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The Provincial Congress at their meeting having unanimously chosen the following worthy gentlemen, to represent this colony at the general Congress, to be held at Philadelphia, on the 10th of May next ... The friends to liberty, in testimony of

Foulke, July 24, 1776, Testimony on British and American Sympathies of Various Soldiers; Hughes, et al

J. Philip Reibelt, May 4, 1799, Testimony of Character, in French

J. Philip Reibelt, February 22, 1799, Testimony of Character, in French

J. Philip Reibelt, May 2, 1799, Testimony of Character, in French

J. Philip Reibelt, May 14, 1799, Testimony of Character, in French

J. Philip Reibelt, April 29, 1799, Testimony of Character, in French

Andrew Jackson, June 30, 1829

City of Charlestown. Order of services, (under the direction of the City Council,) at the Winthrop Church, on Wednesday, the 31st day of July, 1850, as a testimony of respect to the memory of Zachary Taylor, late president of the United States .

The slander nailed! The testimony of four ministers of the gospel against Mr. Whipple's slanders. To the people of Rhode Island. ... Providence, Oct. 30th, 1852.

Testimony of Alexander H. Stephens, now rebel vice-president ... New Haven, J. T. Stafford printer, 235 State Street [186-].

Please read the following letter! which will explain itself. Having witnessed an exhibition of Capt. E. C. Williams' panoramic representation of a South sea whaling voyage, we take great pleasure in bearing testimony to its great artistic merits

map from "Narrative of Privations and Sufferings of United States Officers and Soldiers while prisoners of war in the hands of the Rebel Authorities. Being the Report of a Commission of Inquiry appointed by the United States Sanitary Commission. With an appendix containing the testimony. [With a supplement and photographs of certain of the sufferers.]"

The Ku-Klux reign of terror. Synopsis of a portion of the testimony taken by the Congressional investigating committee. No. 5. [n. p. 1872].

Don't be deceived by a name. What is the present Democratic party, in the campaign of 1884. Testimony of a distinguished Democrat as to the condition of his party ... Vote for Blain & Logan. Tack this up. [n. p. 1884].

map from "Too Late for Gordon and Khartoum: the testimony of an ... eye-witness of the ... efforts for their rescue ... With ... unpublished letters of the late General Gordon"

map from "Too Late for Gordon and Khartoum: the testimony of an ... eye-witness of the ... efforts for their rescue ... With ... unpublished letters of the late General Gordon"

map from "Too Late for Gordon and Khartoum: the testimony of an ... eye-witness of the ... efforts for their rescue ... With ... unpublished letters of the late General Gordon"

map from "Too Late for Gordon and Khartoum: the testimony of an ... eye-witness of the ... efforts for their rescue ... With ... unpublished letters of the late General Gordon"

map from "Too Late for Gordon and Khartoum: the testimony of an ... eye-witness of the ... efforts for their rescue ... With ... unpublished letters of the late General Gordon"

Letter from Alexander Graham Bell to Edward M. Gallaudet, December 10, 1888

Letter from Alexander Graham Bell to Edward M. Gallaudet, November 8, 1889

Rotor - Mauretania

All of these are workers in the Stearns Silk Factory, Petersburg, Va. Not all of the youngsters would get into the photo. I went through the factory during working hours and saw many others like these. A neighbor's testimony corroborated the foregoing. Noon hour. Location: Petersburg, Virginia.

All of these are workers in the Stearns Silk Factory, Petersburg, Va. Not all of the youngsters would get into the photo. I went through the factory during working hours and saw many others like these. A neighbor's testimony corroborated the foregoing. Noon hour. Location: Petersburg, Virginia.

All of these are workers in the Stearns Silk Factory, Petersburg, Va. Not all of the youngsters would get into the photo. I went through the factory during working hours and saw many others like these. A neighbor's testimony corroborated the foregoing. Noon hour. Location: Petersburg, Virginia.

Hazel Davis, Tinney, Okla. 7 years old. Picks 50 pounds of cotton in half a day, according to testimony of father and brother. Father owns farm. Hazel goes to Prairie Lee School. Location: Comanche County, Oklahoma / Lewis W. Hine.

