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U.S. Code Section 733.

Senate Manual Section

734. 735. 736. 737. 738. 739. 740.

Documents and reports ordered by Members of Con

gress; franks and envelopes for Members of Con-
gress........

642 Stationery and blank books for Congress.

643 Binding for Members of Congress ....

644 Binding at expense of Members of Congress ..

645 Binding for Senate library.

646 Binding of publications for distribution to libraries ....... 647 Senate and House document rooms; superintendents ... 648 Senate Service Department and House Publications Distribution Service; superintendents

649 Disposition of documents stored at Capitol .....

650

741.

CHAPTER 9.-CONGRESSIONAL RECORD 901. Congressional Record: arrangement, style, contents, and indexes

651 902. Congressional Record: indexes.

652 903. Congressional Record: daily and permanent forms......... 653 904. Congressional Record: maps; diagrams; illustrations ..... 654 905. Congressional Record: additional insertions..........

655 906. Congressional Record: gratuitous copies; delivery.......... 656 907. Congressional Record: extracts for Members of Congress; mailing envelopes ......

657 908. Congressional Record: payment for printing extracts or other documents....

658 910. Congressional Record: subscriptions; sale of current,

individual numbers, and bound sets; postage rates..... 659 CHAPTER 11.-EXECUTIVE AND JUDICIARY PRINTING AND BINDING 1104. Restrictions on use of illustrations......

660 CHAPTER 13.-PARTICULAR REPORTS AND DOCUMENTS 1326. Librarian of Congress: reports

661 1339. Printing of the President's Message ....

662 CHAPTER 17.-DISTRIBUTION AND SALE OF PUBLIC DOCUMENTS 1705. Printing additional copies for sale to public; regulations .....

663 1706. Printing and sale of extra copies of documents.

664 1710. Index of documents: number and distribution

665 1715. Publications for department or officer or for congressional committees ..

666 1718. Distribution of Government publications to the Library of Congress

667 1719. International exchange of Government publications ..... 668

CHAPTER 19.—DEPOSITORY LIBRARY PROGRAM 1901. Definition of Government publication ......

669 1902. Availability of Government publications through Su

perintendent of Documents; lists of publications not
ordered from Government Printing Office

670

68-880 0

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U.S. Code Section 1903.

Senate Manual Section

1904.

1905.

1906. 1909.

1910.

1912.

Distribution of publications to depositories; notice to

Government components; cost of printing and bind-
ing.

671
Classified list of Government publications for selection
by depositories .......

672 Distribution to depositories; designation of additional

libraries; justification; authorization for certain des-
ignations ....

673 Land-grant colleges constituted depositories......

674 Requirements of depository libraries; reports on condi

tions; investigations; termination; replacement........... 675 Designations of replacement depositories; limitations on numbers; conditions .....

676 Regional depositories; designation; functions; disposal of publications.

677 Implementation of depository library program by Public Printer .....

678 Highest State appellate court libraries as depository libraries......

678.1 Designation of libraries of accredited law schools as depository libraries ........

678.2 CHAPTER 21.-ARCHIVAL ADMINISTRATION Records of Congress .......

679
CHAPTER 33.—DISPOSAL OF RECORDS
Examination by Administrator of General Services of

lists and schedules of records lacking preservation
values; disposal of records

680

1914.

1915.

1916.

2114.

3303a.

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GENERAL AND PERMANENT LAWS RELATING

TO THE UNITED STATES SENATE

[Extracts from the United States Code) »

TITLE 1.-GENERAL PROVISIONS

Chapter 2.-ACTS AND RESOLUTIONS; FORMALITIES OF
ENACTMENT; REPEALS; SEALING OF INSTRUMENTS

8 112. Statutes at large; contents; admissibility in evidence.

