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But no person drawing the salary of interpreter as above provided shall be allowed any part of the salary appropriated for any secretary of legation or other officer.
CLERK HIRE AT LEGATIONS.
Clerk hire, Spain.
Clerk hire at the legation to Spain, one thousand two hundred dollars.
CONTINGENT EXPENSES, FOREIGN MISSIONS.
To enable the President to provide, at the public expense, all such penses, foreign mis- stationery, blanks, records, and other books, seals, presses, flags, and
signs as he shall think necessary for the several embassies and legations in the transaction of their business, and also for rent, postage, telegrams, furniture, messenger service, clerk hire, compensation of cavasses, guards, dragomen, and porters, including compensation of interpreter,
guards, and Arabic clerk at the consulate at Tangier, and the compen Dispatch agents. sation of dispatch agents at London, New York, and San Francisco,
and for traveling and miscellaneous expenses of legations, and for Printing
printing in the Department of State, one hundred and five thousand dollars.
LOSS BY EXCHANGE, DIPLOMATIC SERVICE. Loss by exchange. Loss by exchange in remittances of money to and from embassies and
legations, two thousand five hundred dollars.
STEAM LAUNCH FOR LEGATION AT CONSTANTINOPLE.
Steam launch, Tur. key.
Hiring of steam launch for use of the legation to Turkey, one thou. sand eight hundred dollars.
RENT OF LEGATION BUILDINGS IN CHINA.
Rent of buildings for legation and other purposes at Peking, or such other place in China as shall be designated, three thousand six hundred dollars.
RENT OF LEGATION BUILDINGS AT TOKYO, JAPAN.
Japan. Ante, p. 18.
Rent of buildings for legation and other purposes at Tokyo, Japan, for the year ending March fifteenth, eighteeen hundred and ninetyseven, four thousand dollars, or so much thereof as may be necessary.
ANNUAL EXPENSES OF CAPE SPARTEL LIGHT, COAST OF MOROCCO.
Cape Spartel and Tangier Light.
Annual proportion of the expenses of Cape Spartel and Tangier Light, on the coast of Morocco, including loss by exchange, three hundred and twenty-five dollars.
BRINGING HOME CRIMINALS.
Bringing homecrim. inals.
Actual expenses incurred in bringing home from foreign countries persons charged with crime, five thousand dollars.
FEES AND COSTS IN EXTRADITION CASES.
Extradition ex. penses.
Vol. 22, p. 216.
To enable the Secretary of State to comply with the requirements of the fourth section of “An Act regulating fees and the practice in extradition cases,” approved August third, eighteen hundred and eighty-two, to be disbursed by the Secretary of State, tive thousand dollars.
RESCUING SHIPWRECKED AMERICAN SEAMEN.
Life-saving testi. monials.
Expenses which may be incurred in the acknowledgment of the services of masters and crews of foreign vessels in rescuing American seamen or citizens from shipwreck, four thousand five hundred dollars.
EXPENSES UNDER THE NEUTRALITY ACT.
To meet the necessary expenses attendant upon the execution of the Expenses, neutrality neutrality act, to be expended under the direction of the President, "CR.S., sec. 291, p. 49. pursuant to the requirement of section two hundred and ninety-one of the Revised Statutes, eight thousand dollars, or so much thereof as may be necessary.
EMERGENCIES ARISING IN THE DIPLOMATIC AND CONSULAR SERVICE.
Unforeseen emer. gencies.
R.S., sec 291, p. 49.
To enable the President to meet unforeseen emergencies arising in the diplomatic and consular service, and to extend the commercial and other interests of the United States, to be expended pursuant to the requirement of section two hundred and ninety-one of the Revised Statutes, forty thousand dollars, or so much thereof as may be necessary.
PROTECTING INTERESTS OF THE UNITED STATES IN THE SAMOAN
For the execution of the obligations of the United States and the protection of the interests and property of the United States in the Samoan Islands, under any existing treaty with the Government of said islands and with the Governments of Germany and Great Britain, six thousand dollars, to be expended under the direction of the President.
ALLOWANCE TO WIDOWS OR HEIRS OF DIPLOMATIC OFFICERS WHO
Payment, under the provisions of section seventeen hundred and Payment to heirs of
diplomatic or consular forty-nine of the Revised Statutes of the United States, to the widows officers dying abroad. or heirs at law of diplomatic or consular officers of the United States
R. S., gec. 1749, p. dying in foreign countries in the discharge of their duties, five thousand dollars.
TRANSPORTING REMAINS OF DIPLOMATIC OFFICERS, CONSULS, AND
CONSULAR CLERKS TO THEIR HOMES FOR INTERMENT. Defraying the expenses of transporting the remains of diplomatic Bringing home re. and consular officers of the United States, including consular clerks, consuls, etc.
mains of ministers, who have died or may die abroad while in the discharge of their official duties, to their former homes in this country for interment, and for the ordinary and necessary expenses of such interment, three thousand dollars.
