Visitor's Pass To White House, Congress, And Capitol From Early 1970[s For SaleFive visitor's passes.One pass to the United States Capitol which says Souvenir of Tour of the United States Capitol, Washington, D.C. Conducted by the Capitol Guide Force, No. 454480. Printed in the background is the capitol. On the back is printed - To help make your visit more pleasant, please observe the following rules in the galleries of the United States Congress: No packages, bundles, cameras, suitcases, or briefcases are allowed in the galleries. Please check at places provided. Standing or sitting in the doorways and aisles, smoking, applause, reading, taking notes, taking of photographs, and the wearing of hats by men are prohibited. No hats, coats, or other objects may be placed on the railings: visitors are prohibited from leaning forward over the railings or placing their hands thereon.Children under six are not permitted in Gallery when Senate is in session.This pass is for your use only, and is not transferable.Another pass is to the United States Capitol and is printed with the same thing on the front except numbered No. 543636. The back is also printed with something different - If while visiting the Capitol you failed to get a copy of "WE THE PEOPLE," a beautiful and colorful book of the Capitol.
One of the Visitor Passes is for the United States Senate Chamber, Washington, D.C. _____________________, 1971. Mrs. Leslie D. Williams In the Visitor's gallery. For 92D Congress 1st Session. Signed Henry Bellman, U.S. Senator. (The signature is probably a stamp.)The back is printed with very similar statements as the Capitol pass.Another Visitor Pass is for the United States House of Representatives, Washington, D.C., Mrs. Leslie D. Williams for the Ninety-second Congress. 19854. Signed by John Jarman, M.C.The back is printed with very similar statements as the Capitol pass.The last pass is for the White House. A picture of the White House is at the top of the pass. Name of Visitor Mrs. Leslie D. Williams. Requested by John Jarman, M.C. Date July 27, 1971 8:45 a.m. No. 180 Signed by Richard Nixon (Most likely a stamp), President of the United States. Nothing is printed on the back.
Very interesting to look at and a great conversation piece.
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