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TABLE M-24.—Public assistance: Recipients and average money payment, by program and State, June 1967

(Data for recipients represent those receiving money payments only)

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1 Includes the children and 1 or both parents or 1 caretaker relative other than a parent in families in which the requirements of such adults were considered in determining the amount of assistance.

? Includes 3,700 recipients aged 60-64 in Colorado with payments totaling $334,000 made without Federal participation.

3 Total excludes an estimated number of persons in New Jersey receiving only medical care, hospitalization, and/or burial. Excludes Idaho, Indiana, Kentucky, Nebraska and Puerto Rico; data not available. Includes an estimate for States not reporting such data.

• Includes number of recipients of combined program of aid to the aged, blind or disabled, or for such aid and medical assistance for the aged.

s Includes recipients of payments made without Federal participation as

follows: California, 120 ($20,100) and Missouri, 590 ($47,200).

* About 8 percent of this total is estimated.
7 Data not available.
* Averages not computed on base of fewer than 50 recipients.
• Partly estimated.
10 Data for May: June data not reported.

11 Includes an unknown number of cases and persons receiving only medical care, hospitalization and/or burial.

12 Data for April; May and June data not reported. 13 Estimated "Excludes State blind pension programs in Pennsylvania administered under State law without Federal participation.

TABLE M-25.—Public assistance: Total medical vendor payments, by program, 1961-67

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TABLE M-27.-Gross national product and personal income, by type, 1940-67

(Amounts in billions. Before 1960, data are for the 48 States and the District of Columbia,

except where otherwise noted. Beginning 1960, includes Alaska and Hawaii]

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I Includes payments in kind; includes pay of Federal civilian and military personnel in all areas. Excludes earnings under work-relief programs in effect during 1935–43.

? Includes government transfer payments to beneficiaries under OASDHI, railroad retirement, public employee retirement, unemployment insurance, and veterans' pensions and compensation programs; cash and medical payments under workmen's compensation and temporary disability insurance; and court-awarded benefits for work injuries sustained by railroad, maritime, and other workers under Federal employer liability acts.

. Includes government transfer payments to recipients of direct relief under programs of old-age assistance, aid to families with dependent children, aid to the blind, aid to the permanently and totally disabled, and general assistance; includes, during 1935-43, earnings under work-relief programs and the value of surplus food stamps. Excludes payments made in behalf of recip

ients to suppliers of medical care (vendor payments).

* Includes proprietors' income, dividends, personal interest, and rental income; other transfer payments not enumerated in footnotes 2 and 3 (such as Government life insurance payments, World War bonus payments, mustering-out pay and terminal-leave benefits to discharged servicemen, subsistence allowances to veterans at school); and employer contributions to private pension and welfare funds and other labor income (except compensation for injuries).

5 Includes life insurance premium payments for veterans.

& Seasonally adjusted annual rates, except public assistance and part of the "social insurance and related payments" category. 7 Preliminary.

Source: Department of Commerce, Office of Business Economics. Data regrouped to higblight items of special interest to the social security program.

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1 Includes Alaska and Hawaii for all years. Annual data are estimates as of July 1. Data not adjusted for errors of coverage and of age misreporting.

2 Annual data are averages of monthly figures. Beginning -1960, includes Alaska and Hawaii. Data for 1950 and 1955 adjusted to reflect definitions adopted January 1957: two groups (those on temporary layoff and those waiting to start new wage and salary jobs within 30 days) formerly classified as employed-with a job but not at work-were assigned to other classifi. cations, chiefly to the unemployed. Beginning 1962, comparability with

previous years affected somewhat by the introduction of material from the 1960 Census (level of labor force and employment lowered by about 150,000). Beginning January 1967, civilian labor force series revised to show aged 16 and over.

Source: Population data from Bureau of the Census, Department of Commerce. Labor-force data from Bureau of Labor Statistics, Department of Labor.

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