INTERNATIONAL BUREAU OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES.
Contribution to the maintenance of the International Bureau of International Bureau
of Weights and Meas. Weights and Measures for the year ending June thirtieth, eighteen hundred and ninety-seven, in conformity with the terms of the conven
Vol. 20, p. 714. tion of May twenty-fourth, eighteen hundred and seventy-five, the same, or so much thereof as may be necessary, to be paid, under the direction of the Secretary of State, to said bureau, on its certificate of apportionment, two thousand two hundred and seventy dollars.
INTERNATIONAL BUREAU FOR PUBLICATION OF CUSTOMS TARIFFS.
International cus. toms tariffs bureau.
Vol. 26, p. 1518.
To meet the share of the United States in the annual expense for the year ending March thirty-first, eighteen hundred and ninety-seven, of sustaining the International Bureau at Brussels for the translation and publication of customs tariffs, one thousand three hundred and eighteen dollars and seventy-six cents; this appropriation to be available on April tirst, eighteen hundred and ninety-six, pursuant to convention proclaimed December seventeenth, eighteen hundred and ninety.
INTERCONTINENTAL RAILWAY COMMISSION.
To meet the share of the United States toward the completion and Railway Commission.
publication of the reports, maps, profiles, and so forth, of the Intercontinental Railway Commission, fifteen thousand dollars.
INTERNATIONAL BUREAU AT BRUSSELS FOR REPRESSION OF THE
AFRICAN SLAVE TRADE.
Bureau for repress. ing African slave trade.
Vol. 27, p. 917.
To meet the share of the United States in the expenses of the special bureau, created by article eighty-two of the general act concluded at Brussels July second, eighteen hundred and ninety, for the repression of the African slave trade and the restriction of the importation into and sale in a certain defined zone of the African continentof firearms, ammunition, and spirituous liquors, for the years eighteen hundred and ninetyfour, eighteen hundred and ninety-five, eighteen hundred and ninety-six, and eighteen hundred and ninety-seven, four hundred dollars.
To be covered into the Treasury.
Payments to claim. ants.
Hereafter all moneys received by the Secretary of State from foreign governments and other sources, in trust for citizens of the United States or others, shall be deposited and covered into the Treasury.
The Secretary of State shall determine the amounts due claimants, respectively, from each of such trust funds, and certify the same to the Secretary of the Treasury, who shall, upon the presentation of the certificates of the Secretary of State, pay the amounts so found to be due.
Each of the trust funds covered into the Treasury as aforesaid is hereby appropriated for the payment to the ascertained beneficiaries thereof of the certificates herein provided for.
General appropria tion.
SALARIES, CONSULAR SERVICE.
Consuls-general at London, Paris, and Rio de Janeiro, at five thousand dollars each, fifteen thousand dollars;
Consuls-general at Shanghai and Calcutta, at five thousand dollars each, ten thousand dollars;
Consul-general at Melbourne, four thousand five hundred dollars;
Consuls-general at Berlin, Montreal, Kanagawa, Panama, and Mexico (city), at four thousand dollars each, twenty thousand dollars;
Consuls-general at Halifax and Vienna, at three thousand five hundred dollars each, seven thousand dollars;
Consuls-general at Apia, Constantinople, Dresden, Guayaquil, Frankfort, Ottawa, Rome, Saint Petersburg, Singapore, Cape Town (Africa), and Saint Gall, at three thousand dollars each, thirty-three thousand dollars;
Consul-general at Nuevo Laredo, two thousand five hundred dollars;
Consuls-general at Tangier and Maracaibo, at two thousand dollars each, four thousand dollars;
Consuls-general at Santo Domingo and Barcelona, at one thousand five hundred dollars each, three thousand dollars;
Total, one hundred and six thousand dollars.
For salaries of consuls, vice-consuls, and commercial agents, four hundred and seventeen thousand dollars, as follows, namely:
Class I, $5,000 a year.
Consul at Liverpool, five thousand dollars.
Class II, $3,500 a year.
At three thousand five hundred dollars per aunum.
Class III, $3,000 a year.
At three thousand dollars per annum.
Austria: Consul at Prague.
Great Britain and British Dominions:
Class IV, $2,500 ,
year. At two thousand five hundred dollars per annum.
Great Britain and British Dominions:
STAT L-VOL 29—3
Class V, $2,000 a year.
At two thousand dollars per annum.
Great Britain and British Dominious:
Spain and Spanish Dominions: