I'm trying to get a proper understanding of exactly what a long, run-on sentence really says. The actual text is from Michigan law, but I'm not seeking a legal interpretation rather a full understanding of the grammar.
The full text is ADVERTISEMENT OF AGRICULTURAL ADVANTAGES, but the part which of interest is
... an amount to be used for advertising agricultural or industrial advantages of the state or county or any part of the state, or for collecting, preparing or maintaining an exhibition of the products and industries of the county at any domestic or foreign exposition, for the purpose of encouraging immigration and increasing the trade in the products of Michigan, or advertising the state and any portion thereof for tourists and resorters. ...
For what specific things may "an amount" be used for?
More to the point, is/are "for the purpose of encouraging immigration ..." (an) enumerated activity (activities) of its own? Or, is does it qualify the activity before it? Is the text is any way ambiguous? If this were to be re-written as a bulleted list, how would that look?
The detailed technical reasons supporting any particular reading would be quite useful.