
700a).
b
Estimate 1947, ° $497,780,237 Appropriated 1946, b $661,195,943
Revised 1946, $573,168,422
• Includes $220,100,000 transferred from "Civil service retirement and disability appropriated fund" (general account) and $1,193,000 from District of Columbia contributions.
6
Includes $245,000,000 transferred from "Civil service retirement and disability appropriated fund" (general account) and $1,220,000 from District of Columbia contributions.

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
12 Pensions, annuities, and insurance
losses..
13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities
16 Investments and loans

$147,824
22,000
324, 872

633, 570
-113,365

334, 905
+113,365

494, 696

Total estimate or appropriation

$129, 319
49, 586
156,000

494, 696

Grand total obligations..
1945 funds available in 1946

$134, 386
20,000
479,184

520, 205

448,270

Total, Civil Service Commission, trust accounts:
Estimate 1947, $501,281,723
Appropriated 1946, $664,817,466
Revised 1946, $576,589,062
EXPORT-IMPORT BANK OF WASHINGTON
NOTE.—The Government Corporation Control Act, Public Law 248, approved December 6, 1945, requires each wholly owned Government corporation to submit annually
to the President for transmittal to the Congress a budget program or plan of operations.
Because of the lateness of the passage of the act, the 1947 budget programs of the corporations will be submitted to the Congress in the spring as a supplement to the regular
Budget.

Obligations

FEDERAL COMMUNICATIONS COMMISSION

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
12 Pensions, annuities, and insurance
losses
13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities
Investments and loans
16
Grand total obligations
1945 funds available in 1946
Total estimate or appropriation

$94, 751,649
53.631,072
349, 397, 516

$88, 552, 943
95, 285,435
391,887,002

$82, 759, 760
69, 798, 260
397, 357,000

497,780, 237

575, 725, 380
-2,556,958

549, 915, 020
+ 2 , 556,958

497, 780, 237

573,168,422

552, 471, 978

Canal Zone Retirement and Disability Fund—
The Act of March 2, 1931 (46 Stat. 1477), authorized the establishment of the Canal Zone retirement and disability fund and the
deposit therein of deductions from the salaries of, and deposits for
additional annuity by, employees of the Panama Canal and of the
Panama Railroad Company on the Isthmus of Panama and other
members of said fund, and appropriated said fund for the payment
of annuities, refunds, and allowances to such employees. Said fund
is supplemented annually by appropriation from the general fund
of the Treasury.
Appropriated 1946, a $3,143,933
Estimate 1947, « $3,006,790
Revised 1946, ° $2,900,435
• Includes $1,177,000 transferred from "Canal Zone retirement and disability appropriated fund" in both 1947 and 1946.
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
12 Pensions, annuities, and insurance
losses
13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities
Investments and loans
16
Grand total obligations
1945 funds available in 1946
Total estimate or appropriation

$1,452,305
301, 305
1, 253,180

$1, 268,389
262,946
1,465,014

$1, 229,045
287,173
1,111,000

3,006,790

2, 996, 349
-95,914

2,627, 218

3,006,790

2,900,435

Salaries and Expenses, Federal Communications Commission—
Salaries and expenses: For salaries and expenses of the Federal
Communications Commission in performing the duties imposed by
the Communications Act of 1934, approved June 19, 1934 (48 Stat.
1064), the Ship Act of 1910, approved June 24, 1910, as amended
(46 U. S. C. 484-487), the International Radiotelegraphic Convention (45 Stat., pt. 2, p. 2760), Executive Order 3513, dated July 9,
1921, as amended under date of June 30, 1934, relating to applications for submarine cable licenses, and the radiotelegraphy provisions
of the Convention for Promoting Safety of Life at Sea, ratified by the
President July 7, 1936, including personal services, contract stenographic reporting services, rental of quarters, newspapers, periodicals,
reference books, lawbooks, special counsel fees, supplies and equipment, improvement and care of grounds and repairs to buildings (not
to exceed [$10,000] $17,500), purchase (not to exceed [five] six),
maintenance, operation, and repair of [motor-propelled] passenger[carrying vehicles] automobiles for official use in the field, travel
expenses (not to exceed [$61,380] $130,000), purchase of land and
the construction of buildings and antennas (not to exceed $130,000),
not to exceed $14,400 for deposit in the general fund of the Treasury
for cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of the Act of June
28, 1944 (Public Law 364), reimbursements to ships of the United
States for charges incurred by such ships in transmitting information in compliance with section 357 of the Communications Act of
1934, as amended, [$2,554,400] $6,060,000, of which amount not
to exceed [$1,585,650] $3,260,000 may be expended for personal
services in the District of Columbia.
[Salaries and expenses: For an additional amount, fiscal
year 1946, for "Salaries and expenses", including the objects
specified under this head in the Independent Offices Appropriation
Act, 1946, $392,500, and the limitation on the amount which may
be expended for personal services in the District of Columbia is
hereby increased from "$1,585,650" to "$1,903,400".] (Act of
May 3, 1945, Public Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $6,060,000
Appropriated 1946, $2,946,900

2, 723,132

+95, 914

Obligations
By objects

Alaska Railroad Retirement and Disability Fund—
The Act of June 20, 1936 (49 Stat. 2017), authorized the establishment of the Alaska Railroad retirement and disability fund and
the deposit therein of deductions from the salaries of employees of
the Alaska Railroad, and other members of said fund, and appropriated said fund for the payment of annuities, refunds, and allowances to such employees. Said fund is supplemented annually by
appropriation from the general fund of the Treasury (49 Stat.
On919C90\

Estimate 1947, ° $494,696

Appropriated 1946, a $477,590
Revised 1946, ° $520,205

• Includes $217,000 transferred from "Alaska Railroad retirement and disability appropriated fund" in both 1947 and 1946.




Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Man- Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary
Grade 16. In excess of $9,800:
Commissioner._
___
6.9
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Chief accountant
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Secretary of Commission
Director of personnel.
Director of budget and planning
Assistant chief accountant
Chief of division....
Assistant to chief of division...

Manyears
6.5

568,600
1

1
1
1
2.9
4.9
1

Total
salary

Man- Total
years salary
6.7

$67,283

$65,193

9,800

1

9,800

8,225
7,175
7,437
23, 385
35,157
7,175

1
1
1
2
3

8,225
7,175
7,175
15,400
21, 525

1

9,000

1
1
1
1
0.1

7,500
6,500
6,500
7,500
1,096

61

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations

Obligations

By objects

By objects
E stimate, 1947 E stimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service—Continued
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Director of information
Chief of division.
Assistant chief of division.
Assistant to chief accountant
Chief of section
Special analyst
Special counsel
Analyst
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Chief of division
Chief of section
_.
Assistant chief of division
Accountant
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Chief of division
Assistant chief of division
Chief of section
Assistant chief of section
Accountant
Rate examiner
Confidential assistant
Administrative analyst
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Chief of section
Assistant chief of division
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Chief of division._
Assistant chief of division
Chief of section
Assistant chief of section
Assistant to director of information._.
Chief of unit
Classification investigator
Accountant
Administrative analyst
Rate examiner
Administrative assistant..1
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496.
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298.
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100.
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902.
Professional service:
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Chief engineer
General counsel
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Chief of division
Assistant chief engineer
Assistant chief of division
Propagation consultant
Chief of section
Assistant to chief engineer
Assistant general counsel
Assistant to general counsel...
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Chief of division
Chief of section
Assistant chief of division
Electrical engineer
Radio engineer
Assistant to chief engineer
Attorney
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Chief of division
_
Chief of section
Assistant chief of section
Special assistant
Radio engineer
Attorney
___
Economist
Engineer
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Chief of section
Special counsel
Assistant chief of section
Radio engineer...
Attorney
Engineer
Electrical engineer
Economist
Valuation engineer
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Electrical engineer
Economist
Radio engineer
Research analyst
Attorney
Library assistant
Chief of section




Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Man- Total
years salary
1
1

M a n - Total
years salary

$6,860
6,230

4
1
1

$25,560
6,230
6,230

1
1

6,230
6,230

Man- Total
years salary
1
$6,200
3.2 19,307
0.1
975

~8.~8~54,~66l"
1
6,230
0.9 6,311
1
5,180
4. 9 25, 690

20, 720
16, 380
10, 648

4. 9 25, 383
1
4,300
1
4,300
0.9 4,214
10. 8 46, 785
3.9 16,856
5. 9 26,320
1
4,300
1

3,970

1
3,970
0. 9 3, 567
6.9 25,183

0. 7 3, 542
0. 6 3, 365
3.8 18,060
0. 4 2,108
2. 2

8,910

8.1 37,800

6.9
0.2
3.1

27,669
817
11,780

2

9,040

~5." 2~ 25, 257
1
1

3,970
4,080

1
3,970
1
3,640
6
22, 390
1
3,640
1
3,640
1
3,640
1
3,640
6.8 24, 740

1

3,575

1
3,450
0. 9 3,070
2.6 8,674
0.9
3,065
934
0.3
1,467
0.5
6. 2 1 7 5
17,155
0.2
800
1.6
5,308
0.8
2,667
1.2
3,747
20.1 51, 405
18.2 43,000
36.9
75, 664
74.3
137, 321
28.5
47, 706
17.8
25, 235
1.3
1,725
9,000
9,004

1

7,175

'~3~"~24~675"
2

18, 975
13, 642
10, 303

1. 5
0. 7
2.7

10, 800
4, 840
19,937

1. 7
5.9
1.8

10, 890
34,433
10,126

0. 9
3

4, 806
18,050

6,230
6,230

1
5,180
25.5
138, 493
1 5,180
1
5,590
17. 6 91, 376
1. 9 10,152
2.9 15,117

4. 9 21, 501
19.6 84, 280
35.3
151, 790
8,600

1.9 7,350
7.8 28, 968
14. 7 53, 509

14.8
5
2
4.5
1
7.2

93,965
32,095
12, 460
28,135
6,230
46, 483

12.4 63,984
2
10, 360
1
5,180
5.6 29, 912
12.6 66, 505
10,360
2
2
8,600
1
4,520
6.5 28,511
3
12,900
8.8 37,984
1
1
1

Total permanent, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental
All personal services, departmental.

1
1.8
11.2

4,523
8,656
53,345

0.1

Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to
Professional service:
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to
Regional manager
Engineer in charge.
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to
Attorney
Engineer in charge.
Regional manager
Inspector in charge.
Supervisor.
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to
Inspector in charge
Electrical engineer.
Engineer in charge.
Engineer
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to
Inspector
Inspector in charge
Engineer in charge

13,128
3,933
7,181

3,750

$8,225:
—

_
_

1, 464

3.8
1

13,086
3,199

M a n - Total M a n - Total
years salary years salary
1

38.2
$139, 553
12.7 38,396
5.9 13,688

$3,640

12.8 39,418
4
9,280
1
2,650
1
2,320
6,498
3

5.3 $14,010
0.1
403

0.9 1,799
33.3 53,479

1
1,836
18.5 30,151

1,558
1
15.4 21,157

1,006. 5
3,255,144

606.4
2,053, 297
30,042

335.6
1,024,221
160,757

606.4
1,006. 5
2, 083, 339
3, 255,144

335.6
1,184, 978

3. 9 9,094
3.9 8,232
0.9 1, 540

2,025

_.

2

12,460

0.9 5,291

9.8 50,970

4
3

20,930
15,960

3.5 16,429
2.3 10,446

9.8 43,002

8.7 37.567

6. 4 24,499

11. 7 44,640
2
5,960
51.2
135,737
43.4
100,900
72.4
153,380
41. 2 78, 810
7.8 13,619

8.4 31,507
2
6,070
8.5
23,182
8.4
20,328
29
62,666
39.2 76,617
9.4 16, 266

7.5 24,466
2.6 6,872
3.2
7,802
5.4
12, 325
23.5
45, 553
28. 9 50,400
8.5 12,501

2. 9 21, 238
1 7,175

1. 2

2.9 18,316
8. 8 56,800
6.9 42,987

8,900
18,690

5
1

16.6 92, 266
3. 9 20,305

32,410
6,230

4

23,650

7.4 42, 233
2
10,360

8

40,100

$5,180:

Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Subprofessional service:
Grade 8. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 7. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902

Total permanent, field..
Overtime pay, field
Overtime pay, ship inspection, field
Night-work differential, field
Additional pay for foreign service, field..

01

6.9 42,987

$6,020:
^

All personal services, field
0.4

Total
salary

$7,070:

Engineer in chargeRadio engineer

4,300
4,300
4,300

4
14, 670
1
3,860
9.5 35,086
1
3,640
13. 7 51, 206
26

$2,298..
$2,100. -

Engineer
Radio engineer
Grade 3. Range $3,840 to $4,300:
Assistant chief of division
Attorney
Inspector..
Inspector in charge
Intercept officer
Engineer

633

3.4
1
1.8

Manyears

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Accountant in charge
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Accountant
Accountant in charge
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
AccountantGrade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Accountant
-..
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310

050
32,129

15,092

6.9 42,987
50 311,457
1
1

1.8
1.5

0.1

73,616
16, 450
21, 525

Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Subprofessional service:
Grade 7. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
___
Grade 2. Range $1,572 to $1,968
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 4. Range $l,/70 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902

4. 5 17, 722

9,800
9,800

9,800
9,800

14.6
106,414
3 21, 981
1
7,438
1
7,175
7,700
3. 9 32; 088

5,600
933

9,260

1
3,640
1
3,640
1
3,640
7. 8 28, 555
1
3,640
3
11,250
2
7,280
1
1
3,640
3,640
2
6,620
2
6,620
51 153,047
30.4 90, 251
26. 5 71, 628 22.2 60,062
93.1
73.2
175, 787
218, 492
108.9
213.5
231, 469
451, 835
82.2
138.2
157, 722
262, 856
25
62.7
42, 938
107, 651
3
4,557
1
1

1
0.1

Professional service—Continued
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300—Con.
Assistant chief of section
Engineer.

Personal services (net) .

18.2 78, 845
12.3 53,991

12.9 50,380
12.1 49, 698

23.9
105, 935
22.7 99, 294
10.8 47, 432
0. 9 3,013
T~~l6,"920"

31.4
116, 803
1
3,750
53.9
197, 048
99 300,380

0.5 1,751
43.1 162, 662
1
3,860

40.2 120,844

27. 9 93,188
1
3,483
1. 5 4,950

32

86,866

3.9 11,682
9. 8 26, 078
8.8 15,611
6.2 9,807

1
2,166
7. 5 13, 975
11. 4 18,182

1
1,890
1. 8 2, 740
6
8,288

573.6
277.4
898, 652
1,873, 832
19, 248
3,000
4,000
6,816
25, 000
5,567
31, 260

201.8

573.6
1, 934, 092

201.8

1, 580.1
5,189, 236

933, 283

584, 830
102, 622
3,256
4,870
695, 578

537.4
3,016, 622
1,880, 556

OTHER OBLIGATIONS
02 Travel
03 Transportation of things..