Dunbar & Dukate oyster cannery. According to the testimony of a number of the parents and children, this factory reverses the child labor law to suit its own convenience, and probably to avoid detection. Instead of excluding the young children from work before six o'clock according to the law, they let the young children work from four until seven, and then send them home. Location: Biloxi, Mississippi / L.W. Hine.

Senate prober at work. Sen. Burton K. Wheeler, chmn. of the Senate comm. investigating the Dept. of Justice, looking over testimony of Edwin S. Booth, special Asst. to the Atty. Gen., who appeared before the comm. April 7

Twenty-two million people behind Dr. Townsend, he says. Dr. Francis E. Townsend, right, author of the $200 a month pension bill, chats with Rep. John. S. McGroarty, D. of Calif., as doctor waited to give testimony before the House Ways and Means Committee. Dr. Townsend advocates a payment of $200 a month to all people over 60 years of age. He says 20,000,000 are behind him in his plan. Rep. McGroarty introduced the bill in the House. The administration also is supporting a pension bill, but one which calls for a much smaller payment. 2/1/35

Warns against armed Japanese in California. Rep. John F. Dockweiler, D. of Cal., charged before the House Military Affairs Committee that 25,000 Japanese reservists, fully armed, are in California ready to fight for their country on a moment's notice. Rep. Dockweiler's testimony was interrupted by Chairman John J. McSwain who ruled that such testimony should be given in executive session. 2/13/35

Tydings said he didn't. Sen. Millard E. Tydings, D. of Md., standing, injected himself into the Senate lobby investigating committee where he questioned B.B. Robinson, the utility lobbyist, concerning the statement made by Robinson that he, Tydings, had attended a cocktail party. Sen. Tydings said he didn't attend. Robinson said Tydings was invited. And the Senator ended the discussion by saying to Robinson, "Hereafter when you use my name in this testimony you be damned sure you are right." [...] is in the picture but taking no part in the discussion, 8/23/35

On war profits. Secretary of War Dern, left, appears before the House Military Affairs Committee to give testimony on the McSwain Take-the-Profits-Out-of-War resolution. From the left: Sec. Dern; Rep. John J. McSwain, D. of S.C., chairman, and Assistant Secretary of War Harry H. Woodring. 1/28/35

Hopkins gives testimony. Harry Hopkins of FERA, left, is cross examined by Rep. Roy O. Woodruff, R. of Mich. when the FERA Administrator appeared to support the Administration's Social Security program which is being examined by the Ways and Means Committee of the House. 1/23/35

$8,000,000 "not improper." John W. Carpenter, Dallas, Tex., Pres. of Texas Power & Light, pauses amidst a hot Senate lobby inquiry Wednesday for a nip of ice water. Carpenter, in his testimony, admitted he did not think it "improper" when the Texas company's common stock was "written-up" from $2,390,000 to $10,550,000 when it was taken over by the Power & Light Co. 7/24/35

From headquarters. U.E. Beach, Ithaca, N.Y. Official of the A.G. & E. called Friday before the Senate lobby investigation to testify as to the orders he gave for destroying records of "directory telegrams." He was called from his Ithaca headquarters when testimony of his underlings involved him. Here he is being sworn in. 7/19/35

"Conspiracy" hinted. Wash. D.C. Rep. John J. McSwain (D. of S.C.) chr. of the House Military Affairs Com., left, hears testimony at the Friday inquiry about "cash passing." W. Frank James, Chief Investigator of Military Affairs, right, is also an interested party at the hearing. McSwain observed that if some of the testimony offered were true, there was an apparent "conspiracy to obstruct justice" somewhere along the line, 7/19/35

Patton Explains [...] Rep. Nat Patton (D. of Tex) has an idea he desires to impart to Rep. John J. O'Connor, chairman of the House Lobby hearing at its Thursday session. Patton has been mildly "on the spot" at the hearings since testimony inferred that he had received something more or vastly different from cigars from a Utility lobbiest prior to the first "Death Sentence" holding company vote in the house, 8/1/35

