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Act of July 31, 1958, to authorize civilian personnel of the Department of

Defense to carry firearms. (Public Law No. 577, 85th Cong.)

Act of August 6, 1958, to amend section 3237 of title 18 of the United

States Code to define the place at which certain offenses against the

income tax laws take place. (Public Law No. 595, 85th Cong.).

Act of August 12, 1958, to amend section 161 of the Revised Statutes with

respect to the authority of Federal officers and agencies to withhold

information and limit the availability of records. (Public Law No. 619,

85th Cong.)

Act of August 23, 1958, to amend title 18, United States Code, section 3651,

so as to permit confinement in jail-type institutions or treatment insti-

tutions for a period not exceeding six months in connection with the

grant of probation on a 1-count indictment. (Public Law No. 741, 85th

Cong.) - -

Act of August 25, 1958, to improve the administration of justice by author-

izing the Judicial Conference of the United States to establish institutes

and joint councils on sentencing, to provide additional methods of

sentencing. (Public Law No. 752, 85th Cong.) -

Act of August 27, 1958, to amend the Act of June 10, 1938, relating to the

participation by the United States in the International Criminal Police

Organizations. (Public Law No. 768, 85th Cong.) -

Act of August 28, 1958, to authorize the abbreviation of the record on the

review of enforcement of orders of administrative agencies by the courts

of appeals and the review or enforcement of such orders on the original

papers and to make uniform the law relating to the record on review or

Act of February 16, 1962, extending to Guam the power to enter into

certain interstate compacts relating to the enforcement of the criminal

laws and policies of the States. (Public Law No. 406, 87th Cong.) ----

Act of March 22, 1962, to amend section 801 of the act of March 3, 1901.

(Public Law No. 423, 87th Cong.) - - -

Act of September 19, 1962, relating to the discharge of prisoners. (Public

Law No. 665, 87th Cong.) -

Act of September 19, 1962, prohibiting certain acts involving the use of

tokens, slugs, disks, devices, papers, or other things which are similar in

size and shape to the lawful coins or other currency of the United States.

(Public Law No. 667, 87th Cong.).

Act of September 19, 1962, to increase from $30 to $100 the amount of

gratuity which may be furnished by the Attorney General to prisoners

discharged from imprisonment or released on parole. (Public Law No.

672, 87th Cong.).

Act of October 9, 1962, to provide criminal penalties for trafficking in

phonograph records bearing forged or counterfeit labels. (Public Law

773, 87th Cong.) -.

Act of October 15, 1962, to provide penalties for threats against the suc-

cessors to the Presidency, to authorize their protection by the Secret

Service. (Public Law No. 829, 87th Cong.).

Act of October 16, 1962, to prohibit the use by collecting agencies and

private detective agencies of any name, emblem, or insignia which

reasonably tends to convey the impression that any such agency is an

agency of the District of Columbia. (Public Law No. 837, 87th Cong.)-

Act of October 23, 1962, to strengthen the criminal laws, relating to bribery,

graft, and conflicts of interest. (Public Law No. 849, 87th Cong.).

Act of June 6, 1964, to prohibit schemes in interstate or foreign commerce
to influence by bribery sporting contests. (Public Law No. 316, 88th
Cong.) . - .



An Act To regulate commutation for good conduct for United States

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That each prisoner who has been or shall hereafter be convicted of any offense against the laws of the United States, and is confined, in execution of the judgment or sentence upon any such conviction, in any United States penitentiary or jail, or in any penitentiary, prison, or jail of any State or Territory, for a definite term, other than for life, whose record of conduct shows that he has faithfully observed all the rules and has not been subjected to punishment, shall be entitled to a deduction from the term of his sentence to be estimated as follows, commencing on the first day of his arrival at the penitentiary, prison, or jail: Upon a sentence of not less than six months nor more than one year, five days for each month; upon a sentence of more than one year and less than three years, six days for each month; upon a sentence of not less than three years and less than five years, seven days for each month; upon a sentence of not less than five years and less than ten years, eight days for each month; upon a sentence of ten years or more, ten days for each month. When a prisoner has two or more sentences, the aggregate of his several sentences shall be the basis upon which his deduction shall be estimated.

SEC. 2. That in the case of convicts in any United States penitentiary, the Attorney-General shall have the power to restore to any such convict who has heretofore or may hereafter forfeit any good time by violating any existing law or prison regulation such portion of lost good time as may be proper, in his judgment, upon recommendations and evidence submitted to him by the warden in charge. Restoration, in the case of United States convicts confined in State and Territorial institutions, shall be regulated in accordance with the rules governing such institutions, respectively.

SEC. 3. That this Act shall take effect and be in force from and after thirty days from the date of its approval, and shall apply only to sentences imposed by courts subsequent to the time that this Act takes effect, as hereinbefore provided. Prisoners serving under any sentence imposed prior to such time shall be entitled and receive the commutation heretofore allowed under existing laws. Such existing laws are hereby repealed as to all sentences imposed subsequent to the time when this Act takes effect.

Approved, June 21, 1902.



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