130,000
13,000

61, 380
10,892

33,896
11,859

62

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAii 1947

FEDERAL COMMUNICATIONS COMMISSION—Continued
Salaries and Expenses, Federal Communications CommissionContinued

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 A c t u a l , 1945
OTHER OBLIGATIONS—continued

04 Communication services
Payment for penalty mail
05 Rents and utility services
07 Other contractual services
08 Supplies and materials
09 Equipment
10 Lands and structures
Total other obligations
Grand total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

$140,000
14,400
83,364
35,000
75,000
250,000
130,000

$31.063
14,400
39,384
26,868
30,195
79, 563

$22, 725
10,028
24, 665
41,212
35, 245
43,969

870, 764

293, 745

223, 599

6,080,000

3,310,367

2,104,155

-363,467
345
6,060,000

2,946,900

2,104, 500

B Y PROJECTS OR FUNCTIONS

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6

Engineering department
Law department
Accounting department
Secretary's department
Other administrative units
Special project (radio survey)

7. Overtfrnfi p^y

Grand total obligations
Adjustments (see objects schedule for
detail)
Total estimate or appropriation

4,000

52, 290

$802,881
216,364
327,669
287,921
180,687
21,998
266,635

6,060,000

3,310,367

2,104,155

$3,652,393
748,525
586,984
732,660
335,438

$1, 521, 550
448, 207
548,492
490, 718
249,110

-363,467
6,060,000

+345

2,946, 900

2,104,500

Printing and Binding, Federal Communications Commission—
Printing and binding: For printing and binding for the Federal
Communications Commission, [$21,000] $26,000. (Act of May S,
1946, Public Law 49.)
Estimate 1947, $26,000
Appropriated 1946, $21,000
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
06 Printing and binding:
Annual reports (statistics of the
communications industry)
__
Briefs
Application forms
Rules and regulations

$11,000
1,000
4,500
3,100
1,200

$10,563
691
3,773
943

$8,324
100
2,835
706

5,200

5,030

3,925

Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. _

26,000

21,000

15,890
810

Total estimate or appropriation

26,000

21,000

16,700

Commission decisions

Standard forms and miscellaneous
supplies
_

Salaries and Expenses, Federal Communications Commission
(National Defense)—
[Salaries and expenses, national defense: For all expenses necessary to enable the Federal Communications Commission, without
regard to section 3709 of the Revised Statutes, to perform its functions related to national defense, including radio monitoring and
foreign broadcast analysis, including all of the items of expenditure
for which the appropriation "Salaries and expenses, Federal Communications Commission", is available; not to exceed $40,000 for the
temporary employment of persons or organizations, by contract or
otherwise, without regard to the civil-service and classification laws
and, in the case of language or other experts, without regard to any
requirements of this Act with respect to citizenship, where citizens
qualified to perform such work are not available; and not to exceed
$33,800 for printing and binding, $2,430,000: Provided, That upon
the expiration of sixty days after the cessation of hostilities between
the United States and the principal enemy powers or after the date
of an armistice between the United States and the principal enemy
powers, this appropriation shall cease to be available for obligations
unless Congress shall otherwise provide by law.3 (Act of May 8,
1945, Public Law 49.)
Appropriated 1946, $2,430,000




ManClerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Director of information
Assistant to director
__.
Special counsel
Chief of division
G r a d e 12. R a n g e $5,180 to $6,020:
Chief of division

Total Mansalary years
1

Total Man- Total
salary years salary
$6,860
0. 5
1

..
0. 5

Chief of section
Accountant..Assistant to director

2

10,780

0. 5

G r a d e 11. R a n g e $4,300 t o $5,180:
Chief of u n i t

Assistant chief of division
Administrative officer
Editor
News editor
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Chief of section
Administrative analyst...
Accountant
Rate examiner
Assistant chief of division
__
Chief of unit
Editor
News editor
_.
Editor monitor
Monitor
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310. _
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980..
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100.
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902.
Professional service:
Grade 8. Range $8,760 to $9,800:
Director.
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Chief of division
Assistant chief engineer
_
Assistant director
Assistant general counsel
Chief editor..
Consultant
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Chief of division
Assistant chief of division
_
Chief of section
Radio engineer
Attorney
Foreign affairs analyst
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Chief of division
_
Chief of section
Assistant chief of division.
Electrical engineer
_
Assistant chief of section.
_
Radio engineer
Foreign affairs analyst
Inspector
Supervisor
Assistant supervisor
_
Attorney
_.
Economist_
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Chief of s e c t i o n . .
Foreign affairs analyst

2

8,600

5

21,830

1

3,640

5

18,310

5
18,420
5. 5 18, 370
18.3 53,645
10. 2 27, 724
17
39,186
35. 7 74, 735
48.3 92,049
30. 2 51, 865
3
4,650
0. 5

5, 200

1

8,225

0. 5
0. 5
1

3,115
6,440

1
3
4

5,180
15,750
21,140

2,150
4,300
4,520

_
_

Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640.
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980.__

3.5
2

12,025
7,610

6.3

23,422

Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Total permanent, departmental
Overtime pay, departmentalAll personal services, departmental

380
5,383
2,837
26,832
28,545

2
0. 5
0. 6
0. 6
0.1
2
1.8
5.4
1.1
6
17
32.1
18.5
35
65. 2
93
49
1. 2

6,709
1, 733
1, 925
2, 200
587
6.362
6' 081
17,297
3, 520
18,821
49,595
84,426
45,293
73,718
119, 674
151,924
71,103
1, 545

1

8,991

1. 4
1
0. 5
0. 3

9, 246
7,500
3. 770
2, 250
1, 568

0. 5
1.5
2. 8
0. 8
0.1
0. 5

2,972
8, 683
15, 572
4, 707
517
2, 766

7.1
1. 2
1.8
6
1. 2
0.7
0.6
1
0.1
0.1
1

33,074
5, 600
8, 600
27,599
5,889
3,852
3, 642
4,600
268
383
4,620

1. 4
1.1
2.7
0.6
1. 2
0.8
1
0. 4
0. 4
3.7
0.3

5, 562
4, 349
11,146
539
4,850
3,097
3,800
1,678
1, 583
14,419
1,412

0. 4
1.1
0.2
0. 4
1
5.4
9
1.1
7
0.1
1
6
2

1, 468
3. 353
720
1, 293
3,575
16, 298
28,802
3, 617
22,464
330
3,300
17,697
3,737

3

8,940

1

2,100

0. 7
2
0.2

1, 439
3,118
396

1,770
10,908

1
11.1

1,437
13,879

Subprofessional service:
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496-___
Grade 3. Range $1,704 to $2,100

0.1
1.4
0.7
7.1
8

0.3

1

_

3, 565
10,608
2,032

3, 587

Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Chief of s e c t i o n . . .
_

Assistant chief of section.
Engineering analyst
Cartographic engineer
Electrical engineer—Foreign affairs analyst
Radio engineer
Attorney
Monitoring officer
Economist
Statistical analyst

0. 7
2. 2
0. 4

2, 590

0. 5
1

Assistant chief of section
Monitoring officer in charge
Electrical engineer
Radio engineer..
Valuation engineer
Supervisor
Assistant supervisor...
Attorney
. . .
Economist

$2,847
3,955

3,115

1
7.8

228.8 602, 751
6,282

448 1,095,524
209,077

228. 8 609,033

448 1,304,601

63

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations

Obligations
By objects

By objects

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Part-time employment, field
Overtime pay, field
Night-work differential, field
Additional pay for foreign service, fieldAll personal services, field
01

Personal services (net) .




OTHER OBLIGATIONS

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary
salary

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years
Grade 13. Range $6,280 to $7,070:
Chief field correspondent
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
C h ief field correspondent
Field correspondent
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Field correspondent
Editor....
News editor
Editorial assistant
Accountant.
.
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Field correspondent
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Field correspondent
News editor
—
Editor monitor
Monitor
Accountant
—
Editorial assistant
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
'.-.
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
—.
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298.._
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Professional service:
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Supervisor-.
Technical supervisor
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Valuation engineer
Supervisor—
Attorney
C hief field correspondent
—
Field correspondent
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Supervisor
Travel supervisor.
Assistant supervisor
_
Attorney
_
•
Foreign affairs analyst
_
Chief field correspondent
Field correspondent
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Inspector
Travel inspector.
_
Radio engineer
_.
Monitoring officer
—
Monitoring officer in charge
Supervisor.—
_
Assistant supervisor
Accountant
Attorney
.—
Attorney, investigating
Foreign affairs analystNews editor
Field correspondent
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Inspector
Intervene officer
Traveling supervisor.*.
Chief of section..
Radio engineer..
Monitoring officer.._
Monitoring officer in charge
Assistant supervisor
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Subprofessional service:
Grade 8. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 7. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,562
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
Unclassified (London employees)
Total permanent, field..

years

$6,230

1.5

7,770
21,720

0.1
0.3

$383
1,417

4.5 17,326
2.3 8,613
372
0.1
3,800
1
0.5 2,167
0. 5

7,500
14, 580
1

3,630

1
3,640
2
6,675
9.5 28,365
50. 5 132, 876
8.9 21,482
16.8 35, 482
1. 3 2, 957
1
1,704
7,175
7,175
2
6.5

12,460
3,115

9.2 48,227
"~3~ ~~~15,~ 750"
5,180
5,180

3

12,900

8.2 35,175
4,520
1
9.2 39,684

4,410

1, 750

3
0.7
0.5
0.4
2.2

8,627
2,400
1,600
1,333
7,758

5.4 16,100
5.8 15,503
52. 7 123, 718
55.6 116,471
43
78,405
35.8 60,172
8.7 12,732
1
1

6,500
6,500

933
0.1
11, 200
2
2.5 14, 280
842
0.1
1.2 6,843
8
39,765
0. 2 1, 035
2.8 12,546
0. 4 2, 070
0.2
1

981
5,455

3.7 14. 726
0.5 2,090
2.3 9,037
2.3 9,123
8.1 31, 507
2
7,600
7.6 31, 589
0.2
792
0.1
581
0.6 2,217
0.5 2,095
2
7,505

196,056

13.4 44, 407
3,300
1
0.5 1,797
0.3 1,500
3,598
1
84 282,657
0. 6 2, 057
0.1
380
95.3 270, 853

5.5 16,622
3
8,060
1
2,430

5
13,032
3.9 9, 689
1. 7 3, 674

5,310
9,427

109
0.1
0.8 1,346
16.8 25,931
9,345
7
1.9 2,395
28
29, 490

1
3,750
59. 6 224,108
9.2 34,685
66

300. {
995, 910
1,545
15,430
51,152
65,009

534.9
1,414, 019
267, 675
96, 560

300.9
1,129,046

534.9
1, 778, 254

529. 7
1, 738,079

982.9
3,082,855

$77,950
7,029
210,613
46, 806
14, 287
11,633

Total other obligations.

salary

1

Travel
Transportation of things. __
Communication services.. .
Rents and utility services.Printing and binding
Other contractual services.
Supplies and materials
Equipment

420, 921

1,055, 514

2,159,000

4,138,369
—7,441

13, 797

Grand total obligations
Reimbursements for services performed...
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..

-194,000
466,000

Total estimate or appropriation..

$114,143
43, 681
457, 755
64,389
11, 220
224,858
95, 952
43, 516

60, 215

2,430,000

4,191,143

Foreign broadcast intelligence service.
Engineering department
Accounting department
Law department
Secretary's department
Administrative units
Special project (radio survey)
Overtime pay

$708,103
1, 241, 339

21,712

$1,351,176
1, 743,821
64, 757
74,156
195, 613
79,192
153,002
476,752

Grand total obligations
Adjustments (see objects schedule for
detail)

2,159,000

4,138, 369

B Y PROJECTS OR FUNCTIONS

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.

115, 201
72,645

+271,000

+52, 774

2, 430,000

Total estimate or appropriation.

4,191,143

Working Fund, Federal Communications Commission (Advance
From Office of Censorship)—
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
01 Personal services (net)

$1,998

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel
03 Transportation of things
08 Supplies and materials

465

410
67

Total other obligations

942

Grand total obligations...
Advanced from Office of Censorship
Total estimate or appropriation

2,940
-2,940

Claims, Judgments, and Private Relief Acts—
13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities: Obligations—1945, $98.45.

Total, Federal Communications Commission, annual appropriations, general account:
Estimate 1947, $6,086,000
Appropriated 1946, $5,397,900
Trust account:
International Telecommunication
munications Commission—

Settlements,

Federal

Corn-

This fund represents collections made by the Federal Communications Commission for reimbursement to ships of United
States registry, of tolls pertaining to international telecommunications in compliance with the Communications Act of 1934. (48 Stat.
1224.)
Estimate 1947, $12,000
Appropriated 1946, $7,500
Revised 1946, $10,000
13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities: Obligations—1947, $12,000; 1946, $10,000;
1945, $3,213.

64

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Statement of proposed expenditures for purchase, maintenance, repair, and operation of passenger-carrying vehicles for the fiscal year ending June SO, 1947

FEDERAL COMMUNICATIONS COMMISSION
Vehicles
(motor
unless otherwise
indicated) to be
purchased

Appropriation

Number
Salaries and expenses, Federal Communications Commission.

Gross
cost

Old vehicles to be
exchanged

Allowance
Number (estimated)
$1,500

1,300

Net cost
of vehicles to
be purchased

Old
vehicles
still to
be used

Total
maintenance, repair, and
operation,
all vehicles

$4, 800

181

$45, 300

Public purpose and'users

Used by inspectors, monitoring officers, engineers, and similar
field personnel concerned with investigating unlawful radio
activities, monitoring, conducting examinations, and carrying out other provisions of the Communications Act.

FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Administrative Expenses, Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation—

Not to exceed [$3,308,4123 $4,292,000 of the funds of Federal
Deposit Insurance Corporation, established by the Banking Act
of 1933 and section 101 of the Banking Act of 1935, as amended
(12 U. S. C. 264), shall be available during the fiscal year [19461
194-7 for administrative expenses of the Corporation in connection
with the above Acts and the administration of the Federal Credit
Union Act as amended (12 U. S. C. 1751-1771), in accordance with
Executive Order 9148 of April 27, 1942; including personal services
and rent in the District of Columbia; printing and binding; lawbooks and books of reference; rental of news services; periodicals
and newspapers; not to exceed $75,000 for temporary employment
of persons or organizations bj^ contract or otherwise for legal or
other special services, including audits, without regard to section
3709 of the Revised Statutes and the civil-service and classification
laws; uniforms and equipment for guards; and not to exceed $14,290
for deposit in the general fund of the Treasury for cost of penalty
mail as required by section 2 of the Act of June 28, 1944 (Public
Law 364): Provided, That all expenses of the Corporation in connection with the protection of depositors by making of loans or
purchases of assets or the payment of insured depositors, or the
collection, liquidation, management, or protection pending liquidation of assets of insured banks by the Corporation as receiver,
pledgee, or purchaser, shall be. considered as nonadministrative
expenses for the purposes hereof: Provided further, That notwithstanding any other provisions of this Act or of law, except for the
limitations in amounts hereinabove specified, the administrative
expenses, and all other expenses and obligations of the Corporation
shall be incurred, allowed, and paid in accordance with the provisions of [said Banking Act of 1935, as amended! title 12, United
States Code, section 264.