At vet dependence hearing. Brig. Gen. Frank T. Hines, Head of the Veterans Administration, gives testimony before a congressional committee which approved a bill which places a check upon those administering estates of former soldiers unable to handle their own affairs. 1/18/35

Approached. Laurence R. Wilder, former Chairman of the Board of Gulf Industries, a Florida shipbuilding concern, was offered an opportunity, according to testimony at the Senate munitions hearing, to get large naval contracts by paying a fee of $250,000

Congressional defiant served with subpoena. Wash. D.C. Robert W. Lyons, Counsel for several chain store organizations, is served with a subpoena by Deputy Sargeant-at-Arms Wm. A. Weber to force testimony before the Special House committee investigating "super lobbies." Myron Cohen, counsel for Lyons, is in the center, 8/9/35

Principals at Friday hearing [...] Rep. John J. McSwain (D. of S.C.), chairman of the House Military Com. and the key witness at the Friday hearing, Frank E. Speicher whose testimony created a sensation on "deals" with the army. McSwain is standing. 7/26/35

Billie Mitchell takes stand. Gen. William Mitchell, former head of the U.S. Air Corps, was one of the outstanding witnesses to give testimony at the secret hearing of the House Military Affairs Committee considering the Wilcox Air Base Bill. 2/13/35

Gentlemen, I am shagrined [...] so hinted Rep. Nat Patton (D. of Tex) when it was inferred by testimony of Eugene Sellers, NRA employee, that the box of cigars he received some time ago from utilities Chief John Carpenter was "not a box of cigars" and was a "pastebord box instead of a wooden one." Rep. Patton is seen here displaying the package he claims to have recieved, before the Senate Lobby hearing Friday, 7/26/35

New York Stock Exchange Head at Senate hearing. Washington, D.C., March 2. Charles R. Gay, President of the New York Stock Exchange, seems in a pensive mood as he listens to testimony during hearing of the Senate Railroad Financing Committee today. Gay is slated to be questioned by the Committee either late today or tomorrow, 3/2/1937

Chesapeake and Ohio to get control of Chicago and Eastern Illinois Railroad. Washington, D.C., May 14. Carroll M. Shanks, Chairman of the Chicago and Eastern Illinois Railroad Mortgage Bondholders Protective Committee, told the Senate Railroad Financing Committee today that the proposed reorganization plan for the C.&E.I now pending on federal courts would give the control to the Chesapeake and Ohio. The Senate Committee has been investigating the $700,000 load procured by the C.&E.I from the Midland Bank of Cleveland. Later testimony brought out at the hearing proved that the Chesapeake and Ohio actually made the loan with the bank acting as the road's agent, 5/14/1937

Tells of hasty "shopping tour." Washington, D.C., May 12. Charles T. O'Neal, President of the Chicago and Ester Illinois Railroad, tells the Senate Railroad Financing Committee of his hasty "shopping tour" in October 1931 for a loan to meet immediate obligations of the O. & E.I. The road finally procured a $700.000 loan from the Midland Bank in Cleveland after bringing out that the executive Committee of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad had authorized purchase of the $700,00 from the bank by the C&O, acting Chairman Truman charged the bank was nominated by the Van Swerigans. Further testimony brought from Herbert Fitzpatrick, President of the C&O that the bank acted only as "agent" in the loan while actually it was a C&O loan, 5/12/1937

New York Stock Exchange Head at Senate hearing. Washington D.C., March 2. Charles R. Gay, President of the New York Stock Exchange, seems in a pensive mood as he listens to testimony during hearing of the Senate Railroad Financing Committee today. Gay is slated to be questioned by the Committee either late today or tomorrow, 3/2/1937

"Victory through Christ" Society holding its Sunday Morning Revival in a garage. Dos Palos, California. Testimony: "He's such a wonderful savior, Glory to God. I'm so glad I came to home. Praise God. His love is so wonderful. He's coming soon. I want to praise the Lord for what he is to me. He saved me one time and filled me with the Holy Ghost. Hallalulah! He will fill your heart today with overflowing. Bless His Holy name"

