Texas Archival Resources Online

TABLE OF CONTENTS


Overview

Biographical Note

Scope and Contents of the Collection

Arrangement of the Collection

Restrictions

Access Terms

Related Material

Administrative Information

Description of Series

Roosevelt Correspondence

Roosevelt Ephemera

Roosevelt Realia and Audiovisual

Periodicals

Material on the Budner collection

Material on the Theodore Roosevelt Association

Roosevelt-related exhibits, events, collections, and other public mentions

Miscellaneous information on Roosevelt

Miscellaneous

Southern Methodist University

Doris A. and Lawrence H. Budner collection on Theodore Roosevelt

A Guide to the Collection



Overview

Creator: Budner, Lawrence H.
Title: Doris A. and Lawrence H. Budner collection on Theodore Roosevelt
Inclusive Dates: 1867-2006
Bulk Dates: 1900-1920
Abstract: Lawrence and Doris Budner spent over twenty years amassing a collection of books, periodicals, pamphlets, photographs, and ephemera related to the twenty-sixth president of the United States, Theodore Roosevelt. They began donating their collection to Southern Methodist University in the 1980s. In addition to periodicals from the era of Roosevelt’s presidency, the collection contains records from the Budners’ activities in the Theodore Roosevelt Association, as well as from exhibitions and events on Roosevelt. Also related is the Budners’ collections of Roosevelt books and photographs; these items are not listed here, but are also open for research use.
Accession No: A1998.2200 and Vault A1998.2200c
Extent: 47 boxes (38.5 linear feet)
Language: Material is in English
Repository DeGolyer Library, Southern Methodist University

Biographical Note

Lawrence and Doris Budner’s interest in Theodore Roosevelt began in 1979 when Mr. Budner read The Rise of Theodore Roosevelt, the Pulitzer Prize-winning biography of the twenty-sixth President of the United States written by Edmund Morris. As the couple later recounted, the origins of their Roosevelt collection began when Mr. Budner purchased a first edition copy of T.R.’s autobiography during a trip to San Francisco.

Lawrence Hyman Budner, who worked as a bank executive at the First National Bank in Dallas, was born in 1930 and attended the University of Texas at Austin before transferring to Southern Methodist University, where he received a B.B.A. in banking and finance in 1951. After his retirement from banking, Budner earned a Master’s degree in history from S.M.U. in 1990. Upon receiving his B.B.A., Budner began working for the First National Bank, became an assistant cashier in 1957, vice president in 1962, and senior vice president and trust officer in 1970. Budner opted for early retirement in 1987 upon the merging of First National with Republic Bank of Texas, also located in Dallas. Budner was a member of Temple Emanu-El, in addition to being a founder and president of Temple Shalom, both in Dallas; he also served on the boards of organizations such as the Baylor Health Care System Foundation, the Dallas Jewish Coalition for the Homeless, and Hebrew Union College.

Budner’s M.A. thesis—not surprisingly, on Theodore Roosevelt—explored the ways in which T.R.’s experiences living in the American West in the 1880s influenced his later outlook upon government efforts to promote social uplift. "In this prodigiously researched study," as S.M.U. history professor Tom Knock has said, Budner "advanced a new and important interpretation of the meaning of that chapter in T.R.’s life for the White House years—and in a way that no other Roosevelt biographer had ever done before." Professor Knock continued, "Hal Williams [also of the SMU history department] and I served as his thesis advisers, and neither of us was in the least surprised when Lewis Gould, the distinguished historian at the University of Texas who served as Larry’s outside reader, said to him after his thesis defense, ‘We now consider you a professional historian.’"

Budner identified Roosevelt as the leading spokesman of the Progressive movement in the early years of the 20th century. He argued that T.R.’s time in the West was crucial in shaping his views about "the common man" and the importance of the Progressive movement, especially regarding conservation and women’s rights.

Budner’s wife of over forty years, Doris Albert Budner, was a native of San Antonio and a 1953 graduate of S.M.U. She was active in Dallas area civic organizations in addition to her Theodore Roosevelt-related interests and activities. She worked with the Dallas Jewish Coalition for the Homeless, the Dallas Association of Services to the Homeless, the All-Faith Coalition, and the Dallas Commission on Children and Youth.

Doris married Lawrence Budner in 1950, and the couple had three sons, Craig, Bruce, and Keith. She was recognized for her charitable activities, and received the J.C. Penney Golden Rule Award in 1989, the Foley’s/Dallas Morning News Savvy Award in 1995, and the National Association of Social Workers’ Public Citizen of the Year Award in 1999, as well as being twice recognized by the Dallas City Council.

Both were members of the Theodore Roosevelt Association, established by Congress to perpetuate the memory of Roosevelt "for the benefit of the people of the United States and the world." Mr. Budner served as president of the organization. In addition, the Budners took part in ceremonies for the Commissioning of the U.S. Navy’s aircraft carrier, the U.S.S. Theodore Roosevelt, in 1986.

The Budners acquired everything related to Roosevelt that they could find: books, periodicals, pamphlets, teddy bears, ephemera, and photographs detailing Roosevelt’s life, presidency, and times. The Budners donated about 4,000 items of their Roosevelt collection to the S.M.U. DeGolyer Library in a series of annual gifts from the 1980s until 2007.

Doris Budner died on June 18, 2003, and Lawrence Budner died on November 11, 2008.

Lawrence and Doris Budner’s fascination focused on one of the most colorful figures in American history, albeit one whose presidency proved controversial both then and today. Theodore Roosevelt became the 26th President of the United States in September 1901, following the assassination of President William McKinley. T.R. was elected to a full term in 1904, and the major themes of his presidency included the advancement of progressive reform at home and an assertive—even jingoistic—foreign policy, most notably in relations with Latin America.

Theodore Roosevelt was born October 27, 1858 in New York City to Theodore and Martha Bulloch Roosevelt. Theodore Sr. and his family enjoyed an affluent lifestyle, although this was more due to inherited wealth than it was to his business savvy. The vigorousness and vitality that his son displayed in later years were all traits he acquired with hard work; his childhood was marked by asthma and other health problems. Roosevelt’s intellectual interests included poetry and history (especially natural history), and he took up activities such as hiking, hunting, and boxing to improve his health—activities which he pursued his entire life.

Roosevelt attended Harvard, graduating in 1880. That same year, he married Alice Hathaway Lee and later attended Columbia Law School. Although he had entered college intending to become a natural scientist, his interests gradually turned to politics (his senior thesis was entitled, "Practicability of Giving Men and Women Equal Rights"), and he was elected as a Republican to the New York state assembly in 1881 at only 24 years of age, and was twice reelected.

Roosevelt’s close identification with the American West began with an 1880 hunting trip, but it grew unexpectedly deeper in 1884 upon the sudden death of both his wife and mother. Alice Roosevelt died shortly after giving birth to their first child in February 1884, only a few hours after T.R.’s mother died of typhoid fever. Deeply saddened, Roosevelt returned to his duties in the state assembly; later that year, he embarked on an extended trip to what was then the Dakota Territory. His adventures, which included hunting and operating two cattle ranches in the West, became the subject of a book, "Hunting Trips of a Ranchman," published in 1885.

He returned to New York in 1886, where he ran in (and subsequently lost) the city’s mayoral election. He renewed his friendship with Edith Carow, a childhood friend; they became engaged in 1885 and married the following year. The Roosevelt family included Alice Roosevelt by Theodore’s first wife, four sons, and another daughter.

Roosevelt’s loss of the 1886 New York mayor’s race was merely a temporary setback in his rising political career. Republican President Benjamin Harrison appointed Roosevelt to the Civil Service Commission as a reward for his work on behalf of the party in the 1888 presidential election. His reputation as a reformer grew, and his work in undermining the power of political parties to hand out government jobs, in favor of merit-based appointments, attracted favorable attention across party lines. Returning Democratic President Grover Cleveland decided to keep Roosevelt at the Commission in 1893.

At the same time, Roosevelt managed to maintain cordial enough relations with Republican Party bosses that his pursuit of higher office was not hindered by his criticism of the corrupt, machine-style political practices that were attracting increasing criticism by the late 1800s. While he opted not to make a second run for mayor of New York in 1894, Roosevelt nonetheless benefitted from the Republican who did capture the race for city hall, by being appointed a city police commissioner in 1895. As historian Lewis L. Gould described his activities on the commission, "Roosevelt stamped his personality on the city…he went with his face covered through Manhattan’s streets at night to find policemen sleeping on their beats or passing time in saloons. His teeth and pince-nez eyeglasses became public trademarks."

Roosevelt, having spent enough time in city and state politics by 1896, turned to national politics. His work on behalf of, and contacts with, national Republican leaders—as well as other party leaders’ interest in getting him out of their hair—both worked in his favor. Newly-elected Republican President William McKinley brought him to the Department of the Navy in Washington in 1897 as assistant secretary.

Roosevelt served as assistant secretary of the navy for only one year, but during that time he effectively ran the department, as the navy secretary was frequently out of town. He also advocated the buildup of the U.S. Navy, through the creation of a modern navy of steam-powered battleships to compete with European navies. Concurrently, Roosevelt supported overseas American expansion and welcomed a war with Spain in order to gain territory; he commented to one friend, "I wish to heaven we were more jingo about Cuba and Hawaii!"

War with Spain came in 1898, and although it was a brief war with more American casualties from disease than from enemy bullets, Roosevelt gained notoriety from his wartime exploits in Cuba with the famed Rough Rider regiment, following his resignation as assistant navy secretary and entry into the armed forces. Serving as a lieutenant colonel with 1,000 men under his command—newly-minted soldiers whose previous occupations ranged from cowboy to Ivy League-educated patricians—Roosevelt arrived in Cuba in June 1898. A minor battle with the Spanish two days later was followed by a daring charge on July 1 against enemy forces up Kettle Hill (erroneously reported later as San Juan Hill).

Although his celebrated wartime service was grounded at least as much in myth as it was in reality, he garnered much positive attention upon his return home, and the dividends from his newly-acquired status of war hero included the Republican gubernatorial nomination for 1898. Cultivating New York Republican party leaders by assuring them that he would not alienate them by striking out on a radically independent course, he won the election, although narrowly. During his two year tenure as governor, Roosevelt managed the delicate act of keeping party bosses at least mollified, while still working for conservation measures and regulation of big business. This included scaling back the influence of big business in government and the courts and utilizing publicity and the force of his personality in exposing the seedier side of the corporate world.

Republicans who were opposed to Roosevelt-style reform attempted to defuse him by giving him a new job in 1900. McKinley, running for a second term, needed a new vice president. Party officials, upset with Roosevelt’s willingness to sponsor reforms in New York, thought that electing Roosevelt vice president was the easiest way to remove him as a source of irritation. The vice presidency—hardly a prize for any ambitious politician—seemed a safe place for the New York governor, although some thought that his nomination posed a risk. In a phrase that would be ruefully quoted by some and humorously quoted by others long afterward, Republican political advisor and Senator Mark Hanna feared, "Don’t any of you realize that there’s only one life between that madman and the Presidency?"

The presidency became Roosevelt’s by an assassin’s bullet in September 1901, six months after becoming vice president. He was, at 42, the youngest man ever to become president. His time in office coincided with both the growing presence of the United States in world affairs and the beginnings of what has been called the "modern presidency."

Far from being a weak or passive chief executive who chose to yield the policymaking initiative to Congress, as had been the case for much of the 1800s, Roosevelt instead turned the White House into the center of power in the federal government. The expectation that the president should actively lead—and the equally consequential belief that the federal government should work to remedy the social and economic problems of society—began converging during his presidency. He actively pressed Congress to undertake progressive reform legislation and did not hesitate to utilize the power of the press to achieve his objectives, and to satisfy the widespread public interest in him and his family.

In domestic affairs, Roosevelt took up the cause of progressive reform. His progressivism was born, in part, of the pragmatic conviction that the excesses of capitalism imperiled capitalism itself, and that the government should step in to remedy at least the worst of industrialization’s effects upon American society. He was still a progressive, however, and believed that the solution to the increased power of big business was an increase in the powers of government to regulate. In 1903 Roosevelt demanded, and Congress passed, legislation establishing a Bureau of Corporations to expose and investigate unfair corporate practices. In a response to widespread complaints of excessive and discriminatory railroad rates, Roosevelt signed the Hepburn Act in 1905, which gave the federal Interstate Commerce Commission the power to set shipping rates.

Following public outcry—and his own personal disgust—at the revolting practices of the meatpacking industry publicized by such works as Upton Sinclair’s "The Jungle," the President passed the Meat Inspection Act to establish regulations for how meat could be processed and sold. The Pure Food and Drugs Act placed upon food and drug producers the responsibility of providing truthful information about their products.

Beyond the passage of progressive legislation, the Roosevelt administration also initiated antitrust litigation to break up excessively large companies. The creation of the Northern Securities Company in 1901 to control a large portion of the nation’s railroad lines led the government to file a lawsuit seeking to break up the organization. Use of the judicial system to break up corporate trusts resulted in over forty government-initiated lawsuits during the Roosevelt presidency.

Having spent so much time in the outdoors, Roosevelt was an ardent proponent of conservation efforts, and he established several wildlife refuges and turned over 100 million acres of land into national parks and forests. Other lands were declared off limits to private companies, and the federal government also initiated irrigation projects under the Newlands Act.

Roosevelt’s domestic activities were considered overbearing by some and insufficient by others, but his foreign policy was seen by many as imperialistic. Determined to project American power in the Western Hemisphere, Roosevelt actively intervened in the affairs of neighboring states. The Monroe Doctrine had declared the Americas closed off to new colonization by Europe, as well as to any attempt to subvert the independence of countries in the hemisphere. Roosevelt built his own declaration (the "Roosevelt Corollary") on top of that in 1904 by asserting that the United States retained the right to intervene—even militarily—within the Americas to ensure stability and protect American interests.

In a dispute between England, France, and Venezuela over unpaid Venezuelan debt, which threatened to spark military conflict, Roosevelt dispatched the navy to the Caribbean as a reminder to all of his intent to enforce his corollary. American troops were sent to Alaska to help ensure a favorable result of a disagreement with the British over the boundary between Alaska and Canada. The President kept out of inter-European affairs, and in Asia he scored a notable diplomatic success by negotiating the Treaty of Portsmouth, ending the Russo-Japanese War. Roosevelt received the Nobel Peace Prize for his work in ending that conflict.

What was arguably the most controversial foreign policy maneuver by the Roosevelt administration occurred in Columbia and Panama over the issue of the construction of a canal to link the Atlantic and Pacific oceans. The president had initially concluded an arrangement with Columbia for American rights to construct a canal across Panama (at that time part of Columbia). Columbia balked at the deal, demanding a larger sum of money from the U.S. in return for a canal agreement. The president thereupon encouraged a Panamanian revolt against Columbia and sent an American gunboat to stop any move by Columbia to keep Panama under its control. With Panama effectively an independent nation, the United States offered limited diplomatic recognition, and in return signed a treaty with the new country providing for American construction of a canal, and American control over the Canal Zone on either side. The president remained unapologetic for the manner in which the U.S. had obtained rights to build the canal, and later boasted, "I took the Isthmus."

Despite Roosevelt’s aggressive style of governing in both domestic and foreign affairs—or because of them—he enjoyed a considerable amount of popularity with the American people and was overwhelmingly elected to a full term in 1904. In a decision he regretted years later if not immediately thereafter, he decided that he would not run in 1908. Although Roosevelt had become president due to the death of William McKinley, getting elected in 1908 would have broken the precedent set by George Washington of only serving two terms. That year, the president’s support for the Republican presidential nomination went to William Howard Taft. Taft, who had served in several government positions including governor of the Philippines, was also a friend of Roosevelt’s. Taft won the election, largely due to Roosevelt’s continuing popularity.

Roosevelt, confident that his policies would be safeguarded by his successor, left the presidency in 1909 and embarked on a hunting trip to Africa, later publishing an account of his adventures. Taft, meanwhile, quickly alienated progressives who had voted for him believing that he would promote reform the way Roosevelt had done. With Republican progressives threatening to bolt the party if Taft was re-nominated in 1912, and with the friendship between Taft and Roosevelt disintegrating due to political disagreements, the former president decided to make another presidential run in 1912.

Roosevelt’s attempt to win the 1912 Republican presidential nomination failed, due to Taft’s control of the party and the newly-formed Progressive (or "Bull Moose") Party nominated the former president as their candidate. Roosevelt fared better at the polls than Taft, but the split in Republican Party ranks between the two led to the narrow victory of Democrat Woodrow Wilson.

In his final years, Roosevelt remained highly visible, publishing his memoirs and traveling in South America. World War I began in August 1914, and Roosevelt became one of the leading voices of the "preparedness" movement, sharply criticizing President Wilson’s neutrality policy. Wilson declined an offer by Roosevelt to lead a military division to fight in France, but the war still exacted an unfortunate cost from the former president after American entry into the war, when his son Quentin was killed in France in 1918. In January 1919, at only sixty years of age, Roosevelt died in his sleep.

Sources:

Budner, Lawrence H. "The Incredible Theodore Roosevelt," in Baylor University Medical Center Proceedings (Vol. 8, No. 4), October 1995, pgs. 7-13.

Exhibition catalogue, The Incredible Theodore Roosevelt: An Exhibition from the Collection of Doris A. and Lawrence H. Budner, DeGolyer Library, Southern Methodist University, 1988.

Gould, Lewis L. The Presidency of Theodore Roosevelt. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 1991.

Knock, Thomas J. "Lawrence Budner." Introductory remarks, Southern Methodist University Bridwell Library, 2004.

McGerr, Michael. "Theodore Roosevelt," in Alan Brinkley and David Dyer, The American Presidency: The Authoritative Reference. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company, 2004.

Newsletter for Dallas Hall Society, "DHS Members Give Presentation about Their Collection of Theodore Roosevelt Memorabilia," Southern Methodist University, 1999?

Simnacher, Joe. "Doris Albert Budner—Advocate for homeless kids, founder of Vogel Alcove," Dallas Morning News, June 13, 2003, pg. 5b.

Simnacher, Joe. "Lawrence Hyman ‘Larry’ Budner—Dallas banker became T. Roosevelt authority," Dallas Morning News, November 13, 2008, pg. 18b.

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Scope and Contents of the Collection

The Budner Roosevelt collection is divided into nine series. Series 1 contains correspondence (both original and copies) from Theodore Roosevelt and members of his family. Some of the letters in this series are handwritten and signed by Roosevelt, and others are typed with his signature. Most of these letters date from the late 1890s through the early 1900s. In addition, correspondence from Edith Roosevelt, the Roosevelt children, and Eleanor Roosevelt are included.

Due to the historical value of the letters written and signed by President Roosevelt and members of his family, these items have been arranged into their own series. However, users should note that correspondence (on the Budners’ collection, Theodore Roosevelt Association events, etc.) can be found elsewhere in the collection.

Series 2 includes Roosevelt ephemera: White House and inauguration invitations, commemorative stamps, materials from the 1912 Progressive Party convention, napkins and matchbooks on which Roosevelt’s name/image appear, and related items. Oversize items in this series include magazine covers with cartoons of Roosevelt, a ballot from the 1904 presidential election, songbooks for musical scores written about Roosevelt, and advertisements featuring his image.

Series 3 contains realia that the Budners acquired that commemorate Roosevelt, such as teddy bears, a metal coin bank, decanters, plaques and plates with his likeness on them. This series also holds several documentaries and interviews about Roosevelt on VHS and cassette tapes.

Series 4 is the largest grouping of material within the Budner collection. In addition to collecting books and pamphlets on Roosevelt and his era, the Budners also acquired periodicals, most of which date from the time period during which T.R. was president. Due to the large number of periodicals in the collection, they have been divided into subseries based on the type of articles on Roosevelt that they contain.

The president was a prodigious writer, and Subseries 1 contains magazines with articles—on politics, world events, nature, and his world travels—written by him. Subseries 2 holds periodicals that feature articles on Roosevelt, or articles that includes major mentions of him. Subseries 3 includes magazines with articles on significant national and world events during the early 1900s; periodicals with articles and photo spreads on the Roosevelt family are arranged in Subseries 4.

All oversize magazines and newspapers are grouped in Subseries 5. To maintain consistency with the method of division of the regular-size periodicals, the magazines in Subseries 5 are further divided into sub-subseries, depending on their content: Sub-subseries 1 holds oversize periodicals with articles written by Roosevelt, sub-subseries 2 with articles on Roosevelt, and so on. Newspaper editions that the Budners saved are also included in subseries 5, and this material is arranged according to publication. Miscellaneous periodicals are placed in Subseries 6.

Material on the Budners, the acquisition of their collection, and correspondence regarding to their interest in Theodore Roosevelt, are found in Series 5. Book and autograph catalogs, correspondence, wish lists, and invoices related to items the Budners purchased, or were considering purchasing, are also included. Correspondence from friends, historians, other Roosevelt enthusiasts, and Presidents George H.W. Bush and Bill Clinton, recognizing them for their historical interests, are arranged in this series as well. The Budners’ own card catalog for their collection is also included here.

The Budners were members of the Theodore Roosevelt Association, and papers from that organization are contained in Series 6. The material in this series includes some issues of the Theodore Roosevelt Association journal, correspondence from other members, materials related to the planning of meetings, budgets and other financial statements for the organization, and internal material such as membership lists, governing documents, and planning.

Series 7 contains programs, announcements, and correspondence related to Roosevelt-related exhibitions, events, and historic sites. DeGolyer Library at Southern Methodist University hosted two exhibits on Roosevelt, featuring items from the Budners’ collection, in 1988 and 1998; this series includes exhibit catalogues and pamphlets. Other material in this series includes announcements and correspondence on the launching and commissioning of the USS Theodore Roosevelt, booklets published by the Lyndon B. Johnson Presidential Library for a Roosevelt exhibit, and pamphlets, tickets, and other material from Roosevelt historic sites in New York City; Oyster Bay, Long Island; and Medora, North Dakota.

Series 8 includes miscellaneous material on Roosevelt. Copies of Mr. Budner’s M.A. thesis on Roosevelt are arranged in this series, as are some news clippings, images, information on his life and presidency, and bibliographies of books and articles on Roosevelt and his era.

Series 9 is made up of miscellaneous information that did not fit anywhere else in the collection, including newspaper clippings that the Budners saved. Most of the article clippings discuss or at least mention Roosevelt, but much of the rest of this series is not related to him.

Users of this collection should note that the DeGolyer Library also holds the Budner collection of photographs of Roosevelt. The photographs are arranged in two collections (under two accession numbers), and a few prints and engravings are included. The photographs mostly relate to his activities and travels as president. A detailed listing of these items is not included here, but this material is open for research use; the accession numbers for the Roosevelt photographs are included at the beginning of this finding aid. Users may contact the DeGolyer Library for further information on this part of the Budner Roosevelt collection.

Users should also note that the DeGolyer retains Mr. Budner’s collection of Roosevelt books and pamphlets. These items—old and new biographies of Roosevelt, published collections of primary source materials such as T.R.’s letters, books on American life and politics during the Roosevelt era, campaign pamphlets on his life and career, and reprints of speeches—are not listed individually here. Users of the Budner collection may consult the SMU Central Libraries online catalog for these and other published material on Theodore Roosevelt. Users may also contact the DeGolyer Library for further information.

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Arrangement of the Collection

The Budner collection is organized into 9 series:
Series 1: Roosevelt Correspondence
Series 2: Roosevelt Ephemera
Series 3: Roosevelt Realia and Audiovisual
Series 4: Periodicals
  • Subseries 1: Periodicals with articles written by Roosevelt
  • Subseries 2: Periodicals with articles on Roosevelt
  • Subseries 3: Periodicals with articles on events during the Roosevelt era
  • Subseries 4: Periodicals with articles by and on the Roosevelt family
  • Subseries 5: Oversize periodicals
    • Sub-subseries 1: Oversize periodicals with articles written by Roosevelt
    • Sub-subseries 2: Oversize periodicals with articles on Roosevelt
    • Sub-subseries 3: Oversize periodicals with articles on events during the Roosevelt era
    • Sub-subseries 4: Oversize periodicals with articles by and on the Roosevelt family
    • Sub-subseries 5: Miscellaneous oversize periodicals
  • Subseries 6: Newspapers
  • Subseries 7: Miscellaneous periodicals
Series 5: Material on the Budner collection
Series 6: Material on the Theodore Roosevelt Association
Series 7: Roosevelt-related exhibits, events, collections, and other public mentions
Series 8: Miscellaneous information on Roosevelt
Series 9: Miscellaneous

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Restrictions

Access to Collection:

Collection is open for research use.

Publication Rights:

Permission to publish materials must be obtained from the Director of the DeGolyer Library.

Copyright Statement:

It is the responsibility of the user to obtain copyright authorization.

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Access Terms

This collection is indexed under the following terms in the Southern Methodist University Libraries' online catalog. Researchers desiring related materials may search the catalog using these terms.
Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919.
Roosevelt family.
Budner, Doris A.
Budner, Lawrence H.
Theodore Roosevelt Association.
Presidents -- United States.
United States -- Politics and government -- 1901-1909.
Periodicals.

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Related Material

The DeGolyer Library holds the Budner collections of photographs and prints of Theodore Roosevelt.

Ag1984.0324 and Ag1984.0324x. Doris A. and Lawrence H. Budner Theodore Roosevelt photograph collection. Digitized items from this collection can be accesed at http://digitalcollections.smu.edu/cdm/search/collection/bud/searchterm/Ag1984.0324/mode/exact

Ag2001.1396x. Doris A. and Lawrence H. Budner Theodore Roosevelt print collection. Digitized items from this collection can be accesed athttp://digitalcollections.smu.edu/cdm/search/collection/bud/searchterm/Ag2001.1396x/mode/exact

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Administrative Information

Preferred Citation

Doris A. and Lawrence H. Budner collection on Theodore Roosevelt, DeGolyer Library, Southern Methodist University.

Acquisition Information

Gift, Doris A. and Lawrence H. Budner, 1984-2007.

Finding aid written by

Paul H. Santa Cruz, 2009.

Encoded by

Lara Corazalla, 2009.

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Detailed Description of the Collection

 

Series 1:
Roosevelt Correspondence

NOTE: The following items 1-54 are housed separately from the rest of the Budner Roosevelt collection, under DeGolyer acquisition number A1998.2200c.
Folder
1 Item 1: Letter from Roosevelt to Henry A. Smythe (?); December 27, 1867. Letter regarding the expected appointment of a man named Hicks. Written and signed on Roosevelt & Son letterhead.
Item 2: Letter from Roosevelt to Kermit (Roosevelt?); December 30, 1867. Letter asks for Kermit’s "informal" opinion on a Congress-related matter. Written and signed twice on Roosevelt and Son letterhead.
Item 3: Letter from Roosevelt to Phillip; July 2, 1891. Letter thanks him for sending a letter and indicates that Roosevelt will return it after making a copy. Written and signed on U.S. Civil Service Commission letterhead.
Item 4: Letter from Roosevelt to R.W. Pike in Chicago; June 29, 1892. Letter thanks Pike for his letter and memorandum on rifles and laments that Roosevelt has so little time for hunting. Typed and signed on U.S. Civil Service Commission letterhead.
Item 5: Letter from Roosevelt to General O’Beirne in New York City; April 6, 1895. Letter is regarding affairs about the position of police commissioner, for which Roosevelt does not feel able to provide details in the letter. Typed and signed on U.S. Civil Service Commission letterhead.
Item 6: Letter from Roosevelt to Hamilton Fish in Albany; 1896 (unclear which month). Letter on an anticipated meeting between the two; Roosevelt wants to talk about Republican Party matters, but will not do so if the others attending the meeting are not Republicans. Typed and signed on New York Police Department letterhead; letter includes corrections.
Item 7: Letter from Anna Roosevelt (?) to Mr. Riis; 1897 (month unclear). Letter conveys Mrs. Roosevelt’s wishes that Mr. Riis could join Theodore Roosevelt for lunch. Written and signed on 689 Madison Avenue letterhead on a card with monogram.
Item 8: Letter from Roosevelt to John W. Green in Kittery, Maine; June 23, 1897. Letter informs Green of his appointment "on probation" as ship keeper at the navy yard in Portsmouth, New Hampshire and asks him to report to the commandant of the navy yard as soon as possible. Typed and signed on Navy Department letterhead.
Item 9: Letter from Roosevelt to Edwin T. Pollock in Mount Gilead, Ohio; August 3, 1897. Letter instructs him to report to the superintendent of the U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis. Typed and signed on Navy Department letterhead.
Item 10: Letter from Roosevelt to Colonel William Sanger in Madison Square, New York; November 26, 1897. Letter hopes the colonel could come to Washington, as Roosevelt would like him to meet with one or two presidential advisors. Typed and signed on Navy Department letterhead.
Item 11: Letter from Roosevelt to Colonel William Sanger; December 1, 1897. Roosevelt asks if Sanger could meet with him for lunch at the Metropolitan Club and requests that John Addison Porter attend. Typed and signed on Navy Department letterhead.
Item 12: Letter from Roosevelt to Dudley Dean in Boston; December 16, 1898. Letter indicates an enclosed item and praises Dean. Typed and signed on Republican State Committee letterhead.
Item 13: Letter from Roosevelt to George B. Sloan in Oswego, New York; December 16, 1898. Letter thanks Sloan for his suggestions. Typed and signed on Republican State Committee letterhead.
Item 14: Letter from Roosevelt to Robert McMurdy in Chicago; January 18, 1899. Reply to McMurdy’s letter. Letter states that Roosevelt had not had any time to write an article. Typed and signed on State of New York letterhead.
Item 15: Letter from Roosevelt to D.P. Witter in Richford, New York; November 13, 1899. Letter expresses Roosevelt’s interest in and agreement with Witter’s recent report on Massachusetts and New Jersey. Typed and signed on State of New York letterhead; letter also includes envelope.
Folder
2 Item 16: Letter from Roosevelt to J. Morchauser in Poughkeepsie, New York; March 3, 1900. Letter regards the issue of young women being sent to House of the Good Shepherd instead of the Albany County Penitentiary. Typed and signed on State of New York letterhead.
Folder
3 Item 17: Souvenir book from a dinner given for Vice President Theodore Roosevelt; March 22, 1901. The booklet includes the menu, vaudeville and music program, and pages at the end for autographs. Signed by Theodore Roosevelt.
Folder
2 Item 18: Letter from Roosevelt to A.G. Wallihan in Lay, Colorado; May 9, 1901. Letter acknowledges receiving Wallihan’s letter, but also states that Roosevelt has not received certain photographs from Denver. Roosevelt says he agrees to write an introduction for a book written by Wallihan. Typed and signed on vice presidential letterhead; letter also includes envelope.
Item 19: Letter from Roosevelt to Christine Walton Dunlap in Washington, D.C.; February 12, 1906. Roosevelt asserts that he supports Mrs. Dunlap’s efforts to restore the McLean farmhouse at Appomattox and wishes her success. Typed and signed on White House letterhead.
Item 20: Photograph of President Theodore Roosevelt with a handwritten note and signature; April 14, 1908. Note is addressed to the Friends’ School, where his children attended.
Item 21: Letter from Roosevelt to Rev. Roland Cotton Smith in Washington, D.C.; December 21, 1908. Roosevelt says that he had read Smith’s sermon, "The Call for Sampson," and thanked him for preaching it. Typed and signed with a handwritten note from Roosevelt on White House letterhead; letter corrections and pamphlet with sermon included.
Item 22: Letter from Roosevelt to Rev. Roland Cotton Smith in Washington, D.C.; February 25, 1909. Roosevelt thanks Smith for the two books he sent on Africa. Typed and signed with a handwritten note from Roosevelt on White House letterhead; letter also includes envelope.
Item 23: Letter to Roosevelt from Consuelo Marlborough; 1910 (indicated date on letter in pencil). Letter hopes that the Roosevelts could come for dinner during their stay in London. Written and signed on Sunderland House, Mayfair letterhead.
Item 24: Letter to Roosevelt from Edward Gray (?); May (?) 19, 1910. Gray hopes that Roosevelt could call upon him for lunch or breakfast during his day in London. Written and signed on black-bordered Foreign Office letterhead; also included is a black-bordered card from Marlborough House, Pall Mall, S.W., from Henry of Prussia (?), undated, stating that he is lunching with family, but will call at 3 p.m.
Item 25: Letter from Roosevelt to B.F. Daniels in Kansas City; August 8, 1910. Roosevelt thanks him for their meeting in New York. Typed and signed on "Outlook" letterhead; letter includes corrections and envelope.
Item 26: Typed speech introducing Roosevelt in Omaha; September 2, 1910. Some markings (2 pages).
Item 27: Introductory remarks by Roosevelt in Omaha; September 2, 1910. Writing on one side, typed on the other; possibly Roosevelt’s handwriting (3 pgs).
Item 28: Manuscript of Roosevelt’s speech in Omaha; September 2, 1910. Typed, with handwritten note from E.J. Burkett (?) indicating that this is the copy of the speech that Roosevelt read from; also included is one page of a possible draft portion of the speech (10 pgs total).
Item 29: Letter from Roosevelt to Curtis Guild, Jr. in Boston; December 13, 1910. The letter talks about an apparent speaking engagement or other obligation that Roosevelt is considering; Roosevelt suggests that, because he has so little time, he may not be able to fulfill Curtis’ request. Typed and signed on "Outlook" letterhead.
Item 30: Letter from Roosevelt to B.F. Daniels in Tucson; January 31, 1911. Roosevelt compliments Daniels’ wife on her handwriting, states that he is unable to stop in Tucson. Typed and signed on "Outlook" letterhead; letter corrections included.
Item 31: Letter from Roosevelt to Richard Washburn Child in Boston; September 5, 1911. Letter states that Roosevelt is unable to fulfill Child’s (unspecified) request. Typed and signed on "Outlook" letterhead; letter includes corrections.
Item 32: Letter from Roosevelt to B.F. Daniels in Tucson; November 30, 1914. Roosevelt expresses regret at Daniels’ losing an election for the position of sheriff, and refers to the assassination attempt (against Roosevelt) in Milwaukee. Typed and signed on Theodore Roosevelt letterhead.
Item 33: Letter from Roosevelt to Hamilton Fish, Jr. in Albany; March 22, 1915. Roosevelt talks about—in his view—the undermining of a workmen’s compensation bill in New York and criticizes the legislation then under consideration. Typed and signed on Oyster Bay letterhead.
Item 34: Letter from Roosevelt to John C. Doxsee in Islip, Long Island; April 2, 1915. Roosevelt apparently declines a lecture invitation, brief reference to national defense. Typed and signed on Oyster Bay letterhead; letter includes corrections.
Item 35: Letter from Theodore Roosevelt to Edmund Allen Burnham in Syracuse; May 12, 1915. Roosevelt mentions Billy Sunday, and says that he will read an issue of the "Congregationalist," presumably given to him by Burnham. Typed and signed.
Item 36: Two checks signed by Roosevelt. One from the North Shore Bank in Oyster Bay, New York; February 9, 1916. The other check from the Riggs National Bank in Washington, D.C.; March 2, 1909.
Folder
4 Item 37: Letter from Roosevelt to Mabel Simpson in Mission, Texas; April 7, 1916. Roosevelt thanks her for her letter. Typed and signed on "Metropolitan" letterhead; also included are a letter and envelope to Lawrence Budner from Tommie (Mabel) Simpson Lumby on the letter she had written to, and the reply she had received from, Roosevelt.
Item 38: Letter from Roosevelt to H.B. Smith in Denver; January 26, 1917. Roosevelt regretfully declines a speaking invitation. Typed and signed on "Metropolitan" letterhead.
Item 39: Letter from Roosevelt to Thomas J. O’Brien in Grand Rapids, Michigan; June 6, 1917. Roosevelt agrees that a Japanese army should be sent to help the Russians and says that he would not go on any diplomatic missions. Roosevelt states what his contribution in a war would be: "I want to serve it in the firing line." Typed and signed on "Metropolitan" letterhead; letter includes corrections.
Item 40: Letter from Roosevelt to Belle; February 1, 1918. Roosevelt regrets that he has been unable to join Mrs. Roosevelt in visiting the couple, but promises to do so next time. Written and signed on Sagamore Hill letterhead.
Item 41: Letter from Roosevelt to Dr. William C. Ward of Newark; November 20, 1918. Roosevelt comments on recent armistice. Typed and signed on "Kansas City Star" letterhead; also includes letter from Ward to Roosevelt on the armistice, which thanks him for his "constant vigilance for the welfare of the nation (this letter is typed with no signature); also includes a printed card from Mrs. Roosevelt.
Item 42: Letter from Edith Roosevelt to E.A. Fitzgerald; August 4, 1928. Mrs. Roosevelt thanks Mr. Fitzgerald for his letter and comments on her late son, Quentin (?). Written and signed on Sagamore Hill letterhead; letter also includes envelope and printed card/envelope with Mrs. Roosevelt’s name.
Item 43: Letter from Eleanor Roosevelt to Mrs. Thomas H. Dowd in Salamanca, New York; November 16, 1928. Mrs. Roosevelt thanks Mrs. Dowd for her letter and refers to Franklin Roosevelt’s recent election as governor of New York and their impending move to Albany. Typed and signed on Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt letterhead; letter includes envelope.
Item 44: Letter from Edith Roosevelt to Dr. Morgan; February 7 (no year given). Mrs. Roosevelt asks if Dr. Morgan would be available to come to dinner and notes that the eyesight of one of her sons ("Ted") has improved since he started wearing glasses given to him by Dr. Morgan, indicating he has not had any headaches since he started wearing them. Written and signed on State of New York, Executive Mansion letterhead.
Item 45: Letter from Edith Roosevelt to Mrs. Osborn; March 29 (no year given). Mrs. Roosevelt thanks her for a gift (handwriting is difficult). Written and signed on Sagamore Hill letterhead.
Item 46: Western Union telegram from Roosevelt to E.J. Burkett of Lincoln, Nebraska; July 8 (no year given). Roosevelt states that he cannot speak at Lincoln, but will be in Fargo and Omaha.
Item 47: Western Union telegram from Roosevelt to E.J. Burkett of Lincoln, Nebraska; July 20 (possibly 1910). Telegram regards the group Roosevelt will address in Omaha.
Item 48: Letter from Edith Roosevelt to Miss Langstaff (?); Friday (no date given). Mrs. Roosevelt notes that she and her husband will be unable to attend Miss Langstaff’s social function, due to a previous engagement in Albany. Written and signed on Executive Mansion, Albany letterhead.
Item 49: Letter from Edith Roosevelt to Rev. Roland Cotton Smith; Monday (no date given). Mrs. Roosevelt sends a brief note to Rev. Smith, noting that she had forgotten "yesterday’s collection." Written and signed on White House letterhead; letter includes 3 envelopes: original stamped envelope, one with his name, and one with his name and address.
Item 50: Letter from Edith Roosevelt to Rev. Roland Cotton Smith; December 1 (no year given). Mrs. Roosevelt encloses a clipping and cites a quote from Mrs. Browning (Elizabeth Barrett?). She also asks for a copy of a sermon and refers to a book she is reading. Written and signed on White House letterhead; letter includes envelope.
Item 51: Letter from Edith Roosevelt to Rev. Roland Cotton Smith (no date given). The letter notes Rev. Smith’s absence from church recently and indicates that he had gone to Boston on some type of personal matter. Mrs. Roosevelt writes that she hopes for good news; the letter seems to refer to a death (perhaps a child’s). Written and signed on White House letterhead.
Item 52: Letter from Edith Roosevelt to Rev. Roland Cotton Smith (no date given). Mrs. Roosevelt asks for a copy of Rev. Smith’s sermon from the previous Sunday, as members of her family who did not hear it would like to read it. Written and signed on White House letterhead; also includes a note card to Rev. Smith from Ethel (?) Carrow Roosevelt, saying that she was asked to attend the church service on Good Friday and inquires as to whether Rev. Smith could come as well.
Item 53: Letter from Edith Roosevelt to Miss Marshall; February 9 (no year given). The note asks that Mrs. Roosevelt’s son, Archie, be excused for his absence from school due to illness. Written and signed on White House letterhead; letter includes envelope.
Item 54: Letter from Edith Roosevelt to Miss Marshall; December 21 (no year given). Mrs. Roosevelt thanks Miss Marshall for her note and discusses the academic progress of her son, Archie. The note also conveys Mrs. Roosevelt’s best wishes to Miss Marshall for the coming year. Written and signed on White House letterhead; letter also includes 3 envelopes, one printed card with Mrs. Roosevelt’s name, and a scrap of paper, possibly of Archibald (Archie) Roosevelt’s handwriting.
NOTE: The remainder of the material in the Budner collection is listed below, beginning with Box 1, under DeGolyer acquisition number A1998.2200.
Box Folder
1 1 Photocopies of letters to and from Theodore Roosevelt, 1880s-1910s.
2 Correspondence from William Loeb, secretary to President Roosevelt, 1905-1908.
3 Photocopy of letter from Edith Roosevelt, 1928.
4 Correspondence from Theodore Roosevelt III (President Roosevelt’s son), 1920s-1940.
5 Correspondence from Alice Roosevelt Longworth; 1902, 1968.
6 Correspondence from Nicholas Longworth; 1924, 1926.
7 Correspondence from Nicholas Roosevelt; 1930, 1936.
8 Correspondence from other Roosevelt family members, multiple dates.
9 Correspondence related to Archibald (Archie) Roosevelt’s teacher, Elizabeth Marshall, early 1900s.
10 Weller family correspondence on the Spanish-American War (in which their son, McCleary, fought), 1898.
11 Miscellaneous correspondence.

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Series 2:
Roosevelt Ephemera

Box Folder
1 12 Invitation for dinner in honor of Governor Theodore Roosevelt, 1901.
13 Souvenir book for 1901 inauguration of William McKinley.
14 Ticket and program with pencil from 1901 inaugural ball.
15 Invitation to dinner in honor of President Roosevelt, 1902.
16 Campaign songs for 1904 election.
17 Card for Republican poll watcher, 1904 election.
18 Souvenir booklet for 1905 inauguration of Theodore Roosevelt.
19 Invitation and program for 1905 inauguration of Theodore Roosevelt.
20 Sketches of Roosevelt done in the White House, 1906.
21 Invitation to wedding of Alice Roosevelt and Nicholas Longworth, 1906.
22 Invitations to White House events during the Roosevelt presidency.
23 Invitation to arrival ceremony for President Roosevelt in New York City.
24 Souvenir booklet for 1909 inauguration of William Howard Taft.
25 Calendar page with Roosevelt family coat of arms, 1909.
26 Materials from Progressive Party, 1912 election
27 Materials from Progressive Party, 1912 election, part 2.
28 Advertisements for Progressive ("Bull Moose") Party campaign meetings, 1912.
29 Miscellaneous presidential campaign materials, multiple dates.
30 Map for Spokane, Washington with President Roosevelt’s picture and quote.
31 "Roosevelt in Rhyme," historical commemorative souvenir.
32 "Old Four-Eyes," souvenir program from Theodore Roosevelt National Park and Badlands Association.
33 Theodore Roosevelt children’s puzzle.
34 Roosevelt commemorative stamps; also stamps for related events.
35 Roosevelt-related postcards.
36 Assorted Roosevelt ephemera: matchbooks, paper coasters, napkins, etc.
37 Images of Roosevelt.
38 Envelope commemorating the 100th anniversary of Roosevelt’s raising as a Master Mason.
39 Assorted Roosevelt political cartoons.
40 Program for Roosevelt memorial service in Washington, D.C., 1919.
41 Roosevelt-related advertisements.
42 Miscellaneous Roosevelt ephemera.
Box Folder
2 (oversize) 1 Ballot from 1904 elections
2 Commemorative doily and bandana with Roosevelt’s image.
3 Commemorative fabric square for World’s Fair in St. Louis with program and images of Roosevelt and others. CAUTION: Glass-enclosed item.
4 Posters for 1984 exhibition on Theodore Roosevelt at Lyndon B. Johnson Presidential Library and Museum, Austin.
NOTE: Also see Series 7: Roosevelt-related exhibits, events, collections, and other public mentions: Box 45, Folders 19-20 for further material on the LBJ Library exhibit.
5 SMU list of events and poster for 1988 DeGolyer Library exhibition on Roosevelt.
NOTE: Also see Series 7: Roosevelt-related exhibits, events, collections, and other public mentions: Box 44, Folders 35-37; and Box 45, Folder 1 for further material on the 1988 DeGolyer exhibition.
6 Posters for 1997-98 exhibit at Roosevelt Study Center in the Netherlands and Ellis Island Museum.
NOTE: Also see Series 7: Roosevelt-related exhibits, events, collections, and other public mentions: Box 45, Folder 21 for further material on the Roosevelt Study Center.
7 Miscellaneous oversize Roosevelt ephemera.
Box Folder
3 (oversize) 1 SMU posters for 1998 DeGolyer Library "Theodore Roosevelt and America’s Rise to World Power: A Centenary Observance" exhibition.
NOTE: Also see Series 7: Roosevelt-related exhibits, events, collections, and other public mentions: Box 45, Folder 2 for further information on the 1998 DeGolyer exhibition.
2 Collier’s magazine covers, cartoons, and articles on Roosevelt.
3 Harper’s Weekly magazine covers, cartoons, and articles on Roosevelt.
4 Judge magazine covers, cartoons, and articles on Roosevelt.
5 Ladies’ Home Journal magazine articles on Roosevelt.
6 Puck magazine covers and cartoons on Roosevelt.
7 Saturday Evening Post magazine articles and cartoons on Roosevelt.
8 Miscellaneous Roosevelt political cartoons.
9 Miscellaneous Roosevelt magazine covers, cartoons, and images.
10 Oversize Roosevelt images.
11 Oversize advertisements depicting Roosevelt.
12 Songbooks with musical scores on Roosevelt.
13 Songbooks with musical scores on Roosevelt, part 2.

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Series 3:
Roosevelt Realia and Audiovisual

Box
4-A Item 1. Ceramic tile with "Van Roosevelt."
Item 2. Bottle of "T.R.’s Great American Steak Sauce."
Item 3. Paperweight of bear with basket.
Item 4. Decorative plate with Sagamore Hill (item was broken when DeGolyer Library received it).
Item 5. Theodore Roosevelt mini-puzzle, 2 miniature bears with spectacles and American flag, and pen nib.
Item 6. Edison Blue American Record recording of "The Farmer and the Businessman," by Theodore Roosevelt
Item 7. Bulloch Hall shot glass.
Item 8. Brick from chimney of home where Theodore Roosevelt was visiting when notified of President William McKinley’s death.
Box
4-B Item 1. 2 key chains from launching of U.S.S. Theodore Roosevelt; October 27, 1984.
Item 2. 2 commemorative medallions for Rough Riders cavalry regiment, Tampa, Florida.
Item 3. Continental Oil Company buckle.
Item 4. Alaska bear and cub magnet.
Item 5. Roosevelt Memorial Association Medal of Honor.
Item 6. 2 commemorative Panama Canal spoons.
Item 7. Commemorative key chain for U.S.S. Theodore Roosevelt, with key.
Item 8. U.S.S. Theodore Roosevelt ballpoint pen with Theodore Roosevelt Association ribbon.
Item 9. 2 miniature glass jugs, one with image of President William McKinley, other with image of President Theodore Roosevelt.
Item 10. Envelope with spent shell casing found at Maltese Cross Ranch near Medora, North Dakota.
Box
4-C Box of assorted Roosevelt buttons, pins, and ribbons.
Box
5 Item 1. Metal Roosevelt/bear coin bank.
Item 2. Commemorative glass decanter of battleship Maine.
Item 3. Box with American flag flown over United States Capitol on October 27, 1984, the 126th birthday of Theodore Roosevelt.
Box
5-A Item 1. 2 glass paperweights with image of Roosevelt.
Item 2. Miniature bust of Roosevelt.
Item 3. Plastic Roosevelt head.
Item 4. Miniature metal cannon.
Item 5. 2 glass paperweights, one from 2001 Theodore Roosevelt Inaugural Centennial, the other from Theodore Roosevelt Association.
Box
6 Item 1. Decorative plate with American presidents, George Washington-Jimmy Carter.
Item 2. Decorative plate from 1905 Lewis & Clark expedition centennial.
Item 3. "Theodore Roosevelt: 26th President of the U.S." decorative plate.
Item 4. Theodore Roosevelt decorative plate with red, white, and blue border.
Item 5. Theodore Roosevelt Association decorative plate with Roosevelt and historic Roosevelt sites.
Item 6. Mount Rushmore, South Dakota decorative plate.
Item 7. White ceramic decorative plate with Roosevelt profile.
Item 8. Decorative plate with Roosevelt and flower border.
Item 9. "Roosevelt’s Log Cabin" decorative plate.
Item 10. "Merry Christmas" decorative plate with Roosevelt and 1911 calendar border.
Item 11. Decorative plate with Roosevelt and the Seal of the United States at the top.
Item 12. Decorative plate with Roosevelt and light brown border.
Box
7 Item 1. Clear glass plate with Roosevelt profile and bordered with bears.
Item 2. Clear glass plate with Mount Rushmore and heading "Shrine of Democracy."
Item 3. "Up San Juan Hill" decorative plate with bears.
Item 4. "The Bear Hunt" decorative plate.
Item 5. "President Roosevelt on his Favorite Horse" decorative plate.
Item 6. "No Molliecoddles for Teddy and Rosa," decorative plate with bears.
Item 7. "The Bear Hunt" decorative plate with pink border.
Item 8. Mug with "T.R." initials.
Item 9. Clear glass "1" ornament.
Item 10. Metal plate commemorating 1984 launching of U.S.S. Theodore Roosevelt; also 4 "U.S.S. Theodore Roosevelt" plastic cups, and one "U.S.S. Theodore Roosevelt" metal cup.
Box
8 Item 1. Metal plaque of Roosevelt from Marc Richard Mellon sculptors.
Item 2. Metal plaque of Roosevelt with quotation.
Item 3. Metal plaque with Roosevelt profile and quote; plaque is rounded off at the top.
Item 4. Wood plaque with metal profile of Roosevelt.
Item 5. Encased "Friend of the West" medal and ribbon.
Item 6. Shingle from roof of Roosevelt’s home in Oyster Bay, Long Island.
Item 7. Square nail from Maltese Cross cabin.
Box
9 Item 1. Old-fashioned metal corkscrew.
Item 2. Wood piece (to hold down the corkscrew?)
Item 3. Clear glass decanter in the shape of Roosevelt, with glass cork.
Item 4. Clock with Roosevelt on horse.
Item 5. Napoleon inkstand with 2 glass inkwells and 1 letter opener.
Box
10 Item 1. Teddy bear with blue coat and glasses.
Item 2. Teddy bear with American flag.
Item 3. Teddy bear with monocle.
Box
11 Item 1. Teddy bear with tan coat.
Item 2. Teddy bear with red ribbon.
Box
12 (oversize) Metal tray with reproduction of John Sargent’s painting of Theodore Roosevelt.
Box
13 Item 1. "The Indomitable Teddy Roosevelt" videotape.
Item 2. "The Indomitable Theodore Roosevelt, Print 54" videotape.
Item 3. "T.R. Opening, 10-28-88" videotape.
Item 4. "The White House Lectures: Theodore Roosevelt," narrated by David McCullough, videotape.
Item 5. "Roosevelt Cottage" videotape.
Item 6. "U.S.S. Theodore Roosevelt 1996-97 Mediterranean Deployment Video Cruisebook" videotape.
Item 7. "T.R. and the Canal" videotape.
Item 8. Videotape (marked LV).
Item 9. "T.R. 1996 Biography" videotape (marked LVI).
Item 10. Videotape (marked LXV).
Box
14 Item 1. "T.R. Country" videotape.
Item 2. "Outer Island/Beloved Island" videotape.
Item 3. "Theodore Roosevelt: Rough Rider to Rushmore" videotape.
Item 4. "Maine T.R. Rough Rider" videotape.
Item 5. "American Experience: T.R., The Story of Theodore Roosevelt" videotape.
Item 6. "Rivers of Doubt" videotape.
Item 7. "Theodore Roosevelt Conference: Theodore Roosevelt and the West" cassette tape.
Item 8. "Theodore Roosevelt on Tape, 1890-1914" cassette tape.
Item 9. "L.H. Budner" cassette tape.
Item 10. "Lecture #3, Part II" cassette tape.
Item 10. "Lesson III" cassette tape.
Item 11. "T.R. Lesson V, The President [sic] Years" cassette tape.

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Series 4:
Periodicals

Subseries 1: Periodicals with Articles Written by Roosevelt
Box Folder
1 43 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Cross Country Riding in America." Century Illustrated Monthly, July 1886. (2 copies)
44 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Machine Politics in New York City." Century Illustrated Monthly, November 1886. (2 copies)
45 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Portrait of Walter Savage Landor." Century Illustrated Monthly, February 1888.
46 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Home Ranch." Century Illustrated Monthly, March 1888.
47 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Round-Up." Century Illustrated Monthly, April 1888.
48 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Sheriff’s Work on a Ranch." Century Illustrated Monthly, May 1888.
49 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Ranchman’s Rifle on Crag and Prairie." Century Illustrated Monthly, June 1888.
Box Folder
15 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Frontier Types." Century Illustrated Monthly, October 1888.
2 Roosevelt, Theodore. "An Elk-Hunt at Two-Ocean Pass." Century Illustrated Monthly, September 1892.
3 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Present Status of Civil Service Reform." Atlantic Monthly, February 1895.
4 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Issues of 1896: A Republican View." Century Illustrated Monthly, November 1895.
5 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Taking the New York Police Out of Politics." Cosmopolitan, November 1895.
6 Roosevelt, Theodore. "St. Clair’s Defeat." Harper’s, February 1896.
7 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Monroe Doctrine." Bachelor of Arts, March 1896.
8 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Ethnology of the Police." Munsey’s, June 1897.
9 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Heroes of Peace: The Roll of Honor of the New York Police." Century Illustrated Monthly, October 1897.
10 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Rough Riders: Raising the Regiment." Scribner’s, January 1899.
11 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Admiral Dewey." McClure’s, October 1899.
12 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Expansion and Peace." Independent, December 21, 1899.
13 Roosevelt, Theodore. "What We Can Expect of the American Boy." St. Nicholas, May 1900.
14 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Eighth and Ninth Commandments in Politics." Outlook, May 12, 1900.
15 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Character and Success." Outlook, May 31, 1900.
16 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Latitude and Longitude among Reformers." Century Illustrated Monthly, June 1900.
17 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Oliver Cromwell—VI." Scribner’s, June 1900.
18 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Promise and Performance." Outlook, July 28, 1900.
19 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Civic Helpfulness." Century Illustrated Monthly, October 1900.
20 Roosevelt, Theodore. "President Roosevelt at the General Assembly." Outlook, May 31, 1902.
21 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Mission of the Republican Party." Critic, March 1904.
22 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Patriotic Words on the Naval Policy of the United States." Vermonter, October 1905.
23 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Wolf Hunt in Oklahoma." Scribner’s, November 1905.
24 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Next Step for Peace." Outlook, May 25, 1907. (also includes separate copy of article)
25 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Small Country Neighbors." Scribner’s, October 1907.
26 Roosevelt, Theodore. "In the Louisiana Canebrakes." Scribner’s, January 1908.
27 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Theodore Roosevelt and Elihu Root on Woman’s Suffrage." Outlook, December 19, 1908.
28 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Why I Believe in the Kind of American Journalism for Which the Outlook Stands." Outlook, March 6, 1909.
29 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Tolstoy, by Theodore Roosevelt." Outlook, May 15, 1909.
30 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Give Me Neither Poverty Nor Riches." Outlook, July 17, 1909.
31 Roosevelt, Theodore. "African Game Trails: An Account of the African Wanderings of an American Hunter-Naturalist—IV." Scribner’s, January 1910.
32 Roosevelt, Theodore. "African Game Trails: An Account of the African Wanderings of an American Hunter-Naturalist—V." Scribner’s, February 1910.
33 Roosevelt, Theodore. "African Game Trails: An Account of the African Wanderings of an American Hunter-Naturalist—VI." Scribner’s, March 1910.
34 Roosevelt, Theodore. "African Game Trails: An Account of the African Wanderings of an American Hunter-Naturalist—VII." Scribner’s, April 1910.
35 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Message to the American People." Outlook, April 9, 1910.
36 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Peace and Justice in the Sudan." Outlook, April 16, 1910.
37 Roosevelt, Theodore. "What the Young Man Can Do for Egypt." Outlook, April 23, 1910.
38 Roosevelt, Theodore. "African Game Trails: An Account of the African Wanderings of an American Hunter-Naturalist." Scribner’s, May 1910.
39 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The World Movement." Outlook, May 14, 1910.
40 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Biological Analogies in History." Outlook, June 11, 1910.
41 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Colonial Policy of the United States." Outlook, June 18, 1910.
Box Folder
16 1 Roosevelt, Theodore. "African Game Trails: An Account of the African Wanderings of an American Hunter-Naturalist—X." Scribner’s, July 1910.
2 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Management of Small States which are Unable to Manage Themselves." Outlook, July 2, 1910.
3 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Governor Hughes, the Legislature, and Primary Reform." Outlook, July 9, 1910.
4 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Recent Prize Fight." Outlook, July 16, 1910.
5 Roosevelt, Theodore. "English Song Birds." Outlook, July 23, 1910.
6 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Leonard Wood." Outlook, July 30, 1910.
7 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Remedy for Some Selfish Forms of Legislation." Outlook, August 6, 1910. (stapled copy of the article also included)
8 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Rural Life." Outlook, August 27, 1910.
9 Roosevelt, Theodore. "African Game Trails: An Account of the African Wanderings of an American Hunter-Naturalist." Scribner’s, September 1910.
10 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Pioneer Spirit and American Problems." Outlook, September 10, 1910.
11 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Tariff: A Moral Issue." Outlook, September 17, 1910.
12 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Fight for Clean Government and Popular Rule." Outlook, October 15, 1910.
13 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Senator Dolliver." Outlook, October 29, 1910. (separate copy of article also included)
14 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Mr. Roosevelt’s Position." Outlook, November 19, 1910.
15 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Coal Miner at Home." Outlook, December 24, 1910.
16 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Christmas in Mid-Africa." Outlook, December 31, 1910.
17 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Wild Man and Beast in Africa." National Geographic, January 1911.
18 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Progressive Nationalism; or What?" Outlook, January 14, 1911.
19 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Nationalism and Popular Rule." Outlook, January 21, 1911.
20 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Nationalism and the Workingman." Outlook, February 4, 1911. (separate copy of article included)
21 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Noteworthy Project in Higher Education." Outlook, February 18, 1911.
22 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Nationalism and the Judiciary." Outlook, March 4, 1911.
23 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Race Decadence." Outlook, April 8, 1911.
24 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Arbitration Treaty with Great Britain." Outlook, May 20, 1911.
25 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Wisconsin: An Object Lesson for the Rest of the Union." Outlook, May 27, 1911.
26 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Standard Oil Decision—and After." Outlook, June 3, 1911.
27 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Rider Haggard and the Salvation Army." Outlook, July 1, 1911.
28 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Alaska—It Must Be Developed." Outlook, July 22, 1911.
29 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Alaska Again." Outlook, August 12, 1911.
30 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Steel Corporation and the Panic of 1907." Outlook, August 19, 1911.
31 Roosevelt, Theodore. "How the United States Acquired the Right to Dig the Panama Canal." Outlook, October 7, 1911.
32 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Murder is Murder." Outlook, December 16, 1911.
33 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Conservation of Womanhood and Childhood." Outlook, December 23, 1911.
34 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Russian Treaty." Outlook, December 30, 1911.
35 Miscellaneous articles, 1911.
36 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Charter of Democracy." Outlook, February 24, 1912.
37 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Shall We Strangle Business—Or Control It?" Outlook, March 16, 1912.
38 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Naked Issue of Right and Wrong." Outlook, June 15, 1912.
39 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Thou Shalt Not Steal." Outlook, July 13, 1912.
40 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Steam Roller." Outlook, July 20, 1912.
41 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Progressive Democracy: The Right of the People to Rule." Outlook, August 10, 1912.
42 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Progressive Democracy: The People and the Courts." Outlook, August 17, 1912.
43 Roosevelt, Theodore. "How I Became a Progressive." Outlook, October 12, 1912.
44 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Life-History of the African Lion." Outlook, September 1913.
45 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Progressive Party." Century, October 1913.
46 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Life-History of the African Elephant." Outlook, October 1913.
47 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Life-History of the African Rhinoceros and Hippopotamus." Scribner’s, November 1913.
48 Roosevelt, Theodore. "An Ancient Brazilian City." Outlook, December 13, 1913.
49 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Rio de Janeiro." Outlook, December 20, 1913.
50 Roosevelt, Theodore. "In Southernmost Brazil." Outlook, February 14, 1914.
51 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Hunter-Naturalist in the Brazilian Wilderness—II." Scribner’s, May 1914.
52 Roosevelt, Theodore. "From Ox Cart to Motor Car in the Andes." Outlook, May 23, 1914.
53 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Hunter-Naturalist in the Brazilian Wilderness—IV." Scribner’s, July 1914.
54 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Hunter-Naturalist in the Brazilian Wilderness—Part VI." Scribner’s, September 1914.
55 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Hunter-Naturalist in the Brazilian Wilderness—Part VIII." Scribner’s, November 1914.
56 Roosevelt, Theodore. "America—On Guard!" Everybody’s, January 1915.
57 Roosevelt, Theodore. "John Muir: An Appreciation." Outlook, January 6, 1915.
58 Roosevelt, Theodore. "How Old is Man?" National Geographic, February 1916.
Box Folder
17 1 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Curious Experience." Scribner’s, February 1916.
2 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Bird Refuges of Louisiana. Scribner’s, March 1916.
3 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Richard Harding Davis: Davis and the Rough Riders." Scribner’s, July 1916.
4 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Naturalist’s Tropical Laboratory." Scribner’s, January 1917.
5 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Where the Steady Trade-Winds Blow." Scribner’s, February 1917.
6 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Shall We Suffer the Fate of China?" National Service, March 1917.
7 Roosevelt, Theodore. "A Great Hunter-Naturalist." Outlook, March 7, 1917.
8 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Harpooning Devilfish." Scribner’s, September 1917.
9 Roosevelt, Theodore. "My Life as a Naturalist." American Museum Journal, May 1918.
10 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Wild Ostrich." Atlantic Monthly, June 1918.
11 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Theodore Roosevelt and his Time—Shown in his Own Letters—I." Scribner’s, September 1919.
12 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Theodore Roosevelt and his Time—Shown in his Own Letters—II." Scribner’s, October 1919.
13 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Theodore Roosevelt and his Time—Shown in his Own Letters—III." Scribner’s, November 1919.
14 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Theodore Roosevelt and his Time—Shown in his Own Letters—IV." Scribner’s, December 1919.
15 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Roosevelt and Labor—In Favor of Unions but Against Violence—V." Scribner’s, January 1920.
16 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Personal Account of his Trip from Khartoum to London—Written to Sir George Otto Trevelyan—VI." Scribner’s, February 1920.
17 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Personal Account of his Trip from Khartoum to London—Written to Sir George Otto Trevelyan—VII." Scribner’s, March 1920.
18 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Roosevelt and Royalties—VIII." Scribner’s, April 1920.
19 Roosevelt, Theodore. "American Game in New Zealand." Field and Stream, June 1927. (unsure whether this is an reprint of an article by Roosevelt, or an article published under the name of his son, Theodore Roosevelt III)
20 Roosevelt, Theodore. "‘Steward, Four More of the Same’—A Story." Scribner’s, May 1928. (unsure whether this is an reprint of an article by Roosevelt, or an article published under the name of his son, Theodore Roosevelt III)
21 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The 1900’s: In the Louisiana Canebrakes." Scribner’s, January 1937. (article originally published in 1908)
22 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Fellow-Feeling as a Political Factor." Kettering Review, Fall 1984. (article originally published in 1900)
23 Miscellaneous articles.
Subseries 2: Periodicals with Articles on Roosevelt
Box Folder
17 24 "Roosevelt’s The Winning of the West." Atlantic Monthly, November 1889. (book review)
25 "Our Country’s Game." Book News, September 1893. (book review)
26 "The Wilderness Hunter." Atlantic Monthly, June 1895. (book review)
26A Dixon, Jr., Thomas. "Roosevelt, the Heroic Leader." Dixon's Sermons, September 1898.
27 Davis, Richard Harding. "The Rough Riders’ Fight at Guasimas." Scribner’s, September 1898.
28 Johnston, Gansey R. "The Writings of Theodore Roosevelt." Book Buyer, February 1899.
29 Steffens, J. Lincoln. "Theodore Roosevelt, Governor." McClure’s, May 1899.
30 "Is This the Only Show for 1900?" Life, June 29, 1899. (political cartoon)
31 Riis, Jacob A. "Theodore Roosevelt: A Sketch of the Man." American Monthly Review of Reviews, August 1900.
32 "Governor Theodore Roosevelt and Chairman Marcus A. Hanna in the Republican National Headquarters, New York." McClure’s, October 1900. (drawing)
Box Folder
18 1 Riis, Jacob A. "The Making of an American." Outlook, September 7, 1901.
2 "Theodore Roosevelt." American Monthly Review of Reviews, October 1901.
3 Walker, John Brisbane. "The Story of Theodore Roosevelt’s Life." Cosmopolitan, November 1901.
4 Seibold, Louis. "Theodore Roosevelt." Munsey’s, November 1901. (2 copies)
5 Forbes, C.S. "President Roosevelt." Vermonter, November 1901.
6 "Presidential Foreshadowings." Outlook, November 16, 1901.
7 Wilcox, Marrion. "Opportunity of the Roosevelt Administration." North American Review, December 1901.
8 "March of Events." World’s Work, December 1901.
9 "The Week." Outlook, December 14, 1901.
10 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, January 1902.
11 "Will Jack Reach the Ogre?" Life, January 30, 1902. (political cartoon)
12 Riis, Jacob A. "The Story of Theodore Roosevelt’s Life." Cosmopolitan, February 1902.
13 "Come One, Come All…" Life, February 20, 1902. (political cartoon)
14 Dangerfield, Clinton. "The Man of Destiny." Century, April 1902.
15 Steffens, Lincoln. "The Overworked President." McClure’s, April 1902.
16 "President Roosevelt at Charleston." Literary Digest, April 19, 1902.
17 "President and Czar." Literary Digest, April 26, 1902.
18 "Get Out, Evans." Life, May 1, 1902. (political cartoon)
19 "My Kingdom for a (Decent) Horse!" Life, May 29, 1902. (political cartoon)
20 "The President’s Defense of General Wood." Literary Digest, July 5, 1902.
21 "President Roosevelt’s Eulogy of the Bible." Literary Digest, July 12, 1902.
22 "Life’s Dictionary of International Biography: Theodore Roosevelt," and "Is he Really as Fond of them as he seems?" (political cartoon) Life, July 17, 1902.
23 "The President’s Anti-Trust Program." Literary Digest, July 19, 1902.
24 "The Week." Outlook, July 26, 1902.
25 "Theodore Roosevelt and the Vatican." Literary Digest, August 16, 1902.
26 "Is the President Bloodthirsty?" Literary Digest, August 23, 1902.
27 "The President on National Control of the Trusts." Literary Digest, August 30, 1902.
28 Cummings, Chas. R. "The President in the Connecticut Valley." Inter-State Journal, September-October 1902.
29 Hearst, W.R. "Virtuous President, Wicked Party." Wilshire’s, September 1902.
30 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, September 6, 1902.
31 "President Roosevelt on Trusts." Outlook, September 6, 1902.
32 "Blame for the President’s Peril." Literary Digest, September 13, 1902.
33 "Europe’s Agitation Over President Roosevelt’s Speeches." Literary Digest, September 20, 1902.
34 "The President, Archbishop Ireland, and the Methodists." Literary World, September 27, 1902.
35 "The Progress of the World." American Monthly Review of Reviews, October 1902.
36 "The President in Vermont." Vermonter, October 1902.
37 "The Tariff Commission Proposed by the President." Literary Digest, October 4, 1902.
38 "The President’s Strike Conference." Literary Digest, October 11, 1902.
39 "The President as a Strike Settler." Literary Digest, October 18, 1902.
40 "Theodore: I Think I’ll Walk." Life, October 30, 1902. (political cartoon)
41 "President Roosevelt’s Influence in the Election." Literary Digest, November 15, 1902.
42 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, November 22, 1902.
43 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, November 29, 1902.
44 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, December 1902.
45 "How the President’s Message is Regarded." Literary Digest, December 13, 1902.
46 Titherington, R.H. "The Monroe Doctrine." Munsey, January 1903.
47 Cleveland, H.I. "President Roosevelt as a Father." National, February 1903.
48 "Business and Pleasure." Life, May 21, 1903. (political cartoon)
49 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, June 1903.
50 Willey, Day Allen. "The Men About the President." Munsey’s, July 1903.
51 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, August 1903.
52 "Gulliver and the Giants." Life, August 20, 1903. (political cartoon)
53 "Theodore Roosevelt: Scholar, Citizen, and Statesman." School World Literature Series, September 1903.
54 "Woodman, Spare that Tree…" Life, October 8, 1903. (political cartoon)
55 Riis, Jacob A. "Theodore Roosevelt: The Horse and the Gun—IV." Outlook, December 26, 1903.
56 "—And Some Have Greatness Thrust Upon Them." Life, December 31, 1903. (political cartoon)
57 Riis, Jacob A. "Theodore Roosevelt the Citizen—V." Outlook, January 2, 1904.
58 Riis, Jacob A. "Theodore Roosevelt the Citizen—VI." Outlook, January 9, 1904.
59 Riis, Jacob A. "Theodore Roosevelt: The Clash of War—VII." Outlook, January 16, 1904.
60 Riis, Jacob A. "Theodore Roosevelt the Citizen—VIII." Outlook, January 23, 1904.
61 Riis, Jacob A. "Theodore Roosevelt the Citizen—IX." Outlook, January 30, 1904.
62 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, February 1904.
62A Riis, Jacob A. "Theodore Roosevelt the Citizen—X." Outlook, February 6, 1904.
63 Riis, Jacob A. "Theodore Roosevelt: The Despair of Politicians—XI." Outlook, February 13, 1904.
64 "Portrait of President Roosevelt." World’s Work, March 1904.
65 Riis, Jacob A. "Theodore Roosevelt the Citizen—XII." Outlook, March 5, 1904.
66 Riis, Jacob A. "Theodore Roosevelt the Citizen—XIII." Outlook, March 12, 1904.
67 "An English View of Mr. Roosevelt." Outlook, July 23, 1904.
Box Folder
19 1 White, William Allen. "Roosevelt and the Postal Frauds." McClure’s, September 1904. (also includes a separate copy of article)
2 Cover photograph of Theodore Roosevelt. Physical Culture, September 1904.
3 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, September 10, 1904.
4 "Mr. Roosevelt’s Challenge to the Democrats." Literary Digest, September 17, 1904.
5 "The Fury of Roosevelt in Caricature." Literary Digest, September 24, 1904.
6 "The Progress of the World." American Monthly Review of Reviews, October 1904.
7 "The President’s Peace Congress." Literary Digest, October 1, 1904.
8 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, October 8, 1904.
9 "Make him as Respectable…" Life, October 27, 1904. (political cartoon)
10 Abbott, Lyman. "Theodore Roosevelt: A Personal Sketch." Outlook, October 29, 1904.
11 Lodge, Henry Cabot. "The Presidential Candidates: Roosevelt." McClure’s, November 1904.
12 Lewis, Alfred Henry. "Roosevelt or Parker?" Metropolitan, November 1904.
13 Munsey, Frank A. "Training for the Presidency: An Impression of Theodore Roosevelt." Munsey, November 1904.
14 "The Week." Outlook, November 12, 1904.
15 "Mr. Roosevelt as Seen from Abroad." Outlook, November 19, 1904.
16 Shaw, Albert. "The Sweeping Approval of the President." American Monthly Review of Reviews, December 1904.
17 "How the President and the South Regard Each Other." Literary Digest, December 3, 1904.
18 "The President and the Rebate Question." Literary Digest, January 21, 1905.
19 "The President and the Democrats." Literary Digest, February 11, 1905.
20 "March Fourth." Life, March 2, 1905. (political cartoon; also issue cover)
21 Shaw, W.B. "The Civil Service Under Roosevelt." American Monthly Review of Reviews, March 1905.
22 "The Inauguration." Literary Digest, March 11, 1905.
23 "The Inaugural." Outlook, March 11, 1905.
24 "Inauguration of President Roosevelt." Burr-McIntosh Monthly, May 1905.
25 "President Roosevelt on his Hunting Trip." Literary Digest, May 6, 1905.
26 "President Roosevelt’s Peace Proposals." Literary Digest, June 17, 1905.
27 Curtis, E.S. "The Presidents’ Family." McClure’s, July 1905.
28 "The President’s Submarine Trip." Literary Digest, September 9, 1905.
