United States -- Economic conditions
Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings
Found in 5 Collections and/or Records:
Scope and Contents The collection includes Landgrebe's Congressional papers, including correspondence, reports, and legislation regarding the Consumer Protection Act (1974), the Elementary and Secondary Education Act (1973), the Food and Drug Administration, the Tax Reform Act (1969), the Pollution Control Act (1971), farm bills (1969-1974), Watergate, the War in Vietnam, defense spending, abortion, the draft, foreign aid, railroads, public land use, poverty programs, the Pueblo Incident, and other issues before...
Collection — Folder S2131
Scope and Contents This collection includes a June 16, 1933 letter, two depositor's bank orders valued at one dollar and five dollars and marked paid on June 15, 1933, and two unused depositors bank order receipts from the Citizens State Bank of New Castle, Indiana and sent to Edna Cunduitt at the State Capitol in Indianapolis. Miss Conduitt was the secretary of the Indiana Securities and Exchange Commission and had requested samples of script that the bank used during the bank holiday of March, 1933.
Collection — Folder OBC215
Dates: circa 1896
Scope and Contents This collection contains Hugh Hanna's 54-page manuscript entitled "The Fight for a True Monetary System." There is also a presentation folder imprinted: Chamber of Commerce of the State of New York, Hugh H. Hanna, Chairman of the Executive Committee of the Indianapolis Monetary Convention, 1897-1900." There are several documents pretaining to the 142nd annual banquet of the New York Chamber of Commerce, which honored Hanna and several other public figures including John Bigelow, Whitelaw Reid,...
Collection — Folder S2139
Scope and Contents This collection contains the pamphlet, Which? Gold or Silver. Copyrighted by C. M. Daniels Publishing Co. in 1896, the pamphlet is "a compilation by a workingman" regarding the question of whether the United States should base its money on the gold standard of on free silver coinage and was published and distributed (for 10 cents a copy, plus 2 cents in stamps) prior to the 1896 presidential election.