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The Oak Glen High School Band (New Cumberland, W.Va.) sitting on the steps of the Capitol building.
A group of students from Jane Lew standing on the steps of the Capitol building.
Potomac Elementary School class of 1964, grade 3. Lucy Moore, Congressman Moore's youngest daughter, is in the front row, first on the right.
Mrs. Shelley Moore (second from the left, back row) with a unidentified class of students from the Potomac School. The are in front of two large paintings.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. (center) standing on the steps of the Capitol with a group of people from Salem College.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. standing on the steps of the Capitol with the Ohio County School Boy Patrol. Moore is standing beside Sisters Mary Merica and Mary Antonia of St. Ladislaus School. On the other side of Moore is Thomas Timbrook of the Wheeling Automobile Club, which sponsored the annual School Boy Patrol pilgrimage to Washington.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. standing on the steps of the Capitol with the Marion County School Boy Patrol.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. standing on the steps of the Capitol with the Lumberport High School senior class.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. with a group of student members of Moral Re-Armament. Moore is holding a copy of DARE (Drug Abuse Resistance Education) magazine.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. standing on the steps of the Capital with a class from Jane Lew High School.
Grafton area students, who are in Washington D.C. for a regional 4-H Conference, stop to visit Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. Seated with the Congressman are Linda Dean (left) of Grafton and Marsha Jones (right) of Hepzibah. Standing from left are: Shirley Jean Hardman of Glenville, Dwight McDaniels of Grafton; Steven McWilliams of Webster; Kay Kunst of Grafton, and Harry Drake of Glenville. The photograph is signed by all the students.
Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. (center) with the Bridgeport School Boys Patrol in the Statuary Hall at the Capitol. Moore is flanked by Bridgeport Police Chief John H. Diamond and Thomas D. Kinney. The second statue from the right is that of Francis H. Pierpont, first governor of the restored government of Virginia who was elected to that post in 1861 by delegates at the Wheeling Constitutional Assembly.