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F.D.R.


He was a Dirty Campaigner... (Collier's Magazine, 1952)

FDR's predecessor, Herbert Hoover, wrote a series of articles concerning his own presidency that appeared on the pages of COLLIER'S MAGAZINE throughout the spring of 1952. The sixth installment was devoted to his 1932 reelection bid against FDR and the Roosevelt Hoover remembered was an under-handed campaigner who surrounded himself with liars and all sorts of other aids and speechwriters who took liberties with the truth in all matter's involving the record of Hoover's administration.

CLICK HERE to read about President Hoover and the Bonus Army...

 

The GIs Hear About the Death of President Roosevelt (Yank Magazine, 1945)

Gathered from all the various battlefronts around the globe, the attached article serves as a archive of spontaneous reactions uttered by a smattering of stunned GIs when they heard that President Roosevelt had died:

"Pvt. Howard McWaters of Nevada City, California, just released from the hospital and waiting to go back to the Americal Division, shook his head slowly. 'Roosevelt made a lot of mistakes,' he said. 'But I think he did the best he could, and when he made mistakes he usually admitted it. Nobody could compare with him as President.'"

Click here to read about President Harry Truman...

 

He was Too Tough on Businesses (Collier's Magazine, 1938)

President Franklin Delano Roosevelt was well-known for cracking wise about the members of the American business community, such as stock brokers, "speculators", company functionaries and the leading corporate executives during the Great Depression - believing that there actually could be an economy worth saving if they didn't exist. Throughout the Thirties the New Deal launched numerous tax laws and assorted other pieces of legislation that served only to stymy competition, raise prices and slow all economic growth. The editors of COLLIER'S MAGAZINE published this spirited and rational defense of corporate America in 1938 and it is attached herein:

"American business, whatever its limitations, has produced a better living for more people than any other system of production... The American big-business system has fed people better and more generously. It has provided more convenient and more wholesome shelter. It has distributed vastly more of the mechanical aids to civilized living."

Click here to read about FDR's tax plan from 1935.

 

Can Congress Kill the New Deal? (Click Magazine, 1943)

This is a 1943 editorial that was penned by Republican Senator Robert Taft (1889 1953) who explained in the most clinical terms that President Roosevelt's loyal opposition on Capitol Hill can be relied upon to support him in all matters involving his roll as Commander-in-Chief. However, Taft implied, any further efforts to go gallivanting about the Capitol creating any more of those agencies with the New Deal trademark names like FSA, WPA, NYA, REA, TVA etc. etc. etc will be met with the stiffest opposition from the Republicans, who were well outnumbered, anyway.

Taft's column was answered by his opposite number in the Democratic Party: New York Senator Robert F. Wagner (1877 1953); his column can also be read here.

The historian Henry Steele Commager chose to rank FDR at number 19 insofar as his impact on the American mind was concerned - click here to understand his reasoning...

 

FDR and the House Republicans (United States News, 1944)

The House of Representatives that was convening in early '44 was composed of thirty additional Democrats - but this seemed not to matter to the President and his allies on the Hill; after eight years of practice, the opposition party had learned how to play the game.

 

FDR's Sense of Charity (A Magazine Advertisement)

The Mobilization for Human Needs charity campaign was the brain-child of President Roosevelt; it was based on his belief that private charities, when teamed with either county, state or the Federal government, could serve the public good better than these agencies could do when working separately.

The attached page appeared in hundreds of popular magazines during the Fall of 1933 imploring the readers to donate to the local charities that were associated with this campaign.

 


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