(Act of May 3, 1945, Public Law 49.)
Obligations

By objects
Estimate,1947 Estimate,1946
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Actual, 1945

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary years salary
Grade 16. In excess of $9,800:
Director
2 $20,000
2 $20,000
2 $20,000
Executive officer
1
10,000
1
10,000
1 10,000
Consultant
1
10, 000
1
10,000
1 10,000
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
28,582
Special assistant to director
28, 612
2.8 24,200
9,275
9,275
1
8,500
Chief, division of liquidation
9,485
1
9,485
8,700
Fiscal agent
8,487
1
8,487
7,500
Claim agent
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
7,437
7,387
6,500
Assistant executive officer
1
7,699
7,558
Supervising liquidator
1.1 7,375
6.500
7,437
7,437
Chief, audit division
1
Liquidator
7,280
7,280
0.9 6,325
7,000
Liquidation accountant
7,700
7,700
1
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Assistant to executive officer
0.3 1,680
Director of personnel
5,600
6,440
6,400
1
C hief, service division
5,600
6,440
1
6,392
Assistant chief, division of liquidation.
5,800
6,440
1
6,440
6,400
1
Chief, Federal credit union section
7,070
7,070
16,800
3
Supervising liquidator
12,880
12,880
Liquidator.
6,650
6,537
6,440
6,440
Claim agent
5,700
Supervising accountant and auditor. _.
10 62,300
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
9,200
2
Credit union review examiner
2 10,780
2
10,780
Supervising liquidator
3.5 18, 913
3.9 18, 450
~ 16,380
1
Securities liquidation analyst
1
4,600
5,390
5,390
1
1
5,325
Liquidator at large
5,600
5,600
1
Claim agent
4,656
5,390
5,390
Special assistant to board of directors.
1
5,400
6,231
6,174
Assistant chief, audit division
0.7 3,258
5,390
5,333
1
Administrative officer
4,800
5,600
5,600
1
Secretary to Corporation
4,600
5,180
5,180




Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serv- Man- Total Man- Total
ice—Continued
years salary
years salary
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Supervising liquidator
2
$9,040
2 $9,040
Liquidator.
_
0. 7 3,164
Claim agent
2 10,140
3
15,100
Chief, statistical service section
1
4,520
1
4,520
Chief, recruitment, placement and
training section.
5,180
1
1
5,180
Chief, membership relations subunit..
1
5,180
1
4,495
1
4,520
Chief, classification section
1
Administrative officer
4,300
0.8 3,440
1
4,418
4,520
Assistant chief, service division
1
2
9,683
Fiscal accountant
9,920
2
15 67, 580
Accountant and auditor
7.5 34, 272
1
4,740
Chief clerk
4,740
1
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
1
Confidential assistant to director
4,080
1
4,080
1
Auditor in charge general audit unit_.
4,410
1 4,410
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Supervising liquidator
4,122
1
1
4,300
1
3,830
Securities liquidation analyst
1
3,860
3,691
Liquidator..
1
0.2 791
7,500
Claim agent
2
3,801
1
Chief, analysis unit
_.
3,860
4,300
1
Assistant chief, service division
7,331
2
2
7,500
Administrative assistant
3, 8601
3,860
1
Fiscal accountant
20. 5 75,940
Accountant and auditor
7.5 28, 358
3,750
1
Accountant
3,750
1
3,750
1
3,750
1
Secretary
_
6,840
6,840
2
2
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
60,648
18 57, 710 19
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
39, 782
37, 331 14
13
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
93,901
36.8 92,306
38
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980.
77.6
80.5
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
175,188
170, 514
100.1
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298.
103.4
204,428
200,093
46.4 82,696
77,935
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
0.2 316
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902
1,509
Professional service:
Grade 9. In excess of $9,800:
1 10,000
1
10,000
General counsel
1 10,000
1
10,000
Chief, division of examination
....
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Chief, division of research and statis9,012
9,012
tics
Acting chief, division of examination..
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Assistant to chief, division of research
1
7,437
1
7,195
and statistics
_
1
8,225
1
8,225
Attorney
5
37,256
5 37,397
Review examiner
_
2 14,350
Examiner
_
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
5 32,710
Economist.
4.5 29,445
57, 594
9 60,480
Attorney
_
13, 510
2 13,510
Review examiner
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
5,180
Economist—
2.5 12,950
15, 540
Attorney
3
17,414
Review examiner
17, 640
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
3 13,780
2.8 12, 920
Attorney.._
0.9 3,870
1.6 6,880
Economist.
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
3,839
1
1
3,860
Librarian..
3,640
1
1.8 6,552
Economist
3,750
3,750
1
1
Attorney..
4,021
4,080
1
Review examiner
1
9,249
3
4 12, 250
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
9048
2.4 5,568
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
3.9 9,048
Subprofessional service:
1
3,028
1
3,046
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
3
6,348
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
3
6,366
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
1
2,364
1
2,364
Grade 7. Range $2,364 to $2,870
4
9,070
4 9,126
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,562
2 4,134
2
4,098
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
30 57,456
33.9 63,981
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166

1

Manyears
0.5
4
3
1

Total
salary
$2,383
15,259
12,948
3,800

1
1
1

4,600
4,600
3,800

1
2
5
1

3,800
8,300
20,725
4,200

1
1

3,500
3,900

1
1
0.7
1.9
1.1
1
0.5

3,450
3,200
2,287
6,463
3,756
3,800
1,712

7.2
1
1
2
18.2
13.9
35.9
73.5

24, 299
3,200
3,200
5,800
49,195
33,177
74,197

134, 280
108.5
' 179,182
45.1
1.8 2,366
10,000
8,124
8,250
0.8 5,259
7,500
1
2.1 14,940
4
22,888
6.2 36,482
4
24,500
0. 7 3, 233
3
15,400
1. 9

8,417

1
0.8
1
1
3.5
0.2

3, 200
2,667
3,200
3,450
9,704
433

1
3

2,575
5,332

0.3
612
4.6 8, 705
2
3,390
33.3 51,612

65

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations

FEDERAL POWER COMMISSION

By objects
Estimate, 1947

Estimate, 1946

Actual, 1945

P ERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.
Crafts, protective, and custodial serviceContinued
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902.
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
Total permanent, departmental
Temporary employment, departmental...
Part-time employment, departmental
W. A. E. employment, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental
Night-work differential, departmental
All personal services, departmental.

Manyears

Total Mansalary years

18 $30,606
1
1,506

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

26. 9 $45,362
1
1,506

30.1 $40,995
1. 2 1,531

509.1
1,618,665
5.3 9,070
595
0.4
0.4 2,870
10,050
1,000

483.2
497.4
1,224,945
1, 495,171
2.3 6, 710
10.4 17,960
2. 7 2,808
982
0.6
0.1
524
2,870
0.4
210, 515
29, 790
1,000

515.2
1,642, 250

488.3
508.8
1,445, 502
1, 547, 773

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Credit union examiner
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Credit union examiner
Administrative assistant
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970__
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980.
_.
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Professional service:
Grade 9. In excess of $9,800:
District supervising examiner
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
District supervising examiner
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Bank examiner
Assistant supervising examiner
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Examiner
Assistant supervising examiner
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Bank examiner
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Examiner
Bank examiner
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Bank examiner
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640.
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980.

5

20,730

8
30,550
2
7,720
5
16,770
24 76,470
15 40,630
31 75,308
15.5 35,806
37. 5 77, 419
81.5
152,274
2

6
2
2
21.6
11
20.9
14
35
75

4.3

15,291

23,038
7,661
6,768
68,920
29,747
50,975
32,306
72,098

6.7
1.2
1. 5
20.4
8.6
12.3
11.7
38.6
79.1

21,758
4,117
4, 465
55, 941
19,795
25,990
23,745
67,151
121, 962

139, 657
20,000

20,000

2.1

19,726
61,250

94,324

76,824

7

5. 5 40, 775
3 22,049

15, 662
22,049

1
3.4

7,500
22,208

3. 5 22,015
5 33,040

6,335
33,040

0.1
5.6

233
32,508

23. 5 128,894

18.9

91,517

1
62

57. 6 240,471

10

34

132,720

5,180
1
62 297,840
58.5
237,030
73
232,390
101.5
250, 440

5,180
297,121

67

52.4
213,865
56.5
' 181,358
56.5
143,173

Temporary employment, field
Overtime pay, field
Additional pay for foreign service, field

240,956
49.5
136, 621
62.6 '
135, 363

459.3
466.4
1,589,131
1,646, 530

All personal services, field1,089. 7
3, 599,804

947. f
975.2
3,034, 633
3,194, 303

OTHER OBLIGATIONS
02 Travel
—
Travel incident to return of departmental offices from Chicago to
Washington
Transportation of things
Communication services
Payment for penalty mail
Rents and utility services
Printing and binding
Other contractual services:
Legal and professional services
Other
Moving departmental offices, Chicago to Washington
08 Supplies and materials
Equipment
Total other obligations.

620,100

550,000

488,638

6,000
31, 588
14,290
346, 772
31,146

17,000
6,000
49,000
14,290
331, 294
24,225

7,904
48,782
11,183
302,418
18,245

47, 500
44,800

47,500
44,800

33,110
47,304

25,000
25, 000

80, 000
25,000
25,000

26,928
54,181

1,192,196

1, 214,109

1,038, 693

Grand total obligations
Expenses incident to pay-off of closed insured banks, liquidation of closed insured banks, and liquidation of loans to
banks
Reimbursements for services performed...

4,792,000

4,408,412

4,073,326

-500,000

-500,000
-150,000

-492,365
-160,505

Net total obligations
Excess of obligations over authorization
due to Public Law 106
Unobligated balance of authorization
Payable from funds of the corporation

4,292,000

3,758,412

3,420,456

Total estimate or appropriation..

660000—46

5




-450,000
- 4 , 292,000

-3,308,412

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

459.2
465.4
1, 348,568
1, 595, 236
0.1
144
1
1,704
239,969
49,065
450
525

Total permanent, field

Personal services (net)

20,565

5

[SALAKIES AND EXPENSES]

Salaries and Expenses, Federal Power Commission—
Salaries and expenses: For all expenses necessary for the work of
the Federal Power Commission as authorized by law except for the
work authorized by the Act of June 28, 1938 and sections 10 and 12 of
the Act of December 22, 1944, authorizing the construction of certain
public works on rivers and harbors for flood control, and for other
purposes (33 U. S. C. 701 Eajj and 58^ Stat. 892, 904), including
traveling expenses; contract stenographic reporting services; purchase (not to exceed five), hire, maintenance, repair, and operation of
motor-propelled passenger-carrying vehicles, including not more
than [ o n e ] two such [vehicle] vehicles for general administrative
use in the District of Columbia; and not exceeding $5,000 for* purchase and exchange of lawbooks, books of reference, newspapers,
and periodicals, [$2,072,000] $3,370,000; of which amount not to
exceed [$1,315,991] $1,970,000 shall be available for personal
services in the District of Columbia exclusive of not to exceed
[$20,000] $10,000, which may be expendedAfor consultants and
special counsel.
[Salaries and expenses: For an additional amount, fiscal year
1946, for ''Salaries and expenses", Federal Power Commission,
including the objects specified under this head in the Independent
Offices Appropriation Act, 1946, $250,000: Provided, That the
amount under this head which may be expended for personal services
in the District of Columbia is hereby increased from "$1,315,991"
to "$1,469,000" and for travel is hereby increased from "$185,475"
to "$212,500".] (16 U. S. C. 791a-825s; 15 U. S. C. 717-717w; 16
U. S. C. 831k-l, m, n-1, n-3, y-1; 832a, d, e, f, h, i; 833d, e, g (a),
h; 58 Stat. 890; 43 U. S. C. 6171 (c); 45 Stat. 212-213, 1344, 1639-40;
Act of May 3, 1945, Public Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public
Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $3,370,000
Appropriated 1946, $2,322,000

379,544
-3, 800,000

Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL
Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary years salary
Grade 16. In excess of $9,800:
CommiSwSioner
5 $50,000
4.8 $47,500
5.3 $52,805
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Chief, bureau of accounts, finance
and rates
9,000
9,800
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Secretary
6,937
7,700
7,700
1
Chief accountant..
7,500
8,225
1
8,225
Chief, division finance and statistics..
7,378
1
8,225
8,225
Chief, division original cost
1
6,757
7,700
7,700
0.9
Chief, division fiscal and personnel. _.
7,175
6,458
Assistant chief, bureau accounts,
finance and rates
8,225
6,770
0.8
Examiner of accounts
1.6 11, 590
14, 350
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
1
4,278
Executive assistant to the chairman..
6,230
6,230
0.8
5,750
Director of personnel
0.1
644
1
12, 600
Assistant chief accountant
2
4,511
Supervising accountant
0.8
Examiner of accounts
3. 7 22, 918
4.5 28, 875
1.4
1
6,230
1
6,230
Assistant chief, division original cost-.
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
0.9
4,459
Assistant director of personnel
1
0.6
2,798
5,180
5,180
Chief, division of publications
1
5,600
5,600
1
5,000
Chief, information
.3 37,493
3.9 18,711
2.5 13, 424
Examiner of accounts
__.
0.1
5,180
5,180
1
383
Rate analyst
5,180
5,180
0.1
1
383
Utility analyst
5,180
3,626
0.7
Assistant secretary.
3,108
0.6
0 3 1,295
.
Editorial assistant
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
1
0.1
158
4,300
4,300
Assistant director of personnel_1
3,800
0.3
1, 257
Assistant secretary
0.1
4,300
158
1
4,300
1
Utility analyst
1
3,833
3
13,255
1.2 5,600
Examiner of accounts
4,960
1
4,200
1
4,960
1
Assistant budget and fiscal officer
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
0.9
3,275
Analyst
0.9
3,275
3,970
Examiner of accounts
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
4. 6 14,977
4.6 17, 518
18, 970
Research assistant
..__
.-.
O.fi
2,560
1
3,695
3,750
Head fiscal control...
_
0.7
2,178
7,280
1.7
6,188
Examiner of accounts.
0.9
2,743
3,640
Land classifier....
-.
3,640
Chief, minutes section
3,395
3,640
3,640
Personnel classification officer
..
Chief classification and organization
3,640
section
1
3,640
Rate analyst
1.9
5, 948
3
10,370
3
10,370
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
_.-7.9 21,157
13
39,620
17
51,540
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
8. 9 21, 590
16.4 44,450
20
54,100
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310

66

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Obligations

FEDERAL POWER COMMISSION—Continued

By objects

[SALAKIES AND EXPENSES]—continued

Estimate,1947 Estimate,1946 Actual, 1945

Salaries and Expenses, Federal Power Commission—Continued
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Actual, 1945

