1 page, 4to, Governor's stationery, thanks for congratulations on his nomination, vowing that "the principles of our platform will bring success at the polls to our national ticket. Even now it is not too soon to start working for November..."; ROOSEVELT. Typed letter signed as President, to Arthur W. Procter, Washington, D.C., 2 November 1942, 1 page, 4to, integral blank, White House stationery, marked "PRIVATE," a fine political letter: "I always try to see the good in things and people. You are right about Wendell Willkie's speech. He had a good thought but was just a bit too immature to carry it through. He could only see the little things -- and he has not yet forgotten that he ran for President two years ago. Things on the whole are going fairly well but it will be a long uphill fight..."; ROOSEVELT. Typed letter signed as Governor, to H.R. Benjamin, Albany, 23 June 1931, 1 page, 4to, Governor's stationery, marked "Personal": "I appreciate your kindly response to my request for help on the Patients' Aid Fund [at Warm Springs, Ga.] very much..."; together 4 items. (4) " /> ROOSEVELT, FRANKLIN DELANO, <I>President</I>. Typed letter signed as President, to George Creel of San Francisco; Washington, D.C., 31 October 1938, <I>1¾ pages, 4to, White House stationery</I>, fine, a lengthy letter on California's role in national politics, commenting on chances of liberal candidates and disputing a Hoover speech: "...Apparently an impression is being carefully propagandized through California that...I am indifferent to the nominees of the Democratic Party on both the State and National tickets. That is a flat misrepresentation of my position...California...is facing our most complicated social problems years ahead of the rest of the country. Working out those problems...requires leadership with vision, patience and tolerance...the attributes of a liberal in the fullest sense of the word..."; ROOSEVELT. Typed letter signed as N.Y. Governor to Genl. R.H. Gillett, New York, n.d., <I>1 page, 4to, Governor's stationery</I>, thanks for congratulations on his nomination, vowing that "the principles of our platform will bring success at the polls to our national ticket. Even now it is not too soon to start working for November..."; ROOSEVELT. Typed letter signed as President, to Arthur W. Procter, Washington, D.C., 2 November 1942, <I>1 page, 4to, integral blank, White House stationery</I>, marked "PRIVATE," a fine political letter: "I always try to see the good in things and people. You are right about Wendell Willkie's speech. He had a good thought but was just a bit too immature to carry it through. He could only see the little things -- and he has not yet forgotten that he ran for President two years ago. Things on the whole are going fairly well but it will be a long uphill fight..."; ROOSEVELT. Typed letter signed as Governor, to H.R. Benjamin, Albany, 23 June 1931, <I>1 page, 4to, Governor's stationery</I>, marked "Personal": "I appreciate your kindly response to my request for help on the Patients' Aid Fund [at Warm Springs, Ga.] very much..."; <I>together 4 items</I>. (4) | Christie's