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reduced credits provision of section 3302 (c) (2) of such Act and covered into the Treasury, exceeds (B) the amounts appropriated by paragraph (2). Any amount so appropriated shall be credited against, and shall operate to reduce, the remaining balance of advances under section 1201 to the State with respect to which employers paid such additional tax.
(2) Whenever the amount of such additional tax paid, received, and covered into the Treasury exceeds the remaining balance of advances under section 1201 to the State, there is hereby appropriated to the Unemployment Trust Fund for credit to the account of such State out of any moneys in the Treasury not otherwise appropriated, an amount equal to such excess.
(3) The amounts appropriated by paragraphs (1) and (2) shall be transferred at the close of the month in which the moneys were covered into the Treasury to the Unemployment Trust Fund for credit to the Federal unemployment account or to the account of the State, as the case may be, as of the first day of the succeeding month.
(c) There are hereby authorized to be appropriated to the Federal unemployment account, as repayable advances (without interest), such sums as may be necessary to carry out the purposes of this title.
Sec. 1203. When used in this title, the term "Governor" shall include the Commissioners of the District of Columbia.
TITLE XV—UNEMPLOYMENT COMPENSATION FOE FED-
Treatment of Accrued Annual Leave
Sec. 1505. For the purposes of this title, in the case of a Federal employee who is performing Federal service at the time of his separation from employment by the United States or any instrumentality thereof, (1) the Federal service of such employee shall be considered as continuing during the period, subsequent to such separation, with respect to which he is considered as haying received payment of accumulated and current annual or vacation leave pursuant to any Federal law, and (2) subject to regulations of the Secretary concerning allocation over the period, such payment shall constitute Federal wages.
PROVISIONS OF INTERNAL REVENUE CODE OF 1954
Subtitle A—Income Taxes
Sec. 31. Tax withheld on wages 811
Sec. 35. Partially tax-exempt Interest received by individuals 311
Sec. 107. Rental value of parsonages—i 312
Sec. 119. Meals or lodging furnished for the convenience of the employer., 312
Sec, 162. Trade or business expenses , 312
Sec. 172. Net operating loss deduction 313
Sec. 4O1. Qualified pension, profit-sharing, and stock bonus plans 314
Sec. 441. Period for computation of taxable income 315
Sec. 501. Exemption from tax on corporations, certain trusts, etc 316
Sec. 702. Income and credits of partner 319
Sec. 7O7. Transactions between partner and partnership 319
Sec. 761. Terms defined 319
Sec. 911. Earned income from sources without the United States 319
Sec. 931. Income from sources within possessions of the United States 321
Sec. 932. Citizens of possessions of the United States 322
Sec. 988. Income from sources within Puerto Rico 322
Sec. 1231. Property used in the trade or business and involuntary conversions , 323
SEC. 31. TAX WITHHELD ON WAGES.
(b) Credit For Spboial Refunds Of Social Security Tax.—
(1) In General.—The Secretary or his delegate may prescribe regulations providing for the crediting against the tax imposed by this subtitle of the amount determined by the taxpayer or the Secretary (or his delegate) to be allowable under section 6413 (c) as a special refund of tax imposed on wages. The amount allowed as a credit under such regulations shall, for purposes of this subtitle, be considered an amount withheld at source as tax under section 3402.
(2) Year Of Credit.—Any amount to which paragraph (1) applies shall be allowed as a credit for the taxable year beginning in the calendar year during which the wages were received. If more than one taxable year begins in the calendar year, such amount shall be allowed as a credit for the last taxable year so beginning. *******
SEC. 35. PARTIALLY TAX-EXEMPT INTEREST RECEIVED BY INDIVIDUALS.
(a) In General.—There shall be allowed to an individual, as a credit against the tax imposed by this subtitle for the taxable year, an amount equal to 3 percent of the amount received as interest on obligations of the United States or on obligations of corporations organized under Act of Congress which are instrumentalities of the United States, but only if—
(1) such interest is included in gross income; and
(2) such interest is exempt from normal tax under the Act authorizing the issuance of such obligations.
(b) Limitation On Amount or Credit.—The credit allowed by subsection (a) shall not exceed whichever of the following is the lesser:
(1) the amount of the tax imposed by this chapter for the taxable year, reduced by the sum of the credits allowable under sections 33 and 34; or
(2) 3 percent of the taxable income for the taxable year.
(c) Certain Nonresident Aliens Ineligible For Credit.—No credit shall be allowed under subsection (a) to a nonresident alien individual with respect to whom a tax is imposed for the taxable year under section 871 (a).
(d) Cross Reference.—
For reduction of credit under this section on account of amortizable bond premium, see section 171.
******* SEC. 107. RENTAL VALUE OF PARSONAGES.
In the case of a minister of the gospel, gross income does not include—
(1) the rental value of a home furnished to him as part of his compensation; or
(2) the rental allowance paid to him as part of his compensation, to the extent used by him to rent or provide a home. *******
SEC. 119. MEALS OR LODGING FURNISHED FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THE EMPLOYER.
There shall be excluded from gross income of an employee the value of any meals or lodging furnished to him by his employer for the convenience of the employer, but only if—
(1) in the case of meals, the meals are furnished on the business premises of the employer, or
(2) in the case of lodging, the employee is required to accept such lodging on the business premises of his employer as a condition of his employment.
In determining whether meals or lodging are furnished for the convenience of the employer, the provisions of an employment contract or of a State statute fixing terms of employment shall not be determinative of whether the meals or lodging are intended as compensation.
SEC. 162. TRADE OR BUSINESS EXPENSES.1
"SEC. 97. DEDUCTIBILJTY OF ACCRUED VACATION PAT.
