WILLIAM VICTOR ROTH JR. - TYPED LETTER SIGNED 04/07/1972 - HFSID 178702
WILLIAM VICTOR “BILL” ROTH, JR. Typed letter responding to a constituent signed by the Delaware congressman in black felt tip Typed Letter signed: “Bill Roth”, in black felt tip, 1p, 8x10½. Washington, District of Columbia, 1972 April 7. To “Dear Mrs.
Sale Price $170.00
WILLIAM VICTOR “BILL” ROTH, JR. Typed letter responding to a constituent signed by the Delaware congressman in black felt tip Typed Letter signed: “Bill Roth”, in black felt tip, 1p, 8x10½. Washington, District of Columbia, 1972 April 7. To “Dear Mrs. Becker” In part: “Thank you for your letter of March 21, 1972, informing me of your interest in participating in a consumer or individual rights lobby in the state of Delaware./…In Delaware, many volunteers, both adults and students, have joined with the staff of the Division of Consumer Affairs to counter the affects [sic] of deceptive advertising and other matters of interest to all consumers. Mrs. Francis West, head of the Division, hopes to contact you in the near futre to enlist your support for the Divisions' activities./…Sincerely”. On official United States Senate letterhead. Normal mailing folds. Lightly toned. Otherwise, fine condition. Accompanied by original typed enveloped signed: “William V. Roth Jr.”, in blue ink, 8¾x4. Postmarked Washington, District of Columbia, April 18, 1972. Lightly toned. Otherwise, fine condition. William Victor Roth, Jr. (1921-2003) was a U.S. politician who served in both the U.S. House and the Senate representing Delaware. Roth graduated from the University of Oregon 1943. He then served in the United States Army from 1943 to 1946, during World War II. After the war he attended Harvard Business School, from which he graduated in 1947. In 1949, Roth completed his education, graduating from Harvard Law School and began practicing law. Roth was elected as a Republican to the 90th and 91st Congresses and served from 1967 until he resigned in 1970 in order to serve in the Senate. During his five terms in the Senate, Roth served as chairman for the Committee on Governmental Affairs (104th Congress) and was a member of the Committee on Finance (104th Congress through 106th Congress). During his many years of campaigning, Roth was known for bringing a Saint Bernard dog to keep him company during public appearances. He was not reelected in 2000, and subsequently retired from politics. Two items.
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