Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 73.djvu/406

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[73 Stat. 368]
[73 Stat. 368]
PUBLIC LAW 86-000—MMMM. DD, 1959

368

PUBLIC LAW 86-166-AUG. 18, 1959

[73 S T A T.

provided in this appropriation shall be available only to meet the increased expenses necessary to maintain the Army National Guard at the strength provided for in this Act. NATIONAL GUARD PERSONNEL, A I R FORCE

For pay, allowances, clothing, subsistence, gratuities, travel, and related expenses for personnel of the Air National Guard on duty 5/4^A Stat. 11.491. under sections 265, 8033, and 8496 of title 10, United States Code, or while undergoing training or while performing drills or equivalent duty, as authorized by law, $48,000,000: ProvMed^ That obligations may be incurred under this appropriation without regard to section 70A Stat. 599. 107 of title 32, United States Code. RETIRED P A Y, DEPARTMENT or DEFENSE

For retired pay and retirement pay, as authorized by law, of military personnel on the retired lists of the Army, Navy, Marine Corps, and the Air Force, including the reserve components thereof, retainer pay for personnel of the inactive Fleet Reserve, and payments under ^7^T1*O ^,^",«, the Uniformed Services Contingency Option Act of 1953, $715,000,000. not e s.

TITLE II OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE, A R M Y

70Astat. 270.

For expenses, not otherwise provided for, necessary for the operation and maintenance of the Army, including administration; medical and dental care of personnel entitled thereto by law or regulation (including charges of private facilities for care of military personnel on duty or leave, except elective private treatment), and other measures necessary to protect the health of the Army; care of the dead; chaplains' activities; awards and medals; welfare and recreation; information and educational services for the Armed Forces; recruiting expenses; meals furnished under contract for selective service registrants called for induction and applicants for enlistment while held under observation; subsistence of prisoners at disciplinary barracks, and of civilian employees as authorized by law; expenses of apprehension and delivery of prisoners escaped from disciplinary barracks, including payment of rewards not exceeding $25 in any one case, and expenses of confinement of such prisoners in nonmilitary facilities; donations of not to exceed $25 to each prisoner upon each release from confinement in a disciplinary barracks; military courts, boards, and commissions; authorized issues of articles for use of applicants for enlistment and persons in military custody; civilian clothing, not to exceed $40 in cost, to be issued each person upon each release from confinement in an Army or contract prison and to each soldier discharged for unsuitability, inaptitude, or otherwise than honorably, or sentenced by a civil court to confinement in a civil prison, or interned or discharged as an alien enemy; transportation services; communications services, including construction of communication systems; maps and similar data for military purposes; military surveys and engineering planning; contracts for maintenance of reserve tools and facilities for twelve months beginning at any time during the current fiscal year; repair of facilities; utility services for buildings erected at private cost, as authorized by law (10 U.S.C. 4778), and buildings on military reservations authorized by Army