Man- Total Man- Total

Man- Total

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serv- years salary years salary years salary
ice—Continued
41.2
49.2
29.3
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
$96, 419
$58, 369
$116,350
70.2
57.8
85.8
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496.
152,576
109,179
185, 236
55.7
45.5
75.2
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298.
72, 970
145, 547
107, 539
16. 7 24, 429
12.1 20, 656 15.1 25,995
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
0.6 859
1 1,506
1 1,506
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902
Professional service:
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
1
9,000
1
9,800
1
9,800
Chief engineer
1.3 12,000
0. 8 7, 840
1
9,800
General counsel
0. 5 3, 956
1
8,750
1
8,750
Chief, bureau of power
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
0.4 2,437
7,175
7,175
Special assistant to the commission...
0.2 1,671
7,700
7,700
Assistant chief, bureau of power
13, 771
2
15, 926
15, 926
Assistant general counsel
7,963
7,963
1.2 8,577
Chief, division of rates and certificates.
6,500
7,438
7,438
1
Chief, division of trial examiners
0.4 2,808
Chief, bureau of electrical engineering.
0.4 2,531
7,4
Chief, electrical division
1 7,4
0.5 3,521
Associate chief, bureau of water power.
1
0.4 2,437
7,175
Chief, licensed projects division
7,175
0.4 2,531
1
7,438
7,438
Chief, division of projects costs
0.5 3, 260
7,963
1
7,963
Chief, river basin division
7,438
0.8 5,091
1
7,306
Economic consultant
6,750
.3 9,232
1
1.3
9,232
Attorney
7,175
1
7,175
Chief, certificates section
7,175
1
7,175
Chief, gas rate investigations section,.
Chief, electric rate investigations sec*
tion
7,175
Chief, rate filing and contract analysis
1
1
7,175
7,175
section
0.9
0.2- 1,990
7,564
Research assistant
0.5
3,586
Geologist
0.5
3,655
Chemical engineer
Gas engineer
0.8 5,513 0.6 4, 520
3,588
0.5
Gas attorney
2,763
0.4
Engineer
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
4. 9 31,149
3. 4 21, 966
2.8 16,053
Trial examiner
3.9 23, 296
5. 3 33, 888
8. 8 55, 353
Attorney
1.5 8,295
Rate investigator
8.7 55,174
2.9 17, 475
E ngineer
13 81,830
Assistant chief, division of rates and
research
0.3 1, 952
6,230
1
6,230
1
Statistician
0.2 1,558 1.1 6,979
Gas engineer
0. 6 3, 738
Gas attorney
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
2 11,798
1.6 7,410
1.8 10, 726
Trial examiner
11. 5 59, 990
5.6 25, 656
Attorney
8. 5 44, 450
1.2
2.8 13, 047
6,300
Rate investigator
6 31,820
20.2
16.7
28.4
Engineer
80, 726
108,194
150, 735
0.6 2,667
1
5 39C
Economic analyst
1
5,390
1
5, 600
Statistician
1
5,600
4,403
0. 3 1, 295 0.
E conomist
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
4.5 17, 200
10.1 43, 593
6
26,830
Attorney
1.8 6,908
3 13,560
0.1
430
Rate investigator
10.2
25.3
19.1
Engineer
112, 790
84,129
39, 348
0.9 3, 483
Statistician
Public utility analyst
0. 2
1,028
0.8 3,483
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
3
9,775
32, 870
4
14,670
Attorney
1
3, 200
3,640
Statistician
6,662
1.8
2.6 8,177
25, 920
Rate investigator
10.9 40, 243
4.2 14, 654
40,700
Engineer
183
1,544
0.4
0.1
3,860
Public utility analyst
1
7,390
3,750
Economist
9.9 26,683
15.5 47, 361
67,154
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
_
8.7 20, 749
5.5 11,141
Grach 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
12. 2 29,462
Subprofessional service:
*
2,980
1,765
0.5
0.7
1
2,200
Grade 8. Range $2,980 to $3,640
11, 700
3.1
4 11,700
4
8,025
Grade 7. Range $2,650 to $3,310
1.5
3
5,139
3,338
2.1
7,178
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980 ._
4.2
8,049
7.5 16,146
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
10 21,396
3.3
5,555
5,772
2.3
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
3
4,440
1
1,767
3,408
2
Grade 3. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
3,804
2
2
3,070
3,804
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
14,478
8
10,546
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
9
14,544
4.1
4,970
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
2.2 3,967
1
1,386

Total permanent, departmental
Temporary employment, departmental,__
Overtime pay, departmental
All personal services, departmental.




427.4
554.6
1, 506, 924
1, 947,942
1.3 10,000
2.6 20,000

327.6

27, 561

1,957, 942

991, 565
0 8 5,939
.i
156, 22S

430.0
1, 554, 485

328.4
1,153, 732

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Man- Total Man- Total Man- T o t a l
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary years salary
v
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Assistant chief accountant
0.9 $5,083
Supervising accountant
3
$18,900
!6,440
5,600
1
Regional administrator
0. 9 4, 925
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Examiner of accounts
58,870
10
54,635
8.1 39,174
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Examiner of accounts
67, 360
12
54,460
11.9 46,883
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Examiner of accounts
16
65,500
16
65,170
13.1 46,697
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:Examiner of accounts
22
83, 270
19
72, 350 17.4 57, 842
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
6
3,310
19, 860
1
0.4 1,174
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
16
48, 670
8.8 26, 644
8.9 23, 811
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3.310
9
24.180
6.5 17, 555
4.5 10, 233
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
21.6 51, 217
19, 550
8
8.9 17,867
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
22
47, 432
21.1 46, 731
9.2 17, 350
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
13
25, 306
27, 384 12.7 20, 822
14
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
9
15, 534
11.2 19, 329
7.8 11,065
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902
4
6,024
0.5
605
Professional service:
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Chief, bureau of water power
0. 5 4,125
Regional administrator
0. 5 4,125
Special assistant to Commission
0. 7
6, 493
0.7 6,4
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Regional administrator
1.3 8,464
Regional engineer
33,150
1.9 12,664
0.3 1,500
Engineer
0.9 5,337
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
25
132,795
24 128,711
Engineer
15.4 74,152
Rate investigator
-._
-----1. 2 6, 468
1
4,600
Geologist
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Engineer
23.3
18.5
11.2
104,465
83, 623
44,161
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
18.1 67, 377
Engineer
21
78,860
6.4 20,995
Rate analyst
_ __
1
3,750
0. 6 2,184
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
10.8 32,384
7
21,389
3.1 8,517
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
6.6 16,114
13.1 30, 512
1.7 3,350
Subprofessional service:
Grade 8. Range $2,980 to $3,640
3,200
5
15,120
1
2,700
Grade 7. Range $2,650 to $3,310
2,760
0.1
96
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
5
11,600
1
2,204
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
2
4,332
0.7 1,210
7. 9 16, 774
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
1
1,506
1,440
1
0.6
750
Total permanent, field
Overtime pay, field
All personal services, field.
01

Personal services (net)_

287.4
1,004,922
287.4
1,004, 922
843.3
2, 962, 864

770, 313
12, 514
782, 827
642.2
2,337,312

151.9
495, 417
84,005
151. £

579, 422

0.3
1,733,154

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

Travel
Transportation of things
Communication services
Rents and utility services
Other contractual services
Supplies and materials
Equipment
Passenger-carrying vehicle..
Library stock
Freight-carrying vehicle
Total other obligationsGrand total obligations
Reimbursements for services performed.
Net total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..
Total estimate or appropriation

293,115
2,825
20, 666
51, 400
21,155
11,445
17, 730
3,800
5,000
1,000

192, 650
595
15,000
26, 780
18,325
11,196
2,475
5,000

144, 523
2,869
14, 373
24, 820
39, 321
21,125
20, 789
4,971

272,021

272, 791

3, 391, 000
- 2 1 , 000

2, 609,333

2,005, 945
-14,035

3,370,000

2, 609,333

1,991,910

428,136

-287, 333
5,090
3, 370, 000

2,322,000

1,997,000

Flood Control Surveys, Federal Power Commission—
Flood-control surveys: For all expenses necessary for the work
of the Federal Power Commission as authorized by [the provisions
ofj the Act of June 28, 1938 ([52 Stat. 1215] 33 U. S. C. 701j), and
sections 10 and 12 of the Act of December 22, 1944 {58 Stat. 892, 904),

including travel expenses; contract stenographic reporting services;
[$135,000] $270,000, of which amount not to exceed [$85,000]
$112,000 shall be available for personal services in the District of
Columbia.
[Flood-control surveys: For an additional amount, fiscal year
1946, for "Flood-control surveys", Federal Power Commission,
including the objects specified under this head in the Independent
Offices Appropriation Act, 1946, $25,000: Provided, That the

67

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDEN1 OFFICES
amount under this head which may be expended for personal services in the District of Columbia is hereby increased from "$85,000"
to "$93,000" and for travel is hereby increased from "$10,000" to
"$11,250".3 (33 U. S. C. 701j; 33 U. S. C. 701b~4; 53 Stat. 1415;
55 Stat. 639; 58 Stat. 892, 904; sec. 2, act of Mar. 2, 1945, Public
Law 14; Act of May 3, 1945, Public Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945,
Public Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $270,000
Appropriated 1946, $160,000

United States and the principal enemy powers or after the date of
an armistice between the United States and the principal enemy
powers, this appropriation shall cease to be available for obligations
unless Congress shall otherwise provide by law.] (Act of May 3,
1945, Public Law 49.)
Appropriated 1946, $110,000
Obligations
By objects

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Obligations ••
By objects
Estimate, 1947
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Professional service:
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
E n gineer
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Engin eer
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Engineer
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Engineer
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Subprofessional service:
Grade 7. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980

Total permanent, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental
All personal services, departmental.

Manyears

Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Man- Total
years salary

Total M a n salary years

Total
salary

3

$6,430

$6,430

3

19,110

3

19,110

1.1

3

16,380

4.4

23,632

4. 7 23,113

7

32,300

5. 5

25, 409

5. 9 24, 333

6. 2 23, 519
2
6,070

4. 5 15, 044
1. 4 3, 686

7.1 26,530
1
3,0P0
3
6,960

1.7 $3,127
0. 8 1, 544

0. 8
0. 8

6,467

2, 000
1, 675

27.1 110,800

24.1 104,170
1,266

21.7 80.989
12; 770

27.1 110,800

24.1 105, 436

21.7 93,759

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Professional service:
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Engineer
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Engineer
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Engineer
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Total permanent, field,.
Overtime pay,
field
..

5

10,100

5

26,950

2

10,990

1

4,750

5

22,160

4.5

20,780

4

11
7
5
38

40,420
20,970
11,600
132,200

2. 5
3.3
2

9, 320
10,120
4,640

14.3

55,850
662

1. 8 6, 004
1. 7 4, 531
0. 8 1, 896
9.3 33,217
5,713

All personal services, field

38

132,200

14. 3 56, 512

9. 3 38, 930

01

Personal services (net)

65.1 243,000

38. 4 161,948

02
03
04
05
07
08
09

Travel
Transportation of things. .
Communication services..
Rents and utility services__
Other contractual servicesSupplies and materials
Equipment..-

18, 000
150
2,500
2,000
2,000
750
1,600

11,250
150
1,682
1,000
1,000
750

31

16,036

132,689

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

Total other obligations.

27, 000

15, 832

Grand total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. _

270, 000

177, 780

Total estimate or appropriation

270, 000

325
736
491
911
135
115

141,2

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Total permanent, departmental
Temporary employment, departmental. _
_
Part-time employment, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental
All personal services, departmental.
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Professional service:
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Engineer
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Engineer
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Engineer
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Subprofessional service:
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Total permanent, fieldOvertime pay, field
All personal services, field.

3,112
144, 500

1.3 $3,016
2.4
5,038
0. 9
1, 819

0.9 $3,483
2.7 7,013
1.6 3.610
2.7 5, 3*3
10.8 20, 264
18.4 30, 443
3.8 5, 548

0.1
0.2
6,318
0. 8 4, 228
2. 6 14, 064
0.9
4.2

650

0.3 1,634
3.1 17, 558
3.5 16.175
7.6 34, 906
0.2 1,150

4. 071
19,078

10.5
3.5
0.2

40, 218
13,174
917

0.2

861

1
1.2
1.6

3, 970
3, ("92
3,849

2.7
0.7
3.1

8,835
2,404
9,700
23, 596
17, 568

1.9

3,510

0.1

162

18.2

70,166
2,641

96. 2 269,088
0.1
184
0.3
315
48,375

18. 2 72,807

96. 6 317,962

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

-17,780
160, 000

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
salary years salary years salary

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Examiner of accounts
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Professional service:
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Associate chief, bureau of electrical
engineering
Research assistant
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Engin eer
Rate investigator
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Engineer
Rate investigator
Attorney
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Engineer
Rate investigator
Public utility analyst
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Engineer
Attorney
Rate investigator
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,040
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Subprofessional service:
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496

01

Personal services (net)

1
2,250
6. 8 12,448
8. 4 13,868
3. 9 5,935

0.3

3. 4

16,641

1.8

8, 243

12

46,996

1.5
0.2
0.3

6,066
713
561

12. 6
4.1
2. 7

40, 721
10,842
5, 583

1.3

2,435

4.1

16,471
1,069

56. 2 157, 719
29,116

4.1

17, 540

56. 2 186,835

22. 3

90, 347

152. 8 504, 797

2,025

14,849
160
4,271
24,426
2,020
585
6,709

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

National Defense Activities, Federal Power Commission—
[National defense activities: For all necessary expenses (except
printing and binding) to enable the Federal Power Commission to
perform additional activities in connection with the national security
and defense, including activities under the provisions of the Federal
Power Act, and activities in cooperation with the War Department
for the protection of the electric power and gas supplies against
hostile acts, such expenses to include all items of expenditure for
which the appropriations under the heading "Salaries and expenses,
Federal Power Commission", are available, $110,000: Provided, That
the Commission may make expenditures in addition to the foregoing,
for duties connected with the national security and defense, from
other appropriations available to it: Provided, That upon the expiration of sixty days after the cessation of hostilities between the




Travel
Transportation of things
Communication services
Rents and utility services
Other contractual services..
Supplies and materials
Equipment
Total other obligations.

2,025

53,020

Grand total obligations

92,372

557,817
-357

92,372
17,628

557,460
42, 540

110,000

600,000

Reimbursements for services performed..
Net total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance.
Total estimate or appropriation..

