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92-11 Capt. John N. Laylock...
92-12 West Fargo Pioneer and Dale C. Nesemeier.
92-17 Stephen C. Yednock.
92-18 Arnold D. Smith...
92-19 Charles C. Smith...
92-20 Sgt. Ernie D. Bethea..
92-21 Estate of Julius L. Goppinger.
92-22 Faith M. Lewis Kochendorfer.

Dick A. Lewis...
Nancy J. Lewis Keithley
Knute K. Lewis.
Peggy A. Lewis Townsend.
Estate of Kim C. Lewis
Estate of Cindy L. Lewis Kochendorfer

Frederick L. Baston...
92-25 Mr. and Mrs. Arvel Glinz..
92-26 John Borbridge, Jr..
92-32 Frederick E. Keehn.
92-33 Southwest Metropolitan Water and Sanitation District, Colorado.
92-49 Louis A. Gerbert.
92-53 Mary James Kates..
92-61 Milford R. Graham and Joseph R. Walter.

Velva Lutheran Parrish, Mrs. Ruth Cavanaugh, Richard G. Miller, and Mildred C. Payne 92-62 William D. Pender.. 92-63 Corbie F. Cochran..


995. 38 Indefinite

174. 10 446. 37

316.79 1, 213. 51 51, 133.42 17,044. 47 17,044. 47 17,044. 47 17,044. 47 17,044. 47 17,044. 47 4,500.00 3, 521. 26 1,584. 61

496. 30 246, 239.00


746. 63 3, 351. 61

267.97 3,602. 69 Indefinite

Total, fiscal year 1972...

517, 677, 21

Total, 1st sesson, 924 Congress..

519, 222.32




(For permanent trust funds, see table III)

COMPILER'S NOTE.—The text and amounts of these permanent appropriations are taken from data relating to riscal 1972 in the budget for the fiscal year 1973. These are funds that do not require current annual action by the Congress, but rather become available automatically under earlier laws. The amounts shown are for indefinite appropriations unless indicated to be definite. The amounts shown for indefinite appropriations are estimated and are thus subject to revision as better data become available during the fiscal year.



The Architect of the Capitol is authorized to accept from the United States

Capitol Historical Society the sum of $80,000, and such other sums as
such society may tender, to be credited to this appropriation account and
to be used to carry out the purposes of the joint resolution entitled
"Authorizing the acceptance, by the Joint Committee on the Library on
behalf of the Congress, from the United States Capitol Historical Society,
of preliminary design sketches and funds for murals in the east corridor,
first floor, in the House wing of the Capitol, and for other purposes,'
approved July 29, 1971. (Public Law 92–56)--


LIBRARY OF CONGRESS Oliver Wendell Holmes Devise Fund:

This fund created by the act entitled "An act to establish a Permanent Com

mittee for the Oliver Wendell Holmes Devise," approved August 5, 1955,
is to be used for the preparation of a history of the Supreme Court,
finance lectures, and prepare a memorial volume containing the writings
of Oliver Wendell Holmes (69 Stat. 533).
Total, Legislative--

$86, 000




Section 201 of the Appalachian Regional Development Act of 1965, as

amended, authorizes construction of an Appalachian Development High-
way System including local access roads. The program, since 1969, is
funded through contract authority and the States are encouraged to
prefinance work, with later Federal reimbursement. (Public Laws 91-173
and 92-65)--





Salaries and Expenses :

Provides for additional basic and applied research on plant disease and plant

pests; and for expansion of plant and animal disease and pest control
programs (definite)--

Animal Quarantine Station:
Public Law 88–592, approved September 12, 1964, authorized the sale of

the Animal Quarantine Station, at Clifton, N.J., to the city of Clifton
and application of the proceeds of sale to the planning and construction
costs of a new station in the New York-New Jersey port and airport area-



Salaries and Expenses :

Funds derived by transfer from Section 32 of the Act of August 24, 1935,

as amended (7 L'.S.C. 612c), are used to help American agriculture main-
tain and expand foreign markets for its products (definite) -

$3, 117, 000


Removal of Surplus Agricultural Commodities:

Under Section 32 of the act of August 24, 1935 (7 U.S.C. 612c), an amount

equal to 30% of customs receipts during each calendar year (except for
an amount equal to 30% of such receipts collected on fishery products
transferred to the Department of Commerce to encourage the distribu-
tion of fishery products), and unused balances up to $300 million are avail-
able for expanding domestic and foreign market outlets for farm commodi-
ties. As provided in recent appropriation acts, transfers have been made
from this fund to the school lunch program for the purchase and distribu-
tion of agricultural commodities and other foods pursuant to Section 6 of
the National School Lunch Act. Section 32 funds are also authorized for the
administration of marketing agreements and orders, and the section 22
import-control programs. The basic legislation provides that funds devoted
to any one commodity or product thereof must not exceed 25% of funds
available. It also provides that the funds must be devoted principally to
perishable agricultural commodities other than those receiving price sup-

port under title II of the Agricultural Act of 1949, as amended.-Perishable Agricultural Commodities Act Fund:

License fees are deposited in this special fund and are used to meet costs of

administering the Perishable Agricultural Commodities, and the Produce
Agency Acts (7 U.S.C. 491-497, 99a-499s). The law currently provides
that annual license fees may be set at a maximum of $100. Effective
January 1, 1971, the fee was increased from $50 to $60.-

508, 175,000

1, 070, 000


Child Nutrition Programs:

Authorized by the National School Lunch Act, as amended, and the Child

Nutrition Act of 1966, as amended. Primary objective of programs is to
make the best possible nutrition available to every child, regardless of
economics of the childs' family or the local district, 42 U.S.C. 1751-1761;

232, 043, 000


766, 414, 000

Support and related activities :
The corporation, through loans, purchases, payments, and other means, pro-

vides support of agricultural commodities to producers. Support and other
programs required by statute may result in the corporation incurring
obligations in excess of available funds and borrowing authority. Such
obligations are liquidated from subsequent appropriations and other
funds which may become available to the corporation. Any increase in
obligations in excess of available fund resources is reported as contract
authority in the year involved ; a decrease is reported as the application of
appropriations and other funds to liquidate the authority. (15 U.S.C. 714

et seq.)--National Wool Act :

The National Wool Act of 1954 (title VII of Public Law 690, approved

August 28, 1954) as amended by the Agricultural Act of 1970 declares wool to be an essential and strategic commodity, and as a measure of national security, encourages the annual domestic production of approximately 300 million pounds of shorn wool. In order to encourage the required annual production of wool and mohair, the Secretary is authorized to make sufficient incentive payments, which, when added to the national average price received by producers, will give them a national average return for the commodity equal to the support (incentive) price level thereof. Payments may not at any time exceed 70 percent of the accumulated totals of the gross receipts from specific duties collected on and after January 1, 1953, on wool and wool manufacturers under schedule 11 of the Tariff Act of 1930, as amended (Public Laro 690 approved August 28, 1954 as amended).

75, 430,000

FARMERS HOME ADMINISTRATION Agricultural Credit Insurance Fund :

This fund is used to insure farm ownership, soil and water, recreation, and

emergency loans to individuals, as well as association loans and Indian
land acquisition loans, as authorized by the Consolidated Farmers Home
Administration Act of 1961, as amended. The insurance endorsement on
each insured loan may include an agreement by the government to pur-
chase the loan after a specific initial period. Loans may be made directly
from the fund from available receipts or borrowing from the Treasury for
the purpose of acquiring blocks of loans if there is reasonable assurance
that the loans can be sold to investors without undue delay. The initial
fund of $1 million may be supplemented by amounts retained by the gov-
ernment out of interest collected from insured loan borrowers and by
borrowing from the Secretary of the Treasury. From any amounts so
retained, not to exceed one-half of 1% of the outstanding principal obli-
gations must be deposited to the fund (7 U.S.C. 1988(a))---

$163, 094, 000

170, 000, 000

22, 662,000


FOREST SERVICE Forest Roads and Trails :

The Federal-Aid Highway Act of 1970 provides contract authority of $170

million each for 1972 and 1973. The authority is available for obligation
a year in advance of the year for which authorized. The program involves
the construction and reconstruction of 900 miles of general purpose and
recreation roads and timber access roads to harvest national timber. Ten
percent of the revenues received annually from national forest activities
are merged with this appropriation for obligational purposes. (82 Stat.

815 and 23 U.S.C. 203).
Roads and Trails for States, National Forest Fund:

An additional 10 percent of all moneys received from the national forest

during each fiscal year is available at the end thereof, to be expended by
the Secretary for the construction and maintenance of roads and trails
within the national forests in the States from which such proceeds are

derived (16 U.S.C. 501)----Ezpenses, Brush Disposal:

Amounts received from purchasers of national forest timber to cover the

estimated cost to the United States of disposing of the brush and other
debris resulting from cutting operations are covered into the Treasury
as a special fund, for expenses of this work. Amounts paid in excess of
the cost are refunded to the purchaser of transferred to miscellaneous

receipts (16 U.S.C. 490)--
Payments to Stutes from the National Forest Fund:

The Act of May 23, 1908, appropriates 25 percent of the net revenue during

any fiscal year from each national forest, to be paid at the end of such
year, to the State in which the forest is situated, for the benefit of the public

schools and public roads of such county or counties (16 U.S.C. 500)----Forest Fire Prevention:

Fees for the use of the character “Smokey Bear" by private enterprises are

56, 648, 000

collected under regulations promulgated by the Secretary of Agriculture
and are available for furthering the nationwide forest-fire prevention

campaign (18 U.S.C. 711)---Restoration of Forest Lands and Improvements:

Funds received from settlement of claims involving damage to lands or

improvements and from forfeiture of deposits and bonds by permittees
and timber purchasers are used for the restoration made necessary by the

action which led to the settlement or forfeiture (16 0.8.O. 556c).
Payment to Minnesota (Cook, Lake, and St. Louis Counties) from the National
Forest Fund:
Under the Act of June 22, 1948, the Secretary of the Treasury, upon certifi-

cation of the Secretary of Agriculture, pays to the State of Minnesota
at the close of each fiscal year an amount equivalent to three-fourths of
1 percent of the appraised value of certain Superior National Forest lands
in the counties of Cook, Lake, and St. Louis for distribution to these

counties (16 0.8.0. 557g). Payments to Counties, National Grasslands:

This account consists of amounts appropriated, from revenues received

during each calendar year from the use of submarginal lands held by the
Secretary of Agriculture under title III of the Act of July 22, 1937, for
payment of 25 percent of the net revenues received to the counties in which
such lands are situated, on the condition that they are used for school or
road purposes, or both, and for refund of excess amounts received for the
use of such lands. Moneys so appropriated remain available for these
purposes until expended (7 0.8.0. 1012)-



259, 000

538, 000

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