The Defense Minerals Production Program: Hearings...April 4, 5, 6,, and 20, May 10 and 11, June 7, 11, and 18, and Oct. 4

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Lack of cooperation between DMA and AEC denied
56
APRIL 5 1951
67
Need for premiumprice plan discussed
73
Discussion of applications processed to date
80
Excerpt from report of the Senate Small Business Committee Seventy
86
San Manuel Copper Co contract
92
Advantage of premiumprice plan discussed
98
Mineral commodities on the strategic list schedule B Statement of Arthur B Parsons Assistant Director Programing and
112
Administration
116
Statement of C 0 Mittendorf Director Production Expansion Division Defense Minerals Administration
133
Articles of incorporation of American Tungsten Association
140
Letter to the Director Office of Price Stabilization requesting appearance
147
OPS price ceilings on minerals and metals determined collectively by Metals
153
Subsidies held necessary for high cost mines if price controls maintained
161
Tungsten ceiling price of 65 per unit held unnecessary by OPS economist
168
Duties of Office of Price Stabilization explained
174
tungsten production
180
Thomas F Farrell Deputy Administrator for Resources Expansion
184
Letter to the Administrator Defense Production Administration requesting
187
DMA chrome program approved by DPA
195
Discussion of responsibility for executing the defense minerals program
202
Statement of C E Wampler Director of Program and Requirements
209
Need cited for quickly setting target area on minerals requirements
215
Statement of Dr John D Morgan Jr Director Materials Policy Division
222
Copper shortage
230
Abovemarket price contracts held necessary for chrome
238
Faster action in DPA on clearing DMA recommendations now possible
254
DPA urged to speed up minerals program
259
DPA report on programs and projects approved and being considered
265
DPA procedures for coordinating procurement actions and encouragement
271
Executive Order No 10161 delegating certain functions of the President
279
Statements presented by the Office of Defense Mobilization Continued
284
Letter of April 3 1951 to the committee chairman from the Director
285
Meeting military requirements
293
Statement of Chairman Ken Regan
335
GSA plans for stimulating tungsten production
341
than domestic rate
347
by price stabilization order
355
Proposed chrome program price almost three times as much as foreign
363
Foreign sources of chrome ore
369
northern California chrome properties
374
Domestic manganese production
380
Letter from Fred Searls Jr president Newmont Mining Corp dated
386
Statements of Richard Searles Under Secretary Department of the Inte
392
95 million tungsten fund derived from aluminum expansion allocation
398
Discussion of possible use of stockpiling funds_
404
Discussion of the steps involved in formulating the manganese program
410
Economic feasibility of slag program questioned
416
Further discussion of artillery peak
423
Memorandum to Congressman Budge from DMA regarding loan application
429
DMA developing a mica program to encourage domestic production
435
Defense Minerals Administration should be part of emergency agency
441
Formulation by DMA of minerals requirements program for NPA
448
Manganese stockpile at Deming N
454
Cuyuna Range Minn manganese deposits
457
Division
470
Price of manganese ore to be decontrolled
530
Manganese price provided by district programs to be maintained regardless
536
Statements of Philip R Bradley Chief ChromeManganese Tungsten
547
Manganese contract Three Kids mine Nevada
556
lic Law 520 held infeasible by GSA
564
Only one domestic production contract made under Defense Production
574
Contingent liabilities set up for Manganeseproducing areas
580
Manganese program inadequateneed for action discussed
587
JUNE 18 1951
595
Total value of minerals programs now exceeds available funds
601
Deming district New Mexico manganese program defended by DMA
602
Status of ButtePhilipsburg Mont district manganese program
609
Decontrol of OPS price ceilings on manganese and other minerals pending
615
OCTOBER 4 1951
625
Cost of producing standard metallurgical grade chromite concentrates from
632
Red Lodge and Gish properties not planned for development by the Gov
639
Letter from Senator Murray to Hon Clair Engle regarding Timmins
645
Foreword to the appendix
649
to the tax amortization of emergency facilities exhibit 5
675
Statement by the President of August 1 1951 announcing his intention
692
ODM announcement of DMO Order No 1 creating a Committee on For
698
Delegation of authority
702