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947

68

as required by section 2 of the Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law
364), [$4,500] $7,000. (Act of May 8, 1945, Public Law 49.)
Estimate 1947, $7,000
Appropriated 1946, $4,500

FEDERAL POWER COMMISSION—Continued
[SALARIES AND EXPENSES]—continued

Printing and Binding, Federal Power Commission—
For all printing and binding for the Federal Power Commission, including engraving, lithographing, and photolithographing,
C$48,000] $60,000. (81 U. S. C. 688; 16 U. S. C. 825k; Act of
May 8, 1946, Public Law 49.)
Estimate 1947, $60,000
Appropriated 1946, $48,000
Obligations
By objects
Estimate,1947
06 Printing and binding:
Forms and stationery
Annual and other reports (technical
reports).
Orders and opinions of the Commission
-__
Legal briefs
Rules and regulations.
_
Binding
Lithographing, photolithographing,
and engraving
Special and miscellaneous
Natural gas investigation, G-580

Estimate,1946

$12,900

$8,680

19,000

10,500

4,650

10,000
3,200
3,200
1,000

10,000
3,600
1,500
1,000

6,080
1,350
730
1,500

500
10,000

500
8,000

930

60,000

48,000

23,920
1,080

60,000

48,000

A

of proposed expenditures

for purchase,

Total, Federal Power Commission, annual appropriations,
general account:
Estimate 1947, $3,707,000
Appropriated 1946, $2,644,500

maintenance,

Permanent appropriation, special account:
Payments to States Under Federal Power Act—
This fund represents 37H per centum of a portion of the proceeds of certain licenses issued by the Federal Power Commission
for the occupancy and use of national forests and public lands,
under the Federal Power Act (16 U. S. C. 810).
Estimate 1947, $26,000
Appropriated 1946, $28,850
Revised 1946, $24,750
11 Grants, subsidies, and contributions: Obligations—1947, $26,000; 1946, $24,750;
1945, $26,209.

25,000

Penalty Mail Costs, Federal Power Commission—
Penalty mail costs: For deposit in the general fund of the
Treasury for cost of penalty mail of the Federal Power Commission
Statement

13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities: Obligations—1945, $267.62.

A c t u a l , 1945

$13,100

Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance. .
Total estimate or appropriation

04 Payment for penalty mail: Obligations—1947, $7,000; 1946, $4,500; 1945, $4,833.

Claims, Judgments, and Private Relief Acts—

Total, Federal Power Commission, general and special
accounts:
Estimate 1947, $3,733,000
Appropriated 1946, $2,673,350
Revised 1946, $2,669,250

repair, and operation of passenger-carrying

vehicles for the fiscal year ending June SO, 1947

FEDERAL POWER COMMISSION

Appropriation

Vehicles (motor
unless otherwise
indicated) to be
purchased
Number

Salaries and expenses, Federal Power
Commission.
Do

Gross
cost

Old vehicles to be
exchanged

Net cost
of vehicles to
be purchased
Allowance
Number (estimated)

Old
vehicles
still to
be used

Total
maintenance, repair, and
operation,
all vehicles

$2,000

1

$300

$1, 700

3

3,000

3

900

2,100

11

4,000

5

Total

2

5,000

4

1,200

3,800

11

Public purpose and users

Required for all Commissioners for general administrative use,
also for bureau and division chiefs in the District of Columbia.
For use by engineers, and other members of the staff in the
Commission's regional offices in the inspection of power
projects and the supervision of projects assigned to the regional offices, and in miscellaneousfieldinvestigations.

4,500

$500

FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION
Obligations

Estimate 1947, $2,573,000




Appropriated 1946, $1,897,833

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service
Grade 16. In excess of $9,800:
Commissioner
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Secretary
Assistant to chairman
Senior chief accountant
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Chief accountant
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Assistant secretary
Head accountant
Investigator
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Assistant secretary
Principal accountant
Chief of division
Investigator
Assistant chief of division.__
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Chief of division
Head business investigator

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
years salary years salary years salary
5

$50,000

5

$50,000

5

$50, 000

1
1
1

8,225
7,770
7,700

1
1
1

8,225
7,700
7,700

1
1
1

7,500
7,000
6,750

7

44,192

5

31, 570

2.4

13,347

1
6
1

5,810
31, 290
5,340

1
3
1

5,810
15, 750
5,180

1
1.6
0.1

5,050
7, 599
465

1
9
1
6
1

4,435
38,700
4,520
26, 744
4,854

1
2
1
6
1

4,300
8,600
4,520
26, 240
4,740

0.9 3,399
0.5 1,921
1
3,800
3 9 16, 396
4,200

to to

Salaries and Expenses, Federal Trade Commission—
Salaries and expenses: For salaries and expenses of the Federal
Trade Commission, including personal services in the District of
Columbia; contract stenographic reporting services; supplies and
equipment, lawbooks, books of reference, periodicals, garage rentals;
traveling expenses; newspapers not to exceed $500, foreign postage;
not to exceed [$4,500] $5,000 for deposit in the general fund of
the Treasury for cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of
the Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364); and witness fees and
mileage in accordance with section 9 of the Federal Trade Commission Act; [$1,897,833, of which not less than $171,673 shall be
available for the enforcement of the Wool Products Labeling Act]
$2,578,000: Provided, That no part of the funds appropriated herein
for the Federal Trade Commission shall be expended upon any
investigation hereafter provided by concurrent resolution of the
Congress until funds are appropriated subsequently to the enactment of such resolution to finance the cost of such investigation.
(U. S. C. 12-26, 41-58, 61-65, 815-816; Act of May 8, 1945, Public
Law 49.)

8,551
8,270

2
1

8,490
4,190

X

1
1

3,725
3,627

69

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations

Obligations

By objects

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Estimate,1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
OTHER OBLIGATIONS

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serv- Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
ice—Continued
years salary years salary years salary
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
A ssistant secretary
$338
0.1
7,267
Chief of division
2
......
$4,300
$4,300
3,750
Assistant chief of division
0.7 2,240
3,750
11, 470
4.1 13, 322
Accountant62, 950
22, 500
7.2 23,333
Investigator
,
22, 696
7,610
3
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
9,928
10, 977
12.6 38. 658
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
56,050
104, 680
Qrade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
17, 550
5.4 13,747
20, 290
38
105,076
Grade 5; Range $2,320 to $2,980
127, 258
87,688
115,020 49.1 94,262
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
145,463
94,153 42
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
72,623
107,860
15.7 23,719
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
38,676
43,893
Professional service:
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
1
9,800
Chief counsel
9,000
0.9 8,077
Chief examiner
8,750
9,275
1
9,275
. Chief economist
8,250
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
623
0.1
7,500
Chief examiner
__.
7,438
7,508
1
1
6,750
Chief trial examiner.
8; 225
1
8, 225
1
7,365
Director, trade practice conferences. _
8,225
1
8,225
1
7,250
Director, radio and periodical
7,700
1
1
6,750
7,700
Director, medical advisory
_
31,063
4
4
31,383
Assistant chief counsel
3.8 27,322
1.8 13,730
2
14, 915
Assistant chief examiner
21, 525
3
3
0.8 4,736
22,099
Head attorney
7,700
1
1
0.2 1,324
Head economic analyst
_.
7,700
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
1.2 7,318
2.7 16,875
Assistant chief examiner
1
Assistant chief trial examiner
2
12,880
12,936
1.4 7, 900
2
Assistant director, radio and periodi1
6,860
1
6,000
cal-_..
6,860
214, 200 33.2 191,818
Principal attorney
__. 37 239,104
1
5,600
6,286
Principal medical officer
6,230
1
6,287
1
5,600
Principal chemist
6,230
1
66, 766
Principal economic analyst
53,830
6. 2 38, 025
10
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
51 281,820 52. 3 256,970
53 293,676
Senior attorney
_
1
1
5,180
5,180
Senior medical officer
3
1
5,180
15, 540
Senior economic analyst
1
5,600
Assistant secretary
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
135,160 22. 5 89, 758
162, 620
36
Attorney
14,440
3
12,600
4
18, 940
Economic analyst
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
34 127, 759
94, 520 18.8 62, 687
Associate attorney
1
3,860
3,300
3,860
1
Librarian
4
7,969
12, 527
12, 470
3
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
3
2.9 5,728
7,290
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
7,290
Subprofessional service:
1
2,100
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
1
1
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
2,298
1,965
1
2,298
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
1
2,085
1
2,430
1
2,448
Grade 7. Range $2,364 to $2,870..
_.
1
0. 9 1, 378
1,770
1
1,828
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166..
6
10,818
6.8 10,038
7
12,440
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902.
1. 7 2,055
7
10,080
11
15,840
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770.
375.5
535
425
Total permanent, departmental
1,697,415
1, 336, 502
2,080, 681
19, 350
199,670
Overtime pay, departmental.
375.5
All personal services, departmental. 535
2,080, 681

1, 716, 765

1, 536,172

Travel
...
Transportation of things.,
Communication services..
Payment for penalty m a i l . . . .
Rents and utility services
Other contractual services:
Reporting services
Analyses by Food and Drug Administration
Repairs
M iscellaneous
08
08 Supplies and materials
09 E i t
Equipment

$131,618
500
12, 500
5,000
6,680

Grand total obligations.
Reimbursements for services performed-..
Transferred to "Miscellaneous researches,
transferred funds, National Bureau of
Standards"
-_.
Net total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance-.
Total estimate or appropriation

$106,282
483
11,358
3,747
6,654

6,500

6,500

10,095

3,000
3,000
500
20,000
20,165

Total other obligations-

$111,598
500
11,250
4, 500
6,680

2,000
1,200
300
15,080
6,690

500
2,310
168
14,853
16,090

209,463

166, 298

172, 540

2, 563,000

2,106,333

1, 936, 747
-1,864

+10, 000

+10,000
2,116, 333

+20, 000
1, 954,883

2, 573,000

-218, 500
2, 573, 000

1, 897, 833

56,187
2, 011,070

$164, 445
312, 499

$154, 754
102, 619

$141,380
30,000

315,245
1,358,234
412, 577

258,819
1,231,826
336,103
22, 212

145,898
1,095, 863
293, 557
230,049

2, 563, 000

2,106, 333

1,936, 747

+10,000

-208, 500

+74, 323

2, 573,000

1, 897, 833

2,011,070

B Y PROJECTS AND FUNCTIONS

1. Offices of commissioners and secretary.
2. General investigations
.
3. Trade practice agreements and Wool
Products Labeling Act...
..-.
4. Unlawful practices
5. Administrative agencies
6. Overtime pay
—
Grand total obligations.
_.
Adjustments (see objects schedule for detail)

Total estimate or appropriation

Printing and Binding, Federal Trade Commission—
Printing and binding: For all printing and binding for the
Federal Trade Commission, [$44,000] $46,400. {Act of May 3,
1945, Public Law 49.)
Estimate 1947, $46,400
Appropriated 1946, $44,000
Obligations
By objects

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
$46,400

$44,000

$41,6881,312

46,400

06 Printing and binding
Estimated savings, unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation

44,000

43,000

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Professional service:
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Chief, New York office.
Chief, Chicago office
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Chief, San Francisco office
Chief, Seattle office
Chief, New Orleans office
Senior attorney.
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Attorney
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
A ssociate attorney
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640

Working Fund, Federal Trade Commission—
8
13
2

17,490
25,950
3,408

10

17,328
20,010

6,860
6,918

5,810
5,600
5,390
55, 580

5,200
5,000
4, 650
49,096

83,503

18

82,900

42, 280
8,940

3

12,570

268,356

54

218,908
2,862

All personal services, field
Total, departmental and fieldWitness fees

70

268,356

54

221,770




Estimate, 1947 Estimate,1946 Actual, 1945

6,000
6,200

5,810
5,600
5,390
56,207
18

6,860
6,860

70

Personal services (net)..

Obligations
By objects

Total permanent, field..
Overtime pay, field

01

4
7,414
10. 5 19,382

17

70,391

6.5 22,574
53

195,907
30,379
226, 286

2,349,037
4,500

428.5
1,762,458
1,938, 535
1,749
1,500

2,353, 537

1,940,035 I

605

479

1,764,207

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

ManClerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
C hief account ant
:
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Principal accountant
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Accountant
Professional service:
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Prin cipal economic analyst.. _
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,02G:
Senior attorney
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Attorney
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Associate attorney
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980

Total permanent, departmental

Total Mansalary years

Total Man- Total
salary years salary

0.1

528

0.1

491

0. 2

1,042

0.1

562

0.3

1, 224

0.2
0.1

479
272

1.2

5,404

70

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
{5 U. S. C. 118c; Act of June 27, 19U, Public Law 358; Act of Dec. 28,
1945, Public Law 269.)
Appropriated 1946, $950,000

FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION—Continued
Working Fund, Federal Trade Commission—Continued
Obligations

Obligations

By objects

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Man-

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL— COn. years

Total Mansalary years

Total Man- Total
salary years salary
$808

Overtime pay, departmental. _
01

Personal services (net) . . . .

1. 2

6, 212

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel

1,426

Grand total obligations
Received by transfer from "Salaries and
expenses, Office of the Fishery Coordinator, Department of the Interior" __
Prior vear balance available in 1945
Estimated savings, unobligated balance

7,638
- 5 , 000
—58,162
55, 524

Estimate, 1947

Estimate, 1946

Transferred to—

Actual, 1945

"580," 755"

$1, 500
1,402
862
1,500
375
474, 000
2,250
20, 700
73, 087
58, 337
10. 500
20, 500
3,000
121, 987

950, 000

7C0, 000

$375
1,000

Department of Agriculture
Department of Commerce
Department of the Interior
Department of Justice
Post Office Department
Department of State
Treasury Department
Office of Inter-American Affairs
Foreign Economic Administration,
Office of War Information
Federal Security Agency
War Shipping Administration
War Refugee Board
Reserve for allocation

292, 275
2,250
2,750
12, 975
10,120
47, 500

Total estimate or appropriation..

Total estimate or appropriation

GENERAL ACCOUNTING OFFICE
Claims, Judgments, and Private Relief Acts—
13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities: Obligations—1945, $1.30.

Total, Federal Trade Commission, annual appropriations,
general account:
Estimate 1947, $2,619,400
Appropriated 1946, $1,941,833

By objects

Expenses, Filipino Rehabilitation Commission—
[For necessary expenses of the Filipino Rehabilitation Commission as authorized by the Act of June 29, 1944 (Public Law 381),
including personal services in the District of Columbia and elsewhere
without regard to the civil-service and classification laws; printing
and binding; lawbooks, books of reference, and periodicals; newspapers; purchase, maintenance, operation, and repair of passenger
automobiles; temporary employment of persons or organizations by
contract or otherwise without regard to section 3709 of the Revised
Statutes or the Classification Act of 1923, as amended; travel
expenses, when specifically authorized by the Commission, without
regard to the Standardized Government Travel Regulations or the
Subsistence Expense Act of 1926, as amended; fiscal year 1946,
$50,000, to remain available until expended: Provided, That this
appropriation shall be construed as having been available for expenditure from July 1, 1944, but, except for the compensation of the
United States members of the Commission, no expenditures shall be
made from this appropriation until an amount equal thereto, after
deducting the amount of such compensation, has been contributed
by the Commonwealth of the Philippines.] {Act of July 5, 1945,
Public Law 132.)
Appropriated 1946, $50,000
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Total estimate or appropriation..

