The Code of Federal Regulations of the United States of America

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1971
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The Code of Federal Regulations is the codification of the general and permanent rules published in the Federal Register by the executive departments and agencies of the Federal Government.

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Page 39 - antique firearm" means any firearm not designed or redesigned for using rim fire or conventional center fire ignition with fixed ammunition and manufactured in or before 1898 (including any matchlock, flintlock, percussion cap, or similar type of ignition system or replica thereof, whether actually manufactured before or after the year 1898) and also any firearm using fixed ammunition manufactured in or before 1898, for which ammunition is no longer manufactured in the United States and is not readily...
Page 93 - ... (1) Members of the Armed Forces while in the active service and their spouses and dependents. (2) Members of the merchant marine of the United States and their spouses and dependents.
Page 609 - The interest of a spouse, minor child, or other member of an employee's immediate household is considered to be an interest of the employee. For the purpose of this section, "member of an employee's immediate household" means those blood relations who are residents of the employee's household.
Page 609 - If any information required to be included on a statement of employment and financial interests or supplementary statement, including holdings placed in trust, is not known to the employee but is known to another person, the employee shall request that other person to submit information in his behalf.
Page 59 - Four times a year In January, February, October, and November. A publication may not be published under a frequency that provides for less than four issues each year. Issues must be published regularly as called for by the statement of frequency. Publishers may change the number of issues scheduled and adopt a new statement of frequency by filing an application for second-class reentry. (See 22.3(d)).
Page 75 - Sealing. (a) Examination. Third-class mail must be prepared by the mailer so that it can be easily examined. Third-class mail which is not sealed or secured so that it may be handled by machines is not recommended. Mailing of sealed articles at the third-class rates of postage is considered consent by the mailer to postal inspection of the contents.
Page 86 - A person entitled to use franked mail may not loan his frank or permit its use by any committee, organization, or association; or permit its use by any person for the benefit or use of any committee; organization, or association.
Page 45 - Weighing and collection of postage. (a) Procedure for determining bulk weight of one issue. When postage is to be computed on the bulk weight of one issue, the postmaster will obtain such weight by multiplying the total number of copies of the issue mailed by the average weight of one copy. The number of copies of a single issue mailed will be obtained from the statement on Form 3542 required by 126.5(c).
Page 39 - Forces, a certificate signed by his commanding officer. (2) For officers and employees of enforcement agencies, a certificate signed by the head of the agency employing the addressee to perform the official duty in connection with which the firearm is to be used. (3) For watchmen, a certificate signed by the chief clerk of the department, bureau, or independent branch of the Government of either the United States, the State, Territory, or district by which the watchman is employed. (4) For the purchasing...
Page 31 - ... only when accompanied with a certificate from a State or Government inspector to the effect that the nursery or premises from which such stock is shipped has been inspected within a year and found free from injurious insects and plant diseases, and the parcel containing such stock is plainly marked to show the nature of the contents and the name and address of the sender.

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