Testimony of ODM Administrator Wilson before the Senate Small Busi
714
Designation of scarce materials exhibit
723
DMA Form DMA2 for reporting monthly production of manganese pro
730
Tungsten oreallocation authorizations
736
Molybdenum concentratesrestrictions
748
DMA form letter which accompanies Form MF100 exhiibt 41
754
Application for Government loan not to exceed
765
Application form NSRB140 for tax amortization necessity certificate
772
ODM press release regarding policy directive and request for 60day
781
exhibit 50
783
Amendment No 1 to NPA Order M78 exhibit 56
797
DMA industry memorandum No 2 to all seralized domestic mines ex
804
XPA Construction Order M4A as amended August 20 1951 exhibit 61
811
hibit 62
818
NPA press release on interpretation of term production equipment
826
Ceiling prices established
842
Regulations governing Gov
850
Exploration project contract exhibit 80
856
Questions and answers on the mineral
864
Application for purchase contract exhibit 86
870
GSA press release of June 20 1951 on amendment to regulations of
876
GSA press release of August 31 1951 on chrome purchase program
882
Statement of W H Harrison Administrator Defense Production
917
Tax amortization necessity certificates approved for metals and minerals
937
Quarterly report on utilization of borrowing authority under section 304
947
Summary
955
Manpower requirements
963
Defense Production Act amendment of 1951 as adopted to eliminate maxi
972
DMA tabulation of status of exploration project applications from five
973
DPA compilation of status of materials programs authorized under sec
974
Oneagency responsibility and operation of minerals program proposed 236
977
Ceiling prices for tungs
982
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272 페이지 - President may authorize, subject to such regulations as he may prescribe, the Department of the Army, the Department of the Navy, the Department of the Air Force, the Department of Commerce...
629 페이지 - ... required of him may tend to incriminate him or subject him to penalty or forfeiture...
650 페이지 - For the purposes of this Act, a small-business concern shall be deemed to be one which is independently owned and operated and which is not dominant in its field of operation.
700 페이지 - Person” means any individual, corporation, partnership, association, or any other organized group of persons, and Includes any agency of the United States Government or any other government. (b) “BDSA” means the Business and Defense Services Administration of the United States Department of Commerce.
623 페이지 - No objection to the order of the Commission shall be considered by the court unless such objection shall have been urged before the Commission or unless; there were reasonable grounds for failure so to do.
634 페이지 - Now, therefore, by virtue of the authority vested in me by the Constitution and laws of the United States, and as President of the United States and Commander in Chief of the armed forces of the United States, it is hereby ordered as follows: 1.
22 페이지 - ... for the expansion of capacity, the development of technological processes, or the production of essential materials, including the exploration, development, and mining of strategic and critical metals and minerals, and manufacture of newsprint.
632 페이지 - Individuals so employed may be compensated at rates not in excess of $50 per diem and while away from their homes or regular places of business they may be allowed transportation and not to exceed $15 per diem in lieu of subsistence and other exjwnses while so employed. The President is authorized to provide by regulation for the exemption of such persons from the operation of sections 281, 283, 284.
272 페이지 - States engaged in procurement for the national defense as he may designate (hereinafter referred to as "guaranteeing agencies"), without regard to provisions of law relating to the making, performance, amendment, or modification of contracts, to guarantee in whole or in part any public or private financing institution (including any Federal Reserve Bank), by commitment to purchase, agreement to share losses, or otherwise, against loss of principal or interest on any loan, discount, or advance, or...
132 페이지 - Washington is hereby authorized and directed to make loans (including participations in, or guarantees of, loans) to private business enterprises, for the expansion of capacity, the development of technological processes, and the production of essential materials, including the exploration, development, and mining of strategic and critical metals and...

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