FIRST LADY CHATS WITH ACTING HEAD OF DIES COMMITTEE. WASHINGTON, D.C. NOVEMBER 30. FOLLOWING HER UNANNOUNCED APPEARANCE AT THE DIES COMMITTEE HEARING TODAY, MRS. ROOSEVELT STAYED TO CHAT WITH ACTING CHAIRMAN REP. JOE STARNES, WHEN THE MORNING SESSION ADJOURNED. THE FIRST LADY LISTENED TO TESTIMONY CONCERNING THE AMERICAN YOUTH CONGRESS

Senate committee quizzes members on government cooperation given French mission. Washington, D.C., Feb. 16. Secretary of Treasury Henry Morgenthau and Secretary of War Harry H. Woodring were today questioned by the Senate Military Affairs Committee concerning the aid they gave a French Mission buying late model American-made fighting planes. Following the hearing Chairman Sheppard announced a transcript of the testimony, excluding what was considered military secrets, would be made public shortly. In the picture, left to right: Secretary Morgenthau, Chairman Andrew J. May of the House Military Affairs Committee; John W. Hanes, Undersecretary of the Treasury; Secretary Woodring; and Assistant Secretary of War Louis Johnson, 2-16-39

FIRST LADY LISTENS TO TESTIMONY AT DIES COMMITTEE. WASHINGTON, D.C. NOVEMBER 30. PAYING A SURPRISE VISIT TO THE DIES HEARING TODAY WHERE SHE HEARD TESTIMONY CONCERNING THE AMERICAN YOUTH CONFERENCE, MRS. ROOSEVELT IS HELPED OUT OF HER COAT BY JACK McMICHAEL, CHAIRMAN OF THE ORGANIZATION, AND WILLIAM W. HINCKLEY, RIGHT, FORMER CHAIRMAN

General welfare movement concludes testimony. [Washington] D.C., Feb. 7. Chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee, Robert L. Doughton, and Rep. Charles [...] Washington, talking together before today's [hearing on] old age pension plans. Leavy concluded [arguments?] for the General Welfare Federation's plan of old [...] assistance, after several days of discussion before [... ] Committee, 2-7-39

Before Naval Affairs Committee. Washington, D.C., Feb. 7. Flatly denying any foreign commitments or understandings, Admiral William D. Leahy, Chief of Naval Operations, today told to Naval Affairs Committee of the House that the fleet expects "To stand on it's own feet" in national defense, Interested listeners to the Admiral's testimony were Rep. Ralph E. Church of ILL. (center) and Rep. Ralph O. Brewster of Maine (right)

Waiting for the decision. Washington, D.C., Feb. 13. This study of former Rep. [Thomas] R. Amlie certainly does not indicate he is [confident] that the Senate will confirm his nomination as a member of the Interstate Commerce Commission to which post he was appointed by President Roosevelt. This picture was made as Amlie concluded his testimony before a Senate Committee last week

Townsendites have a day at hearings. Washington, D.C., Feb. 8. Rep. Ralph O. Brewster, Maine, L.W. Jeffery, Vice President of the Townsend National Recovery Plan, Inc. and Dr. Towsend, going over a few points on their testimony before the hearings today of the House Ways and Means Committee. Rep. Brewster told the Committee that adoption of the Townsend Bill will allow the government to do away with other forms of relief and would allow the budget to be balanced, 2-8-39

Metropolitan's Board President, President and Counsel at sensational testimony at monopoly. Washington, D.C., Feb. 9. Frederick Eckner, President of the Board of Directors, Leroy Lincoln, President of Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., and John Lord O'Brian, Metropolitan Counsel. At the Monopoly Hearings today, Earl Steele, agent for Metropolitan, told SEC Chairman William Douglas that policyholders' names had been forged on ballots in biennial elections by officers in the company, 2-9-39