(a) In General.—There shall be allowed as a deduction all the ordinary and necessary expenses paid or incurred during the taxable year in carrying on any trade or business, including—
1 Pub. Law 85-806, approved September 2, 1058, contained Sec. 97, which Is Bet forth below as amended by Pub. Law 86-496, Sec. 2, approved June 8, 1960.
"Deduction under section 162 of the Internal Revenue Code of 1954 for accrued vacation pay, computed in accordance with the method of accounting consistently followed by the taxpayer In arriving at such deduction, shall not be denied for any taxable year ending before January 1, 1963, solely by reason of the fact that (1) the liability for the vacation
Ray to a specific person has not been clearly established, or (2) the amount of the liabll:y of each Individual Is not capable of computation with reasonable accuracy, If at the time of the accrual the employee in respect of whom the vacation pay is accrued has performed the qualifying service necessary under a plan or policy (communicated to the employee before the beginning of the vacation year) which provides for vacations with pay to qualified employees."
(1) a reasonable allowance for salaries or other compensation for personal services actually rendered;
(2) traveling expenses (including t ho entire amount expended for meals and lodging) while away from home in the pursuit of a trade or business; and
(3) rentals or other payments required to be made as a condition to the continued use or possession, for purposes of the trade or business, of property to which the taxpayer has not taken or is not taking title or in which he has no equity.
For purposes of the preceding sentence, the place of residence of a Member of Congress (including any Delegate and Resident Commissioner) within the State, congressional district, Territory, or possession which he represents in Congress shall be considered his home, but amounts expended by such Members within each taxable year for living expenses shall not be deductible for income tax purposes in excess of $3,000.
(b) Charitable Contributions And Gifts Excepted.—No deduction shall be allowed under subsection (a) for any contribution or gift which would be allowable as a deduction under section 170 were it not for the percentage limitations, the dollar limitations, or the requirements as to the time of payment, set forth in such section.2
(c) Improper Payments To Officials Or Employees Of Foreign Countries.—No deduction shall be allowed under subsection (a) for any expenses paid or incurred if the payment thereof is made (directly or indirectly, to an official or employee of a foreign country, and if the making of the payment would be unlawful under the laws of the United States if such laws were applicable to such payment and to such official or employee.
(d) Capital Contributions To Federal National Mortgage Association.—For purposes of this subtitle, whenever the amount of capital contributions evidenced by a share of stock issued pursuant to section 303 (c) of the Federal National Mortgage Association Charter Act (12 U.S.C., sec. 1718) exceeds the fair market value of the stock as of the issue date of such stock, the initial holder of the stock shall treat the excess as ordinary and necessary expenses paid or incurred during the taxable year in carrying on a trade or business.8
(e)* Cross Reference.—
For special rule relating to expenses in connection with subdividing real property for sale, see section 1237. *******
SEC. 172. NET OPERATING LOSS DEDUCTION.
(a) Deduction Allowed.—There shall be allowed as a deduction for the taxable year an amount equal to the aggregate of (1) the net operating loss carryovers to such year, plus (2) the net operating loss carrybacks to such year. For purposes of this subtitle, the term "net operating loss deduction" means the deduction allowed by this subsection.
2 P. L. 86-779, sec. 7 (b) added "the dollar limitations," applicable with respect to taxable years beginning after December 31, 1959.
3 P. L. 86-779, sec. 8 (a) Inserted a new subsection (d) and redeslgnated former subsection (d), "Cross Reference," as subsection (e), applicable with respect to taxable years beginning after December 31,1959.
• See footnote 3.
(c) Net Operating Loss Defined.—For purposes of this section, the term "net operating loss" means (for any taxable year ending after December 31, 1953) the excess of the deductions allowed by this chapter over the gross income. Such excess shall be computed with the modifications specified in subsection (d).
SEC. 401. QUALIFIED PENSION. PROFIT-SHARING, AND STOCK BONUS
(a) Requirements For Qualification.—A trust created or organized in the United States and forming part of a stock bonus, pension, or profit-sharing plan of an employer for the exclusive benefit of his employees or their beneficiaries shall constitute a qualified trust under this section—
(1) if contributions are made to the trust by such employer, or employees, or both, or by another employer who is entitled to deduct his contributions under section 404 (a) (3) (B) (relating to deduction for contributions to profit-sharing and stock bonus plans), for the purpose of distributing to such employees or their beneficiaries the corpus and income of the fund accumulated by the trust in accordance with such plan;
(2) if under the trust instrument it is impossible, at any tune prior to the satisfaction of all liabilities with respect to employees and their beneficiaries under the trust, for any part of the corpus or income to be (within the taxable year or thereafter) used for, or diverted to, purposes other than for the exclusive benefit of his employees or their beneficiaries;
(3) if the trust, or two or more trusts, or the trust or trusts and annuity plan or plans are designated by the employer as constitut ing parts of a plan intended to qualify under this subsection which benefits either—
(A) 70 percent or more of all the employees, or 80 percent or more of all the employees who are eligible to benefit under the plan if 70 percent or more of all the employees are eligible to benefit under the plan, excluding in each case employee? who have been employed not more than a minimum period prescribed by the plan, not exceeding 5 yea rs, employees whose customary employment is for not more than 20 hours in any one week, and employees whose customary employment is for not more than 5 months in any calendar year, or
(B) such employees as qualify under a classification set up by the employer and found by the Secretary or his delegate not to be discriminatory in favor of employees who are officers, shareholders, persons whose principal duties consist in supervising the work of other employees, or highly compensated employees;
(4) if the contributions or benefits provided under the plan do not discriminate in favor of employees who are officers, shareholders, persons whose principal duties consist in supervising the work of other employees, or highly compensated employees.