$46, 250
~-46~250~

$2, 500
+1, 250
+46, 250

$1, 250
-1,250

50, 000

FOREIGN-SERVICE PAY ADJUSTMENT
Foreign Service Pay Adjustment, Appreciation of Foreign Currencies—
[Foreign-service pay adjustment, appreciation of foreign currencies: For carrying into effect the provisions of the Act approved
March 26, 1934 (5 U. S. C. 118c), $950,000.]
[Foreign-service pay adjustment: The appropriation "Foreignservice pay adjustment, appreciation of foreign currencies", in the
Independent Offices Appropriation Act, 1946, shall be available,
in such amounts as may be determined by the President, for transfer
to and merger with other appropriations available for salaries, travel,
cost-of-living, quarters, and other allowances in foreign countries.]




° Includes $2,673,900 appropriated in the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1946.
Obligations

FILIPINO REHABILITATION COMMISSION

O bligations
1946 appropriation obligated in 1945..
1946 balance available in 1947

Salaries, General Accounting Office—
Salaries: For personal services in the District of Columbia and
elsewhere, [$31,750,000] $38,500,000. {Act of Feb. 24, 1945,
Public Law 4; Act of Apr. 25, 1945, Public Law 40; Act of May 3
1945, Public Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $38,500,000
Appropriated 1946, • $34,423,900

Estimate, 1947
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Estimate, 1946

Actual, 1945

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary years salary
Grade 16. In excess of $9,800:
Comptroller General1 $12,000
1 $12,000
1 $12,000
Director of corporation audits
1 10,000
1
9,615
Grade 15. Eange $8,750 to $9,800:
1
1
9,000
Assistant Comptroller General
9,800
1
9,800
1
9,537
Chief of investigations
1
8,500
1
9,467
3 26, 250
Chief of division
3 24,000
3
26,250
1
Executive officer
9,013
1
8,000
1
9,013
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Special assistant to Comptroller Gen1
eral
7,438
6,500
7,438
7,963
1
7,500
7,963
Director of personnel
2 13,000
14, 875
14, 875
Chief of division
1
6,625
Chief of section
7,438
7,438
2 13,875
15,138
15,139
Assistant chief of investigations
7.9 51,458
56,960
57, 404
Assistant chief of division
1
6,500
7,175
Unit head
7,175
6 39,035
Zone chief cost auditor
43, 303
43,192
0. 3 2,166
1
1
7,175
Assistant executive officer
7,175
Accountant
15 108,937
10 72, 412
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
5 28,000
7 43, 825
6 37, 477
Chief of subdivision
6,440
1
1
5,650
1
Assistant director of personnel
6,440
2.7 15,800
5 31, 780
5 31, 336
Assistant chief of division
7. 7 43, 966
Chief of section
8 50, 364
8 49, 986
38.9
50
40
Chief cost auditor
312, 760
249, 275
220, 111
5
31,304
4.3 24, 317
Accounts auditor
5 31, 360
3
18,777
0.9 5,133
3 18, 900
Administrative analyst16.5
11.9
21
Investigator
68,033
103, 748
131, 670
1
1
6,230
Technical assistant conferee..—
6,230
10 62,930
15 94, 290
Accountant
0.9 5,185
Administrative assistant
6,230
1
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
5 23,000
7 36, 870
Chief of subdivision
8 41, 649
3. 2 14,983
5,390
1
Assistant chief of division
5,390
1
3.7 18,050
4
Assistant to chief of division
21,770
4 21, 508
0. 7 3,258
5,221
1
Assistant to director of personnel
5,390
1
5 22,808
5 26,320
Assistant chief of subdivision
5 26,094
10. 3 47, 757
12 62,150
Chief of section
16 83,856
1
5,400
6,020
Chief clerk
6,020
1
1
8. 6 39,775
Assistant chief of section
10 52,358
10 51,945
2.5 11,825
15,807
Administrative analyst
3 16,170
3
33
39
Investigator
35.5
153,979
185, 756
203, 280
3 13,800
Head accountant. __
3 15, 750
3 15,750
1
4,600
5,390
Accounts examiner.
1
1
5,390
76.6
Cost auditor
90
80
352,907
416,112
471,030
6.2 28,839
9 46,693
Accounts auditor.
46,830
1
4,600
1
5,180
Training officer...
5,180
4.6 21,275
6 31,080
Staff assistant
32, 340
1
4,700
1
5,180
Employee relations officer...
5,390
1
5,180
Technical assistant conferee.
5,180
0.1 460
Unit head..
30 159,600
Accountant
„,„„..
25 131,600

71

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations

Obligations
By objects

B y objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
P ERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COtt,

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COH.

Actual, 1945

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serv- years salary years salary years salary
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serv- Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
ice—Continued
ice—Continued
years salary years salary years salary
485
312.2
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
361.4
Assistant chief of subdivision....
$22,160
6 $21,635
$1,617, 429
$1, 034,074
4.5 $17,100
$1, 067,192
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640.
6
1, 570.1
1, 723. 9
Special assistant to chief of division...
3.6 14,176
1,379
26,240
26,189
34
5,185,431
Chief of section
...
4,749,466
31.2
3,644,678
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310.
142,877
755.7
917.3
'03.3
147,002
119,508
Assistant chief .of section
69,898
2,456, 766
2,012, 050
10 43,480
8. 6 32,923
1,635,880
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980.
Assistant to chief of section
710.3
3,152.8
4,740
1
4,685
1
4,200
2, 745. 2
7,453,176
Unit head
6, 510, 078
2.2 9,160
5. 573,495
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496.
7 30,980
Analyst
1, 398. 2
1,385. 6
7 30,650
4. 7 18, 792
1,051.1
Personnel officef
5. 7 24; 730
2, 979, 243
2, 913, 773
4. 6 19,822
1
3,800
1,907,888
T_____
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298..
2, 642. 5
Revision and allowance reviewer
46
2, 789. 6
4S.4
2, 094. 4
5, 050,407
207,017
5, 388, 597
199,340
181,363
3,427,857
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100..
2
8,820
2,195. 7
2,193. 4
6.7 2,681
1,634.6
Training officer
8,642
1
4,300
3, 804,278
3, 748,131
0. 9 3, 325
Assistant training officer
2, 384, 491
4,300
Grade 1, Range $1,506 to $1,902..
1
4,300
128.1
121.9
Administrative officer
0.9 3,508
126.6
4,300
.,
,
Technical assistant
6 26,020
195,097
184,641
3 11,450
161, 082
25.918
Professional service:
Administrative and technical asslstan
1
4,300
0.5 1,900
4,300
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800;
Administrative analyst
6 26,240
2.2 8,483
25,910
Head accountant
General counsel
1
9,800
1
9,800
0. 7 2,850
1
9,000
C laims reviewer
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
8.1 32,625
10 45,132
10 44,387
Audit reviewer
7 51,801
6. 5 48,123
Assistant general counsel5. 2 35, 250
0. 5 2,083
Personnel assistant
1
2
8,820
A ttorney-conferee
7,175
1.7 7,352
1
7,306
1
3,800
1
7,000
Review examiner
13 57,298
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
12 52,022
17.4 68,085
Examiner
10 44,760
Legal assistant to Assistant Comp14 60,733
15 57,408
troller General
0.1
Cost auditor
210 911,580
1
250
6,230
182.3
1
6,230
22
Attorney
-_„„_
15.1
20.4
1,075, 063
694, 784
17 73,980
129,665
Accounts auditor.
10.1 39,540
17 73,624
140, 210
86, 017
70
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Investigator
48.4
42
Attorney
28.3
304,960
264,847
186, 559
1
Classification investigator
4,300
4,300
200, 783
223, 020
133, 426
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
38 168,240
Accountant
165,985
9. 3 35, 592
Attorney
1
24 106,720
Administrative assistant
23 101,538
20.8 81,271
4,300
4,300
Training specialist
1
0.7 3,010
1
4,300
0.1
475
Chief of subdivision
4,520
4,418
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Accounts examiner
38,700
38,700
2
Attorney
3.8 12,399
7,610
7,551
Freight technician
25,800
1
Assistant to attorney in charge
0.8 2,800
3,750
3,733
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
1
1
3,525
Associate attorney-conferee
Analyst
3. 6 12,428
4,190
4,162
17 67,930
15. 5 61, 535
10 31, 560
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640
6.3 17,362
Special assistant to Comptroller Gen28, 203
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
0. 8 1, 675
1
4,300
1
3,700
eral
1
4,300
Sub professional service:
6 23,725
3.3 11,575
Chief of section
9 35,938
1
3,090
Grade 8. Range $2,980 to $3,640
1
3,077
0.9 2,383
18 73,569
13 46,145
Assistant chief of section
19 76,868
2
4,750
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
.
1. 7 4, 041
Unit head
8. 9 32,054
7 28,120
1
2,000
7 27,904
10 21,528
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
10. 3 21,856
Assistant unit head
0.1 360
10.5 19,547
Grade 4. Range $1,902 to $2,298
0.6 1,750
Assistant training officer
1
4,021
4,080
0.8 1,403
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Training supervisor
40,030
10 39,941
7.8 27,417
2
5,058
2
4,999
Grade 7. Range $2,364 to $2,870
4,200
4,132
Assistant instructor
3
12,181
2.9 10,208
9 19,692
8. 5 18, 425
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,562...
13,194
Claims reviewer
235, 573
54 219,782
48 173,833
5 10,236
5 10,236
Grade 5. Range $1,968 to $2,364
10, 500
Freight technician, traffic_^_~
11,910
7 12,810
7 12,934
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
11,055
40,690
Reviewer
12.7 46,896
- - --_.,
13 52, 930
87 137,220
96 153,933
57. 3 78,312
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
138,950
Freight technician
^
140
134.6
115.3
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770
40, 250
5 17,500
10 39, 789
Field examiner.-.*
-194, 220
204,968
140,397
8,268
Freight technician, class instructor. _
7 62,513
9
79,538
6 24,426
5
20,091
7.4 25,942
Unclassified...Reviewer examiner
48 196,307
46.6
40
Claims examiner
.4, 892.1
058. 7
Total permanent, departmental
142,723
187,094
.4,854
37,976,398
26, 716, 379
Freight technician, reviewer
53 210,410
38,500,000
2
3,480
51.6 75,838
Part-time employment, departmentalHead accountant
1
4,080
4,050
1, 257, 788
5, 664, 053
Overtime pay, departmental
Assistant chief of subdivision, _
1
3,970
3,970
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
,110.3
13 48, 200
01
Personal services (net)
5 16,058
Analyst
12 43,928
4, 854
4, 894.1
32, 456, 270
17 62, 980
Audit reviewer
15; 9 52, 305
16. 5 60, 953
38, 500,000
39, 237, 666
+4, 000, 000
Chief of section
20 73, 945
18. 4 59, 635 Carried to surplus fund, Public Law 127—
21.3 77, 966
Excess of obligations over appropriation
6 21, 865
Assistant chief of section.-.___„
12 44,285
2.6 8,723
-4,813,'
Unit head__._..,.
51
due to Public Law 106...
52
48.8
543,730
188, 280
189, 930
157, 538 Estimated savings, unobligated balance..
5 18,640
Assistant unit head
.
9. 7 31, 633
5 18,365
34, 423,!
37,000,000
Total estimate or appropriation
0. 3 1, 092
Personnel officer
3. 8 12,187
38,500,000
0.7 2,548
Audit supervisor
0.9 2,758
1
3,750
1
3,750
10. 3 33, 200
Staff instructor
11 40,370
11 40,074
10.1 33, 724
Head auditor
B Y PROJECTS OR FUNCTIONS
1
3,475
Head examiner
2.1 6, 741
Contract reviewer and instructor.._
2
2
7,339
$317, 034
$170, 418
$325,907
Office of the Comptroller General
43.2
Claims reviewer.*
62
451,852
632,928
689,313
Office of the general counsel
68
139, 775
254, 830
228, 763
732, 538
991, 232
1,108,036
Office of investigations
Freight rate reviewer.
49.3
260, 475
337,040
370,955
Office of the chief clerk
-.-7--162, 879
194, 416
1,028,117
1,511,661
1, 771,986
Accounting and bookkeeping division.
Passenger land-grant rate reviewer..
22. 5 72,155
12, 837, 283
16, 457, 220
14,155,936
Audit division..
Review examiner
0. 4 1, 333
2
7,638
7,500
5,097, 449
7,630, 276
8, 367, 001
Claims division
Freight technician
20 72,800
1,187, 338
1, 567,793
Corporation audits division
Claims examiner
189
155.3
188.5
462, 819
636,842
622,316
Personnel division
716, 294
702, 729
509, 389
1,388,984
1, 875,681
2,165, 091
Postal accounts division
Special claims examiner
2.1 7,009
4, 362, 282
6,402, 626
7,355,666
Reconciliation and clearance division.
Administrative analyst
10 36,730
10 36,501
3. 3 10, 532
5, 664,053
1, 257,788
Overtime pay
Legislative analyst
1
3,860
1
3,777
1
3,225
Administrative assistant...
1
3,640
1
3,640
1. 4 4, 421
39, 237, 666
32, 456, 270
Grand total obligations
38,500,000
Personnel assistant
5. 2 19,148
5. 2 19,033
4.1 13,341
Adjustments (see objects schedule for deClassification investigator.
4.4 16,346
4 14,776
2.9 9,200
- 4 , 813, 766
+4, 543, 730
tail)
Investigator. _
55
49.6
41
204,710
183,266
133,669
34, 423, 900
37,000,000
Total estimate or appropriation
38, 500, 000
Accountant
130 482,660
102 375,020
24.1 78,279
Digest clerk
4. 8 15, 813
Accounts auditor.
21 77,430
21 76, 685
9. 5 31, 469
Cost auditor
355
342.4
445
1, 308,150
1, 622, 510
1,101, 547 Miscellaneous Expenses, General Accounting Office—
Passenger technician reviewer
29 107,736
26 95,066
Examiner
2
7,280
7,280
2
Miscellaneous expenses: For all expenses necessary for the
Revision and allowance reviewer. _.
6 23,160
6 23,160
6 20, 400 work of the General Accounting Office, including travel expenses;
Accountant reviewer
1
3,640
3,640
1
procurement and exchange of lawbooks and books of reference, and
Assistant chief, appointment
1
4,190
4,190
1
317
0.1
Employee counselor
1
3,750
3,675
1
800
0.3
not to exceed $100 for periodicals; purchase of one, maintenance,
Assistant personnel officer
2.1 7,644
0.4 1,456
repair, and operation of motor-propelled passenger-carrying vehicles,
Special assistant to chief of division..
2
7,403
2
,
0.3 1,200
7,610
£$1,894,700 j $2,100,000, of which not to exceed £$40,500] $50,000
Accounts examiner
9311
30 109,311
30 111,730




72

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
GENERAL ACCOUNTING OFFICE—Continued

Miscellaneous Expenses, General Accounting Office—Continued
shall be available for deposit in the general fund of the Treasury for
cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of the Act of June 28,
1944 (Public Law 364).
[Miscellaneous expenses: For an additional amount, fiscal year
1946, for "Miscellaneous expenses", including the objects specified
under this head in the Independent Offices Appropriation Act, 1946,
$506,700, of which not to exceed $4,500 shall be available for deposit
in the general fund of the Treasury for cost of penalty mail as required by section 2 of the Act of June 28, 1944 (Public Law 364).]
(Act of May 3, 1945, Public Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public
Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, $2,100,000
Appropriated 1946, $2,401,400
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
02 Travel
03 Transportation of things
04 Communication services
Payment for penalty mail
05 Rents and utility services
07 Other contractual services
08 Supplies and materials
09 Equipment_

$932,000
55,000
50,000
50,000
209,000
135,000
325,000
344,000

$935, 500
33, 500
44,400
44, 550
203, 650
410,000
324, 2£0
405, 550

$324,300
36,026
30, 509
30,117
125,104
63, 563
276, 280
228,634

Grand total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..

