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PRESIDENT THEODORE ROOSEVELT - TYPED LETTER SIGNED 11/10/1911 - HFSID 81291

Theodore Roosevelt sends a typed letter of thanks and that he will need to write to Governor Stubbs himself. He goes on to list when he will be in town and would like to see the recipient when he comes back.

Sale Price $935.00

Reg. $1,100.00

Condition: lightly soiled
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THEODORE ROOSEVELT
Theodore Roosevelt sends a typed letter of thanks and that he will need to write to Governor Stubbs himself. He goes on to list when he will be in town and would like to see the recipient when he comes back.
Typed Letter Signed: "T. Roosevelt", 1p, 6¼x7¾. New York, 1911 November 10. On letterhead of "The Outlook" to Frank P. MacLennan, Topeka, Kansas. In full: "I appreciate your long letter, and perhaps I had better write to Governor Stubbs myself. Now on December 11th, 12th, and 13th, I shall be away in Boston, but the Friday following, that is December 15th, I shall be back here. Do see me then. I have much that I should like to talk over with you. I much appreciate the account of your farming. Sincerely yours," Theodore Roosevelt (1858-1919, born in New York City) is one of America's most well-known and flamboyant presidents. Roosevelt's heroism in the Spanish-American War, where he earned the Medal of Honor for leading his volunteer "Rough Riders"in a charge up San Juan Hill (1898), helped him win the governorship of New York the next year. Elected Vice President in 1900, Roosevelt assumed the presidency upon President William McKinley's assassination (1901), becoming America's youngest president. He was re-elected in 1904. Roosevelt was the first American to win a Nobel Prize for Peace, receiving the 1906 award for mediating the end of the Russo-Japanese War. Known for his "Speak softly and carry a big stick" foreign policy, Roosevelt settled the Canadian-Alaskan boundary dispute in 1903 and initiated construction of the Panama Canal in 1904. He converted more than 125 million acres of land into national forests and was a staunch advocate of antitrust legislation. After failing to secure the Republican nomination, he run as the Progressive ("Bull Moose") candidate in the famous presidential contest of 1912. He lost to Democrat Woodrow Wilson but securing more votes than incumbent William Howard Taft, becoming the most successful third-party candidate in recent United States history. Fold crease not at signature. Lightly soiled. Fine condition.

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