The Full Wiki

More info on Daniel Webster Senate Page Residence

Daniel Webster Senate Page Residence: Wikis


Note: Many of our articles have direct quotes from sources you can cite, within the Wikipedia article! This article doesn't yet, but we're working on it! See more info or our list of citable articles.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Plaque outside the Senate Page Residence
This article is part of the series:
United States Senate
Great Seal of the United States Senate
(by seniority · by age · by class)

Hill committees (DSCC, NRSC)
U.S. Vice President
President pro tempore (list)
Presiding officer
Party leaders and Assistants

Democratic Caucus
Republican Conference

Politics and procedure
Advice and consent
Closed session (list)
Cloture · Committees (list)
Executive session · Filibuster
History · Quorum  · Quorum call
Recess appointment · Salaries
Seal  · Standing Rules · Traditions
Unanimous consent
VPs' tie-breaking votes
United States Capitol
Senate office buildings
(Dirksen · Hart · Russell)

The Daniel Webster Senate Page Residence, also known as "Webster Hall", is the residence of current senate pages and is a former funeral home [1]. The building underwent a $8 million refurbishment in 1995, converting it to its current state[2]. It is located near the Hart Senate Office Building, giving pages the ability to walk to and from work. Pages are required to live in the building during the school year.[3] The building is afforded 24/7 protection by the United States Capitol Police both indoors and on foot around the building [4]. The United States Senate Page School is located within the basement of the building [5]. The residential portion of Webster Hall is staffed by adult employees of the United States Senate Page Program, while the school is staffed by employees of the United States Senate Page School. Pages are supervised by proctors, generally graduate students, who are employed by the United States Senate Page Program. $600 per month is deducted from a page's paycheck to fund room and board. [6]


  1. ^ US Congressional Page Alumni Association
  2. ^ Washington Post: On-the-Job Training for Senate Page,
  3. ^
  4. ^ C-SPAN Capitol Questions,
  5. ^ Pages of the United States Congress:Selection, Duties, and Program Administration,
  6. ^ Pages of the United States Congress:Selection, Duties, and Program Administration,


Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address