Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 104 Part 5.djvu/516

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104 STAT. 3838 PUBLIC LAW 101-624—NOV. 28, 1990 not an application reconsidered sifter an appeal or revision of the original application. (3) LIQUIDATION OF ASSETS. — Section 353(o) of the Consolidated Farm and Rural Development Act (as added by section 1816(h) of this Act) shall not apply until the Secretary of Agriculture has issued final regulations to carry out such section 353(o). (d) RESTORATION OF FIRST LIEN ON STOCK.— The amendment made by section 1833 of this Act shall be effective as of January 7, 1988. (e) REGULATIONS. —As soon as practicable after the date of enactment of this Act— (1) the Secretary of Agriculture shall issue such regulations as are necessary to carry out subtitles A and C of this Act and the amendments made by such subtitles; and (2) the Farm Credit Administration shall issue such regulations as are necessary to carry out subtitle B of this Act and the amendments made by such subtitle. pSdoT' TITLE XIX—AGRICULTURAL PROMOTION Programs Pnxhfcers^ SEC. 1901. SHORT TITLE. Imports. This Act may be cited as the "Agricultural Promotion Programs 7 USC 6001 note. Act of 1990". Promotion and SubtltlC A—PCCEnS Research Act of 1990. SEC. 1905. SHORT TITLE. 7 USC 6001 note. This subtitle may be cited as the "Pecan Promotion and Research Act of 1990". 7 USC 6001. SEC. 1906. FINDINGS AND DECLARATION OF POLICY. (a) FINDINGS. — Congress finds that— (1) pecans are a native American nut that is an important food, and is a valuable part of the human diet; (2) the production of pecans plays a significant role in the economy of the United States in that pecans are produced by thousands of pecan producers, shelled and processed by numerous shellers and processors, and pecans produced in the United States are consumed by millions of people throughout the United States and foreign countries; (3) pecans must be high quality, readily available, handled properly, and marketed efficiently to ensure that consumers have an adequate supply of pecans; (4) the maintenance and expansion of existing markets and development of new markets for pecans are vital to the welfare of pecan producers and those concerned with marketing, using, and producing pecans, as well as to the general economy of the United States, and necessary to ensure the ready availability and efficient marketing of pecans; (5) there exist established State organizations conducting pecan promotion, research, and industry and consumer education programs that are invaluable to the efforts of promoting the consumption of pecans; (6) the cooperative development, financing, and implementation of a coordinated national progrgun of pecan promotion, research, industry information, and consumer information are