The Administrator of General Services shall cause to be compiled, 201 edited, indexed, and published, the United States Statutes at Large, which shall contain all the laws and concurrent resolutions enacted during each regular session of Congress; all proclamations by the President in the numbered series issued since the date of the adjournment of the regular session of Congress next preceding; and also any amendments to the Constitution of the United States proposed or ratified pursuant to article V thereof since that date, together with the certificate of the Administrator of General Services issued in compliance with the provision contained in section 106b of this title. In the event of an extra session of Congress, the Administrator of General Services shall cause all the laws and concurrent resolutions enacted during said extra session to be consolidated with, and published as part of, the contents of the volume for the next regular session. The United States Statutes at Large shall be legal evidence of laws, concurrent resolutions, treaties, international agreements other than treaties, proclamations by the President, and proposed or ratified amendments to the Constitution of the United States therein contained, in all the courts of the United States, the several States, and the Territories and insular possessions of the United States. (Oct. 31, 1951, ch. 655, $ 3, 65 Stat. 710.)

8 112b. United States international agreements; transmission to Con- 201.5

gress. (a) The Secretary of State shall transmit to the Congress the text of any international agreement (including the text of any oral international agreement, which agreement shall be reduced to writing), other than a treaty, to which the United States is a party as soon as practicable after such agreement has entered into force with respect to the United States

Contains changes through Pub. L. 97-69, enacted October 26, 1981. Since some provisions of the most recently enacted statutes may receive slightly different editorial treatment in the codification process, and since a few stylistic changes have been made in this Manual to achieve more convenient adaptation to Senate needs, some pro forma deviations from the exact format of the United States Code may be noted.

but in no event later than sixty days thereafter. However, any such agreement the immediate public disclosure of which would, in the opinion of the President, be prejudicial to the national security of the United States shall not be so transmitted to the Congress but shall be transmitted to the Committee on Foreign Relations of the Senate and the Committee on International Relations of the House of Representatives under an appropriate injunction of secrecy to be removed only upon due notice from the President. Any department or agency of the United States Government which enters into any international agreement on behalf of the United States shall transmit to the Department of State the text of such agreement not later than twenty days after such agreement has been signed.

(b) Not later than March 1, 1979, and at yearly intervals thereafter, the President shall, under his own signature, transmit to the Speaker of the House of Representatives and the chairman of the Committee on Foreign Relations of the Senate report with respect to each international agreement which, during the preceding year, was transmitted to the Congress after the expiration of the 60-day period referred to in the first sentence of subsection (a), describing fully and completely the reasons for the late transmittal.

(c) Notwithstanding any other provision of law, an international agreement may not be signed or otherwise concluded on behalf of the United States without prior consultation with the Secretary of State. Such con. sultation may encompass a class of agreements rather than a particular agreement.

(d) The Secretary of State shall determine for and within the executive branch whether an arrangement constitutes an international agreement within the meaning of this section.

(e) The President shall, through the Secretary of State, promulgate such rules and regulations as may be necessary to carry out this section. (Aug. 25, 1972, Pub. L. 92-403, § 1, 86 Stat. 619; June 15, 1977, Pub. L. 95-45, § 5, 91 Stat. 224; Oct. 7, 1978, Pub. L. 95-426, $ 708, 92 Stat. 993.)

Chapter 3.-CODE OF LAWS OF UNITED STATES AND SUPPLE.
MENTS; DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA CODE AND SUPPLEMENTS

202 8 211. Copies (of Code of Laws) to Members of Congress.

In addition to quotas provided for by section 210 of this title there shall be printed, published, and distributed of the Code of Laws relating to the District of Columbia with tables, index and other ancillaries, suitably bound and with thumb inserts and other convenient devices to distinguish the parts, and of the supplements to both codes as provided for by sections 202, 203 of this title, ten copies of each for each Member of the Senate *** for his use and distribution, and in addition for the

Committee on the Judiciary of the Senate a number of bound copies of each equal to ten times the number of members of such committeess), and one bound copy of each for the use of each committee of the Senate (July 30, 1947, ch. 388, 61 Stat. 640.)

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203 $ 212. Additional distribution at each new Congress.

In addition the Superintendent of Documents shall, at the beginning of the first session of each Congress, supply to each Senator in such Congress, who may in writing apply for the same, one copy each of the Code of Laws of the United States, the Code of Laws relating to the District of Columbia, and the latest supplement to each code: Provided, That such applicant shall certify in his written application for the same that the volume or volumes for which he applies is intended for his personal use exclusively: And provided further, That no Senator during his term of service shall receive under this section more than one copy each of the volumes enumerated herein. (July 30, 1947, ch. 388, 61 Stat. 640.)

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