28 U.S. Code § 1867 - Challenging compliance with selection procedures
Provisions for service by a disinterested person when marshal or his deputy is disqualified is incorporated in section 1868 of this title.
Provision for payment and reimbursement of postage and registry fee were omitted as covered by section 560 of this title.
Word “summons” was substituted for “writ of venire facias” in harmony with the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure which abolished unnecessary forms. See Rule 81(b) thereof, and Rule 12 of the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure.
Provision of section 416 of title 28, U.S.C., 1940 ed., that the receipt of the person so addressed by registered mail should be regarded as personal service, was omitted. Such omission is consistent with Rule 5(b) of the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure providing that service by mail is complete upon mailing.
Provision for attachment to the return of the addressee’s receipt for the summons, was inserted to cover its disposition.
Provision that no mileage shall be allowed for service by mail was omitted as unnecessary.
Changes were made in phraseology.
1968—Pub. L. 90–274 substituted provisions by which a defendant may assert noncompliance with the selection procedures of the jury for provisions covering the issuance of summonses for jurors and service thereof upon jurors.
1957—Pub. L. 85–259 inserted “or certified” in second and third sentences.
Amendment by Pub. L. 90–274 effective 270 days after Mar. 27, 1968, except as to cases in which an indictment has been returned or a petit jury empaneled prior to such effective date, see section 104 of Pub. L. 90–274, set out as a note under section 1861 of this title.
The following state regulations pages link to this page.