2,100,000

2, 401, 400

2,100,000

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1946
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

2,401, 400

1, 240,225

Printing and Binding, General Accounting Office—
For all printing and binding for the General Accounting Office,
including monthly and annual editions of selected decisions of the
Comptroller General of the United States, [$235,0001 $325,000.
{Act of May 3, 1945, Public Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, PublicLaw 269.)
Estimate 1947, $325,000
Appropriated 1946, ° $257,500

Man-

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
C hief of section
1
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Assistant chief of section
1
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Regional unit head
4
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Chief of field party
21
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Chief of field party
2
Assistant chief of field party
3
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970
23
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
20
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
1
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496
4
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298
2
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770

1,114, 533
125,692

Total estimate or appropriation

Conservation and Use of Agricultural Land Resources, Department
of Agriculture (Transfer to General Accounting Office)—

Total permanent, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental
_01
Personal services (net).

Total Man- Total Man- Total
salary years salary
years

$6,440

1

$6,440

5,390

1

5,188

18,080

4

17, 657

87, 550

27

111,487

7,500

2
2
3
28
21
1
5
1

7,398
7,610
10,420
87, 707
56, 678
2,166
9,804
1,704

10, 480
72, 940
54, 210
2,166
8,004
3,408

1,465

1,506

83

277,674
277,674

$5,600

0.9

4,140

3.9

15,483

24.5 88,759
5,333
1.6
0.9 3,033
8,950
3
20.8 55, 721
10.9 25, 875
1,800
1
6,720
4
480
0.3
1. 2

1, 483

325,724
4,221

97

74

223, 377
42, 925

329,945

97

83

salary

1

74

266,302

OTHER OBLIGATIONS
02
04
06
08

48, 500
1,500
2,000
2,000

Travel..
Communication services..
Printing and binding
Supplies and materials...

Totalpther obligations.

40,035
50

48, 500
1,500
2,000
2,000

54, 000

54,000

40, 085

331, 674

383, 945

306, 387

-331, 674

Grand total obligations
Received by transfer from "Conservation
and use of agricultural land resources,
Department of Agriculture"
Estimated savings, unobligated balance-.

-383, 945

-375,000
68,613

Total estimate or appropriation-.

« Includes $22,500 appropriated in the First Deficiency Appropriation Act, 1946.

Parity Payments, Department of Agriculture (Transfer to General Accounting Office)—

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 A c t u a l , 1945

Obligations
By objects

06 Printing and binding:
Tabulating cards, printed forms
and letterheads..
_.
Printing and binding decisions and
the annual report, and binding of
pay rolls, record books, etc

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual , 1945
$249,000

$187,800

$195,511

76,000

69, 700

33,402

325, 000

257, 500

228,913
11,087

325, 000

257, 500

240,000

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Total obligations
Estimated savings, unobligated balance._
Total estimate or appropriation

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serivce:
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310
_

Manyears

Total Mansalary years

Total Man- Total
salary years salary
0.9 $2, 383
0.6 1,533
1.5

3,916
849

01

Salaries and Expenses, Investigations for Congress, General Accounting Office—
[Investigations for, and detail of assistants to, committees of
Congress: In order to enable the Comptroller General, as authorized
in section 312 (b) of the Budget and Accounting Act, 1921, to make
investigations and reports ordered by either House of Congress or
by any committee of either House having jurisdiction over revenue,
appropriations, or expenditures, and to furnish, through assistants
from his office, to such committees, at their request, any aid or information so requested, including the employment, in the District of
Columbia or elsewhere, of necessary personnel for such purposes,
and including salaries, contingent expenses, and necessary travel,
$67,980.J (Act of May 3} 1945, Public Law 49.)
Appropriated 1946, $67,980

Total permanent, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental

1.5

4,765

Personal services (net)
OTHER OBLIGATIONS

02 Travel... .

.

3,178

7,943

Grand, total obligations
Prior year balance available in 1945
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..

-31.790
23,847

Total estimate or appropriation _

Administration of the Sugar Act of 1937, Department of Agriculture
(Transfer to General Accounting Office)—
Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actua 1, 1945

Obligations
By objects

PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

ManClerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Investigator . . . .__
Estimated savings, Unobligated balance
Total estimate or appropriation...




Total Man- Total Man- Total
salary years salary years salary
0.2

$863
67,117
67,980

Man- Total Man- Total Man- Total
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years salary years salary years salary
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Chief of field party
1.2 $4,083
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
0.5 1, 650
Chief of field party
2.3 6, 233
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640. . . .
$21, 200
5,317
8
2
7 $18, 550
Grade 6. Ranee $2,650 to $3,310
Total permanent, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental...*

7

18, 550

8

21, 200
385

6

17,283
3,549

01

7

18,550

8

21, 585

6

20,832

Personal services (net)

„

73

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations

Claims, Judgments, and Private Relief Acts—

By objects

13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities: Obligations—1945, $34.74.

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
OTHER OBLIGATIONS

$3, 200
21,750

$3, 200
24, 785

$1, 667
22,499

-21, 750

02 Travel....
Grand total obligations
Received by transfer from "Administration of Sugar Act of 1937, Department of Agriculture"..
Estimated savings, unobligated balanceTotal estimate or appropriation

-24, 785

-25, 585
3,086

Total, General Accounting Office, annual appropriations,
general account:
Appropriated 1946, $37,150,780

Estimate 1947, $40,925,000

Defense Aid, Administrative Expenses (Allotment to General
Accounting Office)—
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Transferred to "Defense aid, administrative expenses"
Prior year balance available in 1945._
1945 balance available in 1946

+$4,219

-$4, 219
+4, 219

- 4 , 219

Total estimate or appropriation..

Trust account:
Wages of Employees of Contractors, Act of August 30, 1935—
Represents amounts withheld from contractors for payment
of wages found due to laborers and mechanics under the terms of
the Act of August 30, 1935. (40 U. S. C. 276a-2.)
Estimate 1947, $2,300

Emergency Fund for the President, National Defense (Allotment
to General Accounting Office)—

Appropriated 1946, $4,800
Revised 1946, $2,300
Obligations

By objects
Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945

Obligations
By objects

13 Refunds, awards, and indemnities

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
Prior year balance available in 1945
1945 balance available in 1946
Estimated savings, unobligated balanceTotal estimate or appropriation

—$269
+269

-$269
269

Prior year funds available in 1945 .
1945 funds available in 1946
1946 funds available in 1947
1947 funds available in 1948 .

Total estimate or appropriation

.

$4,000
-14,965
+13, 265
2,300

$4,000
-16,665
+14,965
2,300

$1,733
- 1 6 , 428
+16, 665

1,970

Statement of proposed expenditures for purchase, maintenance, repair, and operation of passenger-carrying vehicles for the fiscal year ending June SO, 1947

GENERAL ACCOUNTING OFFICE
Vehicles (motor
unless otherwise
indicated) to be
purchased

Appropriation

Number
Miscellaneous expenses, General Accounting Office.

1

Gross
cost

Old vehicles to be
exchanged

Allowance
Number (estimated)

$1,050

1

$200

Net cost
of vehicles to
be purchased

$850

GOVERNMENT SERVICES INCORPORATED
Trust account:
Government Services Incorporated—
Represents funds collected by Government Services Incorporated, held subject to withdrawal for expenditure bv the corporation.
(31 U. S. C. 725r.)
Appropriated 1946, $15,000,000
Revised 1946, $0
07 Other contractual services: Obligations—1945, $13,798,634.

INTERSTATE COMMERCE COMMISSION
[SALAKIES AND EXPENSES]

General Expenses, Interstate Commerce Commission—
General [administrative] expenses: For [salaries and] expenses necessary in [the execution of laws to regulate commerce,]
performing the functions vested by law in the Commission (49 U. S. C.
1-24, 30IS27, 901-928, 1001-1022), except those otherwise specifically provided for in this Act, and for general administration, including one chief counsel, one director of finance, one director of motor
transport, ai:d one director of traffic, at $10,000 each per annum[,
field hearings,]; not to exceed $50,000 for the employment of special




Total
Old
maintevehicles nance, restill to pair, and
be used operation,
all vehicles
2

$750

Public purpose and users

Used in transporting Comptroller General, officials, and investigators to and from Government departments and offices
in the transaction of official business.

counsel; traveling expenses[, and]; contract stenographic reporting
services[, $2,769,400, of which amount not to exceed $2,488,000
may be expended for]; personal services in the District of Columbia [, exclusive of special counsel, for which the expenditure shall
not exceed $50,000; not exceeding $5,000 for purchase]; procurement
and exchange of [necessary] books, reports, newspapers (not to
exceed $200), and periodicals; and purchase (not to exceed thirty-seven),
maintenance, repair, and operation of passenger automobiles; $8,230,000: Provided, That Joint Board members may use Government transportation requests when traveling in connection with their duties as such:
Provided further, That not to exceed $5,000 may be used for the purchase
of evidence in connection with investigations of apparent violations of
part II of the Interstate Commerce Act.
[General administrative expenses: For an additional amount,
fiscal year 1946, for "General administrative expenses", including
the objects specified under this head in the Independent Offices
Appropriation Act, 1946, $266,000, and the limitation on the
amount which may be expended for personal services in the District
of Columbia is hereby increased from "$2,488,000" to "$2,748,000".]
(Act of May 3, 1945, Public Law 49; Act of Dec. 28, 1945, Public
Law 269.)
Estimate 1947, « $8,230,000
Appropriated 1946, $3,035,400
• Includes $435,654 transferred from "Regulating accounts, Interstate Commerce Commission," $553,318 transferred from "Valuation of property of carriers, Interstate Commerce
Commission," and $3,311,291 transferred from "Motor transport regulation, Interstate
Commerce Commission." For comparative purposes the amounts appropriated fo£
1945 and 1946 are shown in the schedule as transfers..

74

THE BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 1947
Obligations

INTERSTATE COMMERCE COMMISSION—Continued

By objects

[SALARIES AND EXPENSES]—Continued

Estimate, 1947

Estimate, 194.6 Actual, 1945

General Expenses, Interstate Commerce Commission—Continued
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL—COn.

Obligations
By objects
Estimate, 1947
PERSONAL SERVICES, DEPARTMENTAL

Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640..
Grade 6. Range $2,650 to $3,310..
Grade 5. Range $2,320 to $2,980.
Grade 4. Range $2,100 to $2,496.
Grade 3. Range $1,902 to $2,298..
Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100..
Grade 1. Range $1,506 to $1,902.
Professional service:
Grade 9. In excess of $9,800:
Director
Chief counsel
Grade 8. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Director
Chief examiner
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Director
Assistant director
Assistant chief counsel
Assistant chief examiner
Chief attorney
Chief carrier research analyst.
Chief of section,




11

1

$132,000
10,000

1
4
1
7
1

9,800
35,786
7,438
53,374
7,962

1

7,437

5

31,990

1

6,440

$132,000
10,000

10.6
$126,967
1 10,000

9,800
1
3.4 30,057

1
9,000
3.5 31,813

1
7,438
6. 4 48,817
1
7,902
7,266

1
6,500
6.9 48,008
1
7,000
0.5 3,374
0.7 5,308

4. 5 28,826

2.8 15, 314

1

0.8 4,573
0. 5 2, 900
1
6,000
2 11,550
3.2 19,058
3 17,250
0.7 3,936

1

1

6,020
6,020
10,570
21,560

6,303
6,812
13,146
20,063
19, 635
6,440

13, 300
20,370
19, 740
6,440
1
1
2
4

1
0.4
1.4
4

6,020
2,168
7,462
21,560

1
5,390
1.9 10,052
9. 5 52,610
6.1 34,847
1
5,390

1
5,390
1. 4 7, 444
8 44,832
5. 4 30, 072
1
5,253

5,180
9,690
4,300
4,300
18,080

1 5,180
1.4 7,095
0.4 1,720
0. 4 1, 720
4 18,046

2.8
8.9
1
1

12,480
41, 295
4,740
4,300

2. 4 10, 627
8.2 37,959
1
4,622
1
4,300

3

13,340

3 13,290
0. 4 1, 574
2

8,380
4.9 21, 763
1 4,169
4 16,650
1 4,410
1
14
1
4
3
1
1
2
7
0.
1
37.8

3,860
54, 458
3,970
15,990
11,800
3,750
4,080
8,380
27,130
2,912
4,080

137,075
182.8
593,062
76.1
219, 595
104.1
274,389
161.6
366,026
309
629,326
181.7
319, 652
16. 7 26,071
2

3

1

5,400

0.5
4
0.1
1
1
7.6
5
0.7

2.856
19.050
709
4,600
4,600
37, 554
24,200
3,757

1
4,529
1.5 6,600
3.6 14,012
0.7 2,850
1. 9 7, 379
9. 5 37, 865
0. 9 3, 767
0.9 4,728

18,140
4
1

3
0.4
2
0.1
4

16,515
4,385

2.3 8,447
1
3,775

1
3,860
12. 4 48,163
,
1
3970
3,970
4 15,940
3 11,720
1
3,674
1
4,055
2
8,329
6 22,971
0.5 1,985
1
37.8 4,055
136, 676
149.2
489,130
62.9
184,252
98.7
262,000
148
335,158
252.8
520,856
134
238, 726
11.3 17,709

20,000
10,000

20,000
10,000

8,750
9,800
1
2
2
1
1

Actual, 1945

Total Man Total
salary years salary

Total M a n salary years

Man
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service: years
Grade 16. In excess of $9,800:
Commissioner
11
Director
Grade 15. Range $8,750 to $9,800:
Secretary
Director
Grade 14. Range $7,175 to $8,225:
Director
Assistant director
Chief of bureau
Chief of section
Head auditor property changes
Grade 13. Range $8,230 to $7,070:
Assistant to director
Assistant head auditor property
changes
Assistant chief of section
Chairman board of suspension
Chief accountant
Chief accountant and auditor
Chief of section
Traffic analyst
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Assistant secretary
Assistant budget officer
Assistant to director
Assistant chief of section
Chief explosives agent
General supervisor
Head accountant
Head accountant and auditor
Member of board
Superintendent field forces
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Assistant chief of bureau
Assistant to director
"_.
Assistant to chief of section
Administrative officer
Chief of section
Assistant chief of section
Principal accountant
Principal accountant and auditor
Purchasing agent
Special agent
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
Chief of section
Accountant
Junior administrative officer
Purchasing agent
Senior accountant and auditor
Assistant chief of section
Senior accountant, cost finding
Senior clerk
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Accountant
Accountant and auditor
Chief clerk to director
Chief of section.
Assistant chief of section
Investigator
Rate and tariff analyst
Reviewer
Senior administrative assistant
Senior clerk
Senior tariff assistant
Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970

