Indian Lands Open Dumps Clean-Up Act of 1993: Hearing Before the Committee on Indian Affairs, United States Senate, One Hundred Third Congress, First Session, on S. 720 to Clean Up Open Dumps on Indian Lands, November 3, 1993, Washington, DC.

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1994 - 86 lappuses

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44. lappuse - General is authorized — (1) to construct, improve, extend, or otherwise provide and maintain, by contract or otherwise, essential sanitation facilities, including domestic and community water supplies and facilities, drainage facilities, and sewage- and waste-disposal facilities...
45. lappuse - Congress identifies five sanitation deficiency levels (Level I Level V) for Indian homes and communities with Level V being the most serious deficiency level. Level V is defined as an Indian tribe or community that lacks a safe water supply and a sewage disposal system,' Level IV is defined as an Indian tribe or community that lacks either a safe water supply system or a sewage disposal system.
76. lappuse - ... threatens or has some direct effect on the political integrity, the economic security, or the health or welfare of the tribe.
37. lappuse - Have a permeability less than or equal to the permeability of any bottom liner system or natural subsoils present.
37. lappuse - Owners or operators of all MSWLF units must install a final cover system that is designed to minimize infiltration and erosion.
63. lappuse - Most of these acres are within our so-called closed Reservation that has never been broken into allotments and lost to nonIndians. The remainder is in scattered lands that stretch north of the main Reservation to the Canadian border. Our Reservation is not under PL 83-280.
9. lappuse - AUTHORIZATIONS. 7 There are authorized to be appropriated such sums 8 as may be necessary to carry out the purposes of this Act.
83. lappuse - Honorable Daniel K. Inouye Chairman, Committee on Indian Affairs United States Senate Washington, DC 20510-6450 Dear Mr.
43. lappuse - These services have included the construction of systems to provide safe individual and community drinking water, as well as sewage and solid waste collection and disposal facilities. During this period, Congress has appropriated more than $1.1 billion to the IHS for this purpose. These environmental services along with the improved availability of health care services have yielded the following health improvements since 1972-74: 1) The infant mortality rate for American Indian and Alaska Natives...

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