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1965 in American Politics: 88th United States Congress, 89th United States Congress, Highway Beautification ACT, Civil Rights Act of 1964

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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 35. Chapters: 88th United States Congress, 89th United States Congress, Highway Beautification Act, Civil Rights Act of 1964, Clean Air Act, Equal Pay Act of 1963, Higher Education Act of 1965, Gulf of Tonkin Resolution, Wilderness Act, Ele Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 35. Chapters: 88th United States Congress, 89th United States Congress, Highway Beautification Act, Civil Rights Act of 1964, Clean Air Act, Equal Pay Act of 1963, Higher Education Act of 1965, Gulf of Tonkin Resolution, Wilderness Act, Elementary and Secondary Education Act, Library Services and Construction Act, Uniform Time Act, Demonstration Cities and Metropolitan Development Act, Housing and Urban Development Act of 1965, Second inauguration of Lyndon B. Johnson, Food Stamp Act of 1964, Title IV, Economic Opportunity Act of 1964, Urban Mass Transportation Act of 1964. Excerpt: In the United States, highway beautification is the subject of the Highway Beautification Act, passed in the Senate on September 16, 1965 and in the U.S. House of Representatives on October 8, 1965, and signed by the President on October 22, 1965. This created "23 USC 131" or Section 131 of Title 23, United States Code (1965), commonly referred to as "Title I of the Highway Beautification Act of 1965, as Amended." The act called for control of outdoor advertising, including removal of certain types of signs, along the nation's growing Interstate Highway System and the existing federal-aid primary highway system. It also required certain junkyards along Interstate or primary highways to be removed or screened and encouraged scenic enhancement and roadside development. In 1958, Congress passed the first outdoor advertising control legislation commonly known as the "Bonus Act," PL 85-381. However, since it was repealed and replaced by the Highway Beautification Act of 1965, it is now found in the United States Code at 23 U.S.C. 131 (j). Its provisions still exist by reason of agreements with the states. The Bonus Act provided an incentive to states to control outdoor advertising within 660 feet (200 m) of the Interstate highway system. States which volun...


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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 35. Chapters: 88th United States Congress, 89th United States Congress, Highway Beautification Act, Civil Rights Act of 1964, Clean Air Act, Equal Pay Act of 1963, Higher Education Act of 1965, Gulf of Tonkin Resolution, Wilderness Act, Ele Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 35. Chapters: 88th United States Congress, 89th United States Congress, Highway Beautification Act, Civil Rights Act of 1964, Clean Air Act, Equal Pay Act of 1963, Higher Education Act of 1965, Gulf of Tonkin Resolution, Wilderness Act, Elementary and Secondary Education Act, Library Services and Construction Act, Uniform Time Act, Demonstration Cities and Metropolitan Development Act, Housing and Urban Development Act of 1965, Second inauguration of Lyndon B. Johnson, Food Stamp Act of 1964, Title IV, Economic Opportunity Act of 1964, Urban Mass Transportation Act of 1964. Excerpt: In the United States, highway beautification is the subject of the Highway Beautification Act, passed in the Senate on September 16, 1965 and in the U.S. House of Representatives on October 8, 1965, and signed by the President on October 22, 1965. This created "23 USC 131" or Section 131 of Title 23, United States Code (1965), commonly referred to as "Title I of the Highway Beautification Act of 1965, as Amended." The act called for control of outdoor advertising, including removal of certain types of signs, along the nation's growing Interstate Highway System and the existing federal-aid primary highway system. It also required certain junkyards along Interstate or primary highways to be removed or screened and encouraged scenic enhancement and roadside development. In 1958, Congress passed the first outdoor advertising control legislation commonly known as the "Bonus Act," PL 85-381. However, since it was repealed and replaced by the Highway Beautification Act of 1965, it is now found in the United States Code at 23 U.S.C. 131 (j). Its provisions still exist by reason of agreements with the states. The Bonus Act provided an incentive to states to control outdoor advertising within 660 feet (200 m) of the Interstate highway system. States which volun...

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