FIRST LADY ATTENDS DIES HEARING FOR THIRD TIME. WASHINGTON, D.C. DECEMBER 1. ATTENDING THE DIES HEARING TODAY FOR THE THIRD TIME, MRS. ROOSEVELT APPEARS INTENTLY INTERESTED AS SHE LISTENS TO THE TESTIMONY OF JOSEPH P. LASH, EXECUTIVE SECRETARY OF THE AAMERICAN STUDENT'S UNION

FIRST LADY PAYS SURPRISE VISIT TO DIES COMMITTEE INVESTIGATION. WASHINGTON, D.C. NOVEMBER 30. MRS. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT PAID A SURPRISE AND UNANNOUNCED VISIT TO THE DIES COMMITTEE HEARING AT THE CAPITOL TODAY TO HEAR TESTIMONY CONCERNING THE AMERICAN YOUTH CONGRESS, AND WILLIAM W. HINCKLEY, FORMER CHAIRMAN

Virginia Senators oppose nomination of Floyd Roberts to federal judgeship. Washington, D.C., Feb. 1. Senators Carter Glass and Harry F. Byrd, who are leading the opposition to the nomination of Floyd Roberts to a Federal District Judgeship in Virginia, are pictured as they listened to testimony before the Senate Judiciary Committee when public hearings on the nomination began, 2-1-39

German warning to occupied France. Here, in the Nazis' own black and white, is visual testimony to the fact that the battle of France continues. This grim poster came to the Office of War Information (OWI) from Paris by a devious route, a route which for obvious reasons cannot be given but which, by its very existence, proves that the Gestapo isn't all-powerful. Bordered in red, surmounted by eagle and swastika, the poster is a notice that a member of the German army was killed in Paris, August 21, 1941, and that, as a consequence, every Frenchman under arrest, from August 23 on, will be considered a hostage. "In the case of another attack," the notice--in French and German--states, "hostages in a number corresponding to the seriousness of the criminal act committed will be shot." Here is the full text of the warning which the angry Nazis--probably frightened, too - plastered on the walls of occupied France

War Labor Board anthracite hearing. Labor members, seated at the left of conference table, and employer members, seated at the right, hear testimony of striking coal miners at the hearing on the anthracite strike before the National War Labor Board, January 15, 1943

War Labor Board anthracite hearing. Richard Frankensteen, Vice-President of United Automobile Workers, Congress of Industrial Organizations (UAW-CIO), left; Fred Hewitt, Editor IAM Journal, International Association of Machinists, American Federation of Labor (AFL); and labor members of the War Labor Board hear testimony at War Labor Board hearing on January 15, 1943

Richard Nixon reads the testimony of Whittaker Chambers to reporters. Representative John Rankin confers with Robert Strippling, Chief Investigator for the House Un-American Activities Committee (HUAC)

[Dr. Mark Mills drawing diagrams on a blackboard during testimony before the Congressional Joint Atomic Energy Committee hearings on atomic radioactive fallout] / [TOH].

[Rear Admiral Hyman G. Rickover, standing in room, on the day of his testimony before the Senate Preparedness Subcommittee of the Committee on Armed Services]

President Gerald R. Ford Appearing before the House Subcommittee on Criminal Justice to Give Testimony Regarding the Pardon of Richard Nixon

President Gerald R. Ford Appearing before the House Subcommittee on Criminal Justice to Give Testimony Regarding the Pardon of Richard Nixon

Members of the House Armed Service Committee hear testimony from U.S. Secretary of Defense Les Aspin and U.S. Army GEN. Colin Powell, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of STAFF, during 1994 Fiscal Year Defense Posture presentations in Washington, D.C., on March 30, 1993. OSD Package No. A07D-00165 (DOD PHOTO by Helene C. Stikkel) (Released)

Staunton-Parkersburg Turnpike - Testimony to the Past

Overall view of Quesada Hall at Langley Air Force Base, Virginia during a hearing by the U.S. House of Representative's National Security Readiness Sub-Committee to discuss readiness and the quality of life issues in today's military. The committee, headed by Congressman Bateman of Virginia, received testimony from senior military leaders from all four branches of the military services

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