The Interstate Commerce Commission halted the use of freight cars for commercial advertisements in 1935.
Dovey Johnson Roundtree is a civil rights activist, ordained minister, and attorney. She is noted for her 1955 victory before the Interstate Commerce Commission in the first bus desegregation case to be brought before the ICC resulted in the only explicit repudiation of the “separate but equal” doct...Dovey Johnson Roundtree is a civil rights activist, ordained minister, and attorney. She is noted for her 1955 victory before the Interstate Commerce Commission in the first bus desegregation…
Interstate commerce is a very important component to the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Any lodging establishment, dining facility, place of entertainment or gas station discriminating against race, color, religion and origin MUST also be engaging in interstate commerce. Examples of interstate commerce within these hospitality establishments include guests from out of state and interstate travelers. This also includes venues hosting out of state teams, performers or movies created out of state.
Read Online North Alabama Express. an Alabama Corporation Aaa Cooper Transportation Inc. an Alabama Corporation Alabama Public Service Commission Milan Express Inc. Intervenors v. The Interstate Commerce Commission and the United States of America Averitt Express Inc. Deaton Inc. Intervenors 996 F.2d 1072 11th Cir. (1993).
1966-Last passenger Train Departs Conductor J.C. Hudspeth waves goodbye on behalf of the Fort Worth & Denver's Train No. 8 as it leaves Amarillo for the last time December 15, 1966. The train departed at 9:05 a.m., one hour and forty minutes behind schedule. Along with its southbound counterpart, FW Train No. 1, the train service was discontinued by the Interstate Commerce Commission on request of the railroad.
Interstate Commerce Commission Building You are viewing a one-of-a-kind photograph of Interstate Commerce Commission Building. It was made between 1905 and 1945 by Harris & Ewing. The photograph documents United States.
While on leave on Aug. 1, 1952, Women’s Army Corps (WAC) Private Sarah Louise Keys, was traveling from New Jersey to North Carolina, refused to give her seat to a white Marine. She was arrested, jailed overnight, fined $25 and convicted of disorderly conduct. Keys mounted a legal battle against racial discrimination. After the U.S. District Court refused on jurisdictional grounds to hear the case, Keys filed suit with the Interstate Commerce Commission.