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Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. showing a girl the Congressional Record for Monday, August 12, 1963.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr showing the bill H.R. 7152, the Civil Rights Act of 1964, to two unidentified men.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. showing a group of West Virginia Veterans of Foreign Wars The Congressional Record.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. with a group of DRIVE members in his office. Repeal of 14(b) was the subject of discussion when DRIVE ladies visited their legislators during a recent motorcade in Washington, D.C. Left to right: Jane Hall, Freda Martino, Martha Tucker,  Agnes Evans (seated), Vierdeen Landhom, and Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. showing members of the United Federation of Postal Workers the Congressional Record. The postal clerks visited Washington to confer with congressional leaders and government officials on postal pay. Left to right: Henry C. Hoffman (Fairmont), Carlo A. Martina (Clarksburg), Melvin L. Osborne (Clarksburg), Mr. Robert Hawkins (Fairmont), Homer Glaspell (Clarksburg), and Mr. Clyde W. Hagedorn (Morgantown).
President Lyndon B. Johnson signing the Civil Rights Act of 1964.  Watching are a large group of legislators and bystanders.
President Lyndon B. Johnson signing the Civil Rights Act of 1964. A group of Congressmen are standing around him as he signs the document.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. showing the Congressional Record for the 89th Congress, 1st session, Wednesday, July 21, 1965, No. 132 to Edward Blundon.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. being interviewed about the Immigration bill by ABC news commentator Irving (Chapmon?) on the steps of the Capitol building.
Congressman William M. McCulloch signing a document. Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. is sitting beside him.
Outlook for legislation that will affect the coal industry is being discussed by Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. (center) with Robert E. Lee Hall, vice president of the National Coal Association (right) and G. Don Sullivan associate director of Government Relations. They agreed that residual oil imports and subsidized atomic electric power are the major threats to continued increase in coal output, which that year will exceed 500 million tons. West Virginia's production, which accounts for almost one-third of the nation's total, is running at more than 7 percent above the 1964 output.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. (fifth from the left) with the Small Business Committee. From left to right: Robert P. Griffin, unknown, unknown, James J. Delaney,  Arch A. Moore, Jr.; Joe L. Evins, unknown, Abraham J. Multer, Tom Steed, unknown, unknown, and unknown.