Estimate, 1946

8,750
9,800

7,437
15,399
16,450
8,225
7,437
7,
23,362

7,437
15,339
16, 450
8,225
7,437
7.902
23,110

11,525
1,458
7,200
228
15,700

1.3
9. 6
1
3.8
3
0.3
1
2
5.3
1
38.6

4,317
36,151
3,320
13,101
10,025
932
3,474
7,189
17,607
3,475

124,971
126.5

Professional service—Continued
Grade 7. Range $7,175 to $8,225—Con.
Head cost analyst
Head examiner
Head land appraiser
Head transport economist
Head valuation engineer
Grade 6. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Assistant director
Assistant valuation engineer
Chief of section
Assistant land appraiser
Assistant chief of section
Assistant chief attorney
Principal attorney
Principal economist
Principal engineer
Principal enforcement attorney
Principal examiner...._._
Classification agent
Principal statistical analyst
Principal transport economist
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Assistant chief of section
Senior attorney
Statistical analyst
Senior economic and statistical analyst
Classification and bill of lading agent.
Senior engineer
Senior examiner
Senior land appraiser
Senior transport analyst
Senior transport economist
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Assistant to director
Annotator
Architect
Attorney
Chief of section
Economic analyst
Engineer
Librarian
Examiner
Explosives agent
Land appraiser
Statistical analyst
Transportation economist
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Assistant to chief of section
Assistant to chief examiner
Assistant to explosives agent-Associate annotator
Associate attorney
Associate digester
Associate economic analyst
Associate economist
Associate engineer..
Associate examiner
Associate librarian
Legal assistant
Reviewer
Grade 2. Range $2,980 to $3,640.
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Subprofessional service:
Grade 6. Range $2,320 to $2,980
Grade 5. Range $2,100 to $2,496
Crafts, protective, and custodial service:
Grade 7. Range $2,364 to $2,870
Grade 6. Range $2,166 to $2,562
Grade 4. Range $1,770 to $2,166
Grade 3. Range $1,572 to $1,902
Grade 2. Range $1,440 to $1,770

Manyears
1
7.8
1
1
1

Total M a n salary years
$7,437
1
59,377
5. 6
7,437
1
7,700
1
8,225
1

1

7,070
21, 210

145, 345
92.8
209, 217
134.1

Total permanent, departmental
Temporary employment, departmentaL
W. A. E. employment, departmental
Overtime pay, departmental

387,735

2
1

20,000
10,000
8,183
9,000

1
6,500
2.3 15,950
2 14,937
1
7,250
1
6.500
1
7,000
3 20,499

1
6,200
1 6,100
3. 6 22,073
0.9 6,341
2 11,500
1
5,800
5.8 34,733
0.4 2,567
1.9 10,968
1
5,800
39.3
237,098

1
6,020
9. 8 53,284
1
6,020

1
5,866
8. 8 47, 847
2 11,362

1 5,150
7. 2 34,772
2
9,900

1
5,390
1 5,180
3. 9 21,882
62.5
350, 840
1 5,810
2 10,780
2. 7 14,196

1

1

3. 5 20,230
53.3
301, 475
1 5,810
2 10,780
1. 4 7, 444

3.2 15,803
52.6
261, 097
1 5,100
2. 5 12,130
1
4,600

1 5,180
1
4,520
1
4,520
9. 9 44,210
1
4,520
1
4,960
13. 5 63, 878
1
4,300
48.6
222,489

1 5,019
1
4,520
1
4,520
7. 4 33,046
1
4,520
1
4,960
12. 8 60, 336
1
4,300
41.9
192,172

1
4,350
0.4 1,425
1
3,850
4.3 17,870
1
3.800
0.9 3,851
11. 9 50,177

4,960
5,180
22, 380

1. 5 7,110
1 5,180
4. 5 20, 230

3,860
4,300

5,236

1
1

3,860
4,275

3.8 14,272
1
3,860
1
3,860
3.7 13,798
18 72,450
29.5
110,071

3
1
1
3.4
17
20.4

11,335
3,780
3,860
12,609
69,070

1
3,750
1
3,860
32.8
101,977
12. 6 32, 286

1
1
24

2
2
1
2
1
1
54. 6

5,630
4, 728'
2,650
4,530
1,902
1,836

82, 316

1
1

6,000
5,600

4,600

37.5
0.3
1
1
4

150,557
1,418
4,300
4,598
15,599

75, 817
9. 4 25,061

1
3,300
1
3,675
0.3 1,085
0.6 2,375
5. 2 17,104
1
3,224
1
3,300
3. 7 12,151
19.2 67,237
15.6
51,490
3,679
1
0. 8 2,480
3,296
1
24.6
66, 259
5.6 13,052

5,630
4,665

4,800
3,900

76, 871
3,729
3,860

1
2,630
2 4,515
1 1,902
1 1,821
40.8 60,453

1
2,205
1. 5 2, 804
1 1,560
1. 2 1, 903
24. 9 30, 837

1, 653. 8
1,396. 7
1, 244. 8
3, 806, 023
5, 437, 922
4, 717, 409
82, 609

All personal services, departmental - 1, 653. 8

5, 437,922

103.2
157, 652
10.5 13,862

7,022

1 $6,625
6. 3 48,207
0.9 6,333
1
6,750
1
7,500

2 13,090
1
6,650
4 28,280
3, 8 23, 884
1
6,440
3 18,900
46.7
313,411
1
6,230
1.9 12,155
1
6,230

260,636
221.7

$7,437
43, 532
7,437
7,700
8,225

Total
salary

3 21,056
1
6,860
2 13, 026
1
6,650
6 40, 547
1
6,440
1
6,440
1
6,650
41.7
281, 799
0. 4 2, 492
1.8 11,752
1.4 8,700

366,997
57.8

1

Total M a n salary years

8.7 11,607
0.1
455
632,543

1,396. 7
1, 253. 6
4, 800, 018
4,450, 628

PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service:
Grade 13. Range $6,230 to $7,070:
Chief accountant and auditor
District director
Grade 12. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Head accountant and auditor
Service agent
Special agent
Grade 11. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
District supervisor
Explosives agent
Service agent
Principal accountant and auditor
Special agent
_

4 27,020
16 108,080

4 26,923
16 107,676

4
16

10. 3 57, 701
16. 8 93, 534
4.8 27,384

8. 7 48, 918
15. 9 86, 942
4. 5 25, 634

8. 7 43, 654
15. 2 73, 082
4.9 24,613

92.5
441, 206
3 13,780
4. 9 25, 424
12. 5 54, 850
6 28,440

93.1
440, 848
2. 8 12,649

91.9

39, 849
23,463

1.4

26,218
94,400

381, 439
5,724
12,343
20,100

75

EXECUTIVE OFFICE AND INDEPENDENT OFFICES
Obligations

Obligations

By objects

By projects or functions

Estimate, 1947 Estimate, 1946 Actual, 1945
PERSONAL SERVICES, FIELD—continued

Clerical, administrative, and fiscal serv- Man- Total Man- Total M a n - Total
ice—Continued
years salary years salary years salary
Grade 10. Range $3,970 to $4,630:
4.9 $20,993
Senior accountant and auditor
3.9 $16,998
3 $11,697
Special agent
1
4,025
1
4,080
1.5 3,500
Grade 9. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
34.9
23
Accountant and auditor
21.2
134, 624
91,072
76,113

Safety inspector.
Rate agent. __
Rate clerk
Special agent.

30.1

109, 564
15. 9 61, 506

Grade 8. Range $3,310 to $3,970..
Grade 7. Range $2,980 to $3,640.
Grade
Grade
Grade
Grade

6.
5.
4.
3.

Range
Range
Range
Range

$2,650 to
$2,320 to
$2,100 to
$1,902 to

$3,310..
$2,980.
$2,496.
$2,298.

Grade 2. Range $1,704 to $2,100.
Professional service:
Grade 5. Range $5,180 to $6,020:
Senior attorney
Senior examiner
Senior land appraiser
Traveling field instructor
Grade 4. Range $4,300 to $5,180:
Engineer
Land appraiser
Grade 3. Range $3,640 to $4,300:
Associate engineer
Associate land appraiser
Grade 2. Range $2,880 to $3,640.
Grade 1. Range $2,320 to $2,980.
Subprofessional service:
Grade 6.*;Range $2,320 to $2,980.
Total permanent, field...
Temporary employment, field.
Overtime pay, field
All personal services, field.
01

Personal services (net)

02
03
04
05
07
08
09

Travel
Transportation of things.._
Communication services.__
Rents and utility services..
Other contractual services_
Supplies and materials
Equipment:
Automobiles
Other equipment
__
Books.
.._

14. 5 56,186

27.1

22.6

103,154
13. 8 51,334
5.7
17,096
2.8 8,190
3
7,400
19
41,880
111.4
225,092
90.1
161,442

12
32.3

86,404
45,212

101, 857
3
8,670
3
7,340
19
41,323
108.6
218,437
75.4
134,881

14. 2 47, 843
0.9 3,012
21.7
73,611
11.9 38,968
26.8
76,922
2
5,049
3.1 6,428
17. 5 32, 332
104.7
178, 560
75
116,526

11
3
1

62,650
17,010
6,020

11
61,995
3. 6 20,070
1
6,020

11
53,206
3
15,000
1
5,400
0.1
510

1
10

5,180
47,840

1
5,180
9. 8 46, 878

1.5 6,391
9. 8 42,384

8

32,750

8

32,674

8
28,325
1.3 4,508
1.6 4,911
2,600
1

1.8
1

6,464
2,980

1. 7
1

6, 240
2,980

0.4

882

567.3
2,004,668

514.4
1,807,344
5,995

492.3
1, 516, 251
1.7 3,339
257, 862

567.3
2,004, 668

514.4
1, 813,339

494
1, 777,452

2, 221.1
1,911.1
1, 747.6
7, 442, 590
6, 613,357

OTHER OBLIGATIONS

Total other obligations.

380, 500
4,500
49, 410
98,000
106, 850
90,000

299,371
7,300
49,700
89.884
92, 425
69,965

282, 654
4,362
49, 613
82, 434
86, 715
83, 394

27, 750
24, 400
6,000

8,131
6,000

14, 708
3,341

787,410

622, 776

607, 221

Grand total obligations
Reimbursements for services performed...
Received by transfer from—
"Regulating accounts, Interstate Commerce Commission"
"Valuation of property of carriers, Interstate Commerce Commission"
"Motor transport regulation, Interstate
Commerce Commission"

8, 230,000

7, 236,133

6,835, 301
-44,944

Net total obligations
Excess of obligations over appropriation
due to Public Law 106
Estimated savings, unobligated balance..

8,230,000

Total estimate or appropriation

-400,000

-473,000

- 4 3 8 , 319

-500,000

- 2 , 584,619

-3, 250,000

3,813,195

2, 567, 357

-777,795

551, 643
8, 230,000

3, 035, 400

E s t i m a t e , 1947 E s t i m a t e , 1946

14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
23.
24.
25.

B ureau of accounts
Bureau of valuation
Director and staff, motor
Section of accounts
Section of certificates
Section of complaints
Section of finance
Section of law and enforcement.
Section of safety
Section of insurance
Field operations
____
Overtime pay

Grand total obligations
Adjustments (see objects schedule for detail)
Total estimate or appropriation

$435,654
553,318
272, 534
101,534
290,173
428,833
216,550
118,835
91,455
113,086
1,678,291

8, 230,000

$396, 759
489,403
224,602
79, 747
265,013
324, 206
177, 535
113,155
83,927
106, 250
1, 515,356
88,604

A c t u a l , 1945

$322, 716
445, 399
170,970
66,565
206,608
270,661
140,575
90,850
63,687
84,639
1,303, 708
890,405

8, 230,000

7, 236.133

6,835, 301

-4, 200, 733

-3,716, 301

3,035, 400

3,119,000

Regulating Accounts, Interstate Commerce Commission—
[Regulating accounts: To enable the Interstate Commerce
Commission to enforce compliance with section 20 and other sections
of the Interstate Commerce Act as amended by the Act approved
June 29, 1906, the Transportation Act, 1920 (49 U. S. C. 20), and the
Transportation Act of 1940, including the employment of necessary
special accounting agents or examiners, and traveling expenses,
$400,000, of which amount not to exceed $112,000 may be expended
for personal services in the District of Columbia.] (Act of May 3,
1945, Public Law 49.)
Appropriated 1946, $400,000
NOTE.—The appropriation under the above title has been transferred to and estimated
for under "General expenses, Interstate Commerce Commission." For comparative
purposes the amounts appropriated for 1945 and 1946 are shown in the schedule as transfers.
Transferred to "General expenses, Interstate Commerce Commission": 1946,
$400,000; 1945, $473,000.

Railroad Safety, Interstate Commerce Commission—
[Safety of employees: To enable the Interstate Commerce
Commission to keep informed regarding and to enforce compliance
with Acts to promote t h e ] Railroad safety: For expenses necessary
in 'performing functions authorized by law (45 U. S. C. 1-15, 17-21,
35-46, 61-64; 49 U. S. C. 26) to inswe a maximum of safety [of
employees and travelers upon] in the operation of railroads[; the
Act requiring common carriers to make reports of accidents and
authorizing investigations thereof; and to enable the Interstate
Commerce Commission to investigate and test appliances intended
to promote the safety of railway operation, as authorized by the
Joint Resolution approved June 30, 1906 (45 U. S. C. 35), and the
provision of the Sundry Civil Act approved May 27, 1908 (45
U. S. C. 36, 37)], including authority to investigate, test experimentally, and report on the use and need of any appliances or
systems intended to promote the safety of railway operation,
[inspectors, and for traveling expenses, $550,000, of which amount
not to exceed $92,000 may be expended for] including those pertaining to block-signal and train-control systems, as authorized by the
Joint Resolution approved June 30, 1906, and the Sundry Civil Act of
May 27, 1908 (45 U. S. C.35-37) K and to require carriers by railroad
subject to the Act to install automatic train-stop or train-control devices
as prescribed by the Commission (49 U. S. C. 26), including the
employment of inspectors, necessary engineers, personal services in the
District of Columbia, and travel expenses, $812,000. (Act of May 3,
1945, Public Law 49.)
Appropriated 1946, $550,000
Estimate 1947, ° $812,000
0
Includes $19