29 Advertisement for Theodore Roosevelt’s articles. Outlook, September 23, 1905.
30 "The Progress of the World." American Monthly Review of Reviews, October 1905.
31 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, November 1905.
32 "The President in the South." Outlook, November 4, 1905.
33 "The Theodore Roosevelt Professorship in Berlin." Literary Digest, November 25, 1905.
34 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, December 1905.
35 "The President’s Reply to the Railroad Employees." Literary Digest, December 2, 1905.
36 "The President’s Message." Outlook, December 9, 1905.
37 Needham, Henry Beach. "Theodore Roosevelt: An Outdoor Man." McClure’s, January 1906.
38 "Guerilla Warfare on the President." Literary Digest, January 27, 1906.
39 "The President’s Frankness with Labor Men." Literary Digest, March 31, 1906.
40 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, April 1906.
41 McLean, Bruce. "The French Roosevelt." Bookman, May 1906.
42 "The President’s Arraignment of Standard Oil." Literary Digest, May 12, 1906.
43 "The Roosevelt-Chandler Veracity Dispute." Literary Digest, May 26, 1906.
44 "The President’s Trip to Panama." Literary Digest, July 14, 1906.
45 "The President and Spelling Reform." Literary Digest, September 1, 1906.
46 "President Roosevelt’s Admonition to Cuba." Literary Digest, September 22, 1906.
47 "Roosevelt Crossing the Delaware." Life, October 11, 1906. (political cartoon)
48 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, November 1906.
49 "Another Presidential Precedent Shattered." Literary Digest, November 17, 1906.
50 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, December 1906.
51 "The Call of the Wild." Life, December 13, 1906. (political cartoon) (2 copies)
52 Creelman, James. "Theodore the Meddler." Pearson’s, January 1907.
53 "The President on Academic Criticism." Outlook, March 2, 1907.
54 "President Roosevelt’s Cabinet." Outlook, March 16, 1907.
55 "The Roosevelt-Harriman Imbroglio." Literary Digest, April 13, 1907.
56 "The Progress of the World." American Monthly Review of Reviews, May 1907.
57 "President Roosevelt and the Moyer-Haywood Trial." Outlook, May 4, 1907.
Box Folder
20 1 Clark, Edward B. "Roosevelt on the Nature Fakirs." Everybody’s, June 1907.
2 "The Roosevelt-Long Controversy." Outlook, June 8, 1907.
3 Dunne, F.P. "Mr. Dooley on the Presidential Candidates." American, July 1907.
4 Welliver, Judson B. "Who Will Be the Republican Candidate?" Munsey, July 1907.
5 Burroughs, John. "President Roosevelt as a Nature Lover and Observer." Outlook, July 13, 1907.
6 Clark, Edward B. "Real Naturalists on Nature Faking." Everybody’s, September 1907.
7 "The Roosevelt Policy." Outlook, October 12, 1907.
8 "President Roosevelt and his Four Sons." Munsey, November 1907.
9 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, November 1907.
10 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, December 1907.
11 "Our Birthday." Life, January 2, 1908. (political cartoon)
12 "What Did the President Say to Bob Evans?" Scrap Book, February 1908.
13 "The Latest (3 a.m.) Portrait of the President." Life, February 6, 1908. (political cartoon)
14 "A Review of the World." Current Literature, March 1908.
15 Smith, Alice Elizabeth. "President Roosevelt’s Southern Ancestry." Taylor-Troutwood, March 1908.
16 Bulloch, Emma Hamilton. "The Blood of Theodore Roosevelt." Connecticut, second quarter 1908.
17 Norcross, Frank H. "Why Roosevelt Should Serve Another Term." National, April 1908.
18 "Gee! What a Handicap!" Life, April 9, 1908. (political cartoon)
19 "Who Touches a Hair of You…" Life, May 21, 1908. (political cartoon)
20 "Theodore Roosevelt in Action." Current Literature, June 1908.
21 Steffens, Lincoln. "Roosevelt—Taft—LaFollette on What the Matter is in America and What to Do About It." Everybody’s, June 1908.
22 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, June 1908.
23 "Mary Had a Little Lamb." Life, July 30, 1908. (political cartoon)
24 Sartz, R.S.N. "President Roosevelt in Bronze." National, August 1908.
25 "Preparing for his African Trip." Life, August 27, 1908. (political cartoon)
26 Day, Allen. "Roosevelt the Athlete." Putnam’s & the Reader, September 1908.
27 "Grand Review of the Republican Forces…" Life, October 8, 1908. (political cartoon)
28 "The Supreme Court and the President." Hampton’s Broadway, November 1908.
29 "Mr. Roosevelt and the Outlook: An Announcement." Outlook, November 7, 1908.
30 Reuterdahl, Henry. "President Roosevelt and the Navy’s Renaissance." Pearson’s, December 1908. (2 copies)
31 "President Roosevelt’s Tribute to Lincoln." American Review of Reviews, February 1909.
32 Leupp, Francis E. "A Review of President Roosevelt’s Administration—I." Outlook, February 9, 1909.
33 Welliver, Judson C. "The Epoch of Roosevelt." American Review of Reviews, March 1909. (additional articles on Roosevelt in this issue)
34 Wilson, Calvin Dill. "Our Presidents Out of Doors." Century Illustrated Monthly, March 1909.
35 MacMechen, T.R. "Where Roosevelt Will Shoot." McClure’s, March 1909.
36 Johnston, Sir Harry. "Where Roosevelt Will Hunt: The Most Interesting Geographical Region in the World." National Geographic, March 1909.
37 "Senator Platt’s Reminiscences of Famous Political Events." Cosmopolitan, April 1909.
38 Lawson, Thomas W. "The Passing of the Man: An Appreciation of Theodore Roosevelt." Everybody’s, April 1909.
Box Folder
21 1 Parker, George F. "Cleveland’s Opinions of Men." McClure’s, April 1909.
2 "President Roosevelt’s Services to Art." Century Illustrated Monthly, May 1909.
3 "President Taft and the Roosevelt Policies." Outlook, August 21, 1909.
4 Advertisement for "Mr. Roosevelt’s First Eleven Editorials." Outlook, September 18, 1909.
5 "Hunting with Roosevelt in East Africa." Hampton’s, November 1909.
6 "Some Early Portraits of Theodore Roosevelt." Century Illustrated Monthly, May 1910.
7 Abbott, Lawrence F. "Mr. Roosevelt in Europe." Outlook, June 4, 1910.
8 "The Itinerant Preacher." Life, June 16, 1910. (political cartoons; multiple cartoons in this issue)
9 "Roosevelt’s Return," and "Europe on Roosevelt." Literary Digest, June 18, 1910.
10 "The Progress of the World." American Review of Reviews, July 1910.
11 Brooks, Sydney. "What Europe Thinks of Roosevelt." McClure’s, July 1910.
12 Wellman, Walter. "Lo! The Conquering Hero: How Theodore Roosevelt Captured Europe." Metropolitan, July 1910.
13 Grinnell, George Bird. "Roosevelt in Africa." American Review of Reviews, October 1910. (multiple articles on Roosevelt in this issue; 2 copies)
14 Advertisement for "African Game Trails by Theodore Roosevelt." Scribner’s, October 1910.
15 Leupp, Francis E. "Taft and Roosevelt: A Composite Study." Atlantic Monthly, November 1910.
16 Advertisement, "Roosevelt: A Striking Example of Success Due to a Well Trained Mind and Marvelous Memory." Progress, November 1910.
17 "Roosevelt the Dominant Issue." Literary Digest, November 5, 1910.
18 Miscellaneous articles, 1910.
19 Ogg, Frederic Austin. "The Ex-Presidents in Politics." Munsey’s, January 1911.
20 "The Trusts, the Press, and Mr. Roosevelt." Outlook, November 25, 1911.
21 "Voter: Must I Really Dance with One of Them?" Life, March 14, 1912. (political cartoon)
22 "Ananias: I’ve Caught him with ‘The Goods.’" Life, April 4, 1912. (political cartoon)
23 "April Fool, Teddy!" Life, April 25, 1912.
24 "This Way to the Nomination." Life, May 23, 1912. (political cartoon)
25 "Roosevelt and the Third Term." American Review of Reviews, June 1912.
26 Blythe, Samuel G. "How the Big Split Came." McClure’s, June 1912.
27 "Theodore Roosevelt: Scholar, Citizen, and Statesman." School World, June 1912.
28 News review. Life, June 13, 1912.
29 Munsey, Frank A. "Roosevelt, the Fighting Leader of the New Progressive Party." Munsey’s, August 1912.
30 Gilman, Bradley. "The Keynote of Roosevelt’s Character." American Review of Reviews, September 1912.
31 "The Political Situation." North American Review, September 1912.
32 "A Roosevelt Tariff." Independent, September 19, 1912.
33 "Trust Remedies of Roosevelt and Wilson." Literary Digest, September 28, 1912.
34 "The Bandana Rag." Judge, October 12, 1912. (political cartoon; multiple cartoons in this issue)
35 "Digest of Speech Col. Roosevelt Made While Wounded." Progressive Bulletin, October 21, 1912. (multiple mentions of Roosevelt in this issue)
36 Bunn, Paul V. "Theodore Roosevelt." Progress, November 1912.
37 "‘T.R.’ in South American Cartoons." American Review of Reviews, January 1914.
38 Zahm, J.A. "Roosevelt’s Visit to South America." American Review of Reviews, July 1914.
39 "An Announcement," and "Mr. Roosevelt Abroad." Outlook, July 11, 1914.
40 Frazier, Chas. R. "Ex-President Theodore Roosevelt Sends a Message to Hawaii." Progressive News, August 15, 1914.
41 "A Letter from Col. Roosevelt to the Progressive Party of Hawaii." Progressive News, August 22, 1914.
42 "The Slaughter at Roosevelt." Outlook, February 3, 1915.
43 "Seeing the Sights." Life, December 23, 1915. (political cartoon)
44 "The Triumphant Gladiator." Cartoons, January 1916.
45 MacDonald, William. "Why the Republican Party Needs Mr. Roosevelt." Outlook, May 10, 1916.
46 "Roosevelt at Detroit." Outlook, May 31, 1916.
Box Folder
22 1 "Mr. Roosevelt and a Heckler." Outlook, November 1, 1916.
2 "Mr. Roosevelt Restates his Programme [sic] for War and Peace." Outlook, July 31, 1918.
3 "Why is Roosevelt Unjailed?" Nation, November 9, 1918.
4 "Physical Culture Pictorial." Physical Culture, December 1918.
5 "The Death of Theodore Roosevelt." Independent, January 18, 1919. (multiple articles on Roosevelt in this issue)
6 "Theodore Roosevelt’s Funeral: An Impression." Outlook, January 22, 1919. (multiple articles on Roosevelt in this issue)
7 Baynes, Ernst Harold. "Death and Roosevelt (Verse)." Independent, January 25, 1919.
8 "Mr. Roosevelt on Self-Government." Outlook, February 26, 1919.
9 Brown, Glenn. "A Tribute to Theodore Roosevelt." American Magazine of Art, April 1919.
10 Thayer, William Roscoe. "Chapters of Roosevelt’s Life—I." North American Review, July 1919.
11 Abbott, Lawrence F. "New Facts about Theodore Roosevelt." World’s Work, July 1919.
12 Thayer, William Roscoe. "Chapters of Roosevelt’s Life—II." North American Review, August 1919.
13 Abbott, Lawrence F. "New Facts about Theodore Roosevelt." World’s Work, August 1919. (2 copies)
14 "Mr. Roosevelt’s Religion." Literary Digest, October 18, 1919.
15 Miller, Dickinson. "Roosevelt." New Republic, November 26, 1919. (both main issue and Fall Literary Review included)
16 "The Roosevelt America League." Outlook, January 7, 1920.
17 "Theodore Roosevelt Abroad." School World, February 1920.
17A Garland, Hamlin. "Theodore Roosevelt." Mentor, February 2, 1920.
18 "The First Anniversary of Theodore Roosevelt’s Death." Outlook, January 14, 1920.
19 Welling, Richard. "Theodore Roosevelt at Harvard: Some Personal Reminiscences," and William Agnew Paton, "Mistral’s Opinion of Roosevelt." Outlook, October 27, 1920.
20 Portrait of Theodore Roosevelt. Independent, October 30, 1920.
21 "In Memory of a Great American." Leslie’s, October 22, 1921. (multiple articles on Roosevelt in this issue)
22 Sims, William S. "Roosevelt—Father of Our Modern Navy." Reader’s Digest, November 1923.
23 Harbord, James G. "Theodore Roosevelt and the Army." American Review of Reviews, January 1924.
24 Laughlin, J. Laurence. "Roosevelt’s College Days." American Review of Reviews, October 1924.
25 "Theodore Roosevelt’s Diaries—I." Personality, April 1928.
26 Robbins, Vesta O. "‘Making a Man’ of Roosevelt." Outdoor Life and Recreation, August 1928.
27 Welling, Richard. "My Classmate Theodore Roosevelt." American Legion Monthly, January 1929.
28 Wister, Owen. "Roosevelt and the 1912 Disaster: A Friend Remembers—and Interprets." Harper’s, May 1930.
29 Borglum, Gutzon. "The Political Importance and the Art Character of the National Memorial at Mount Rushmore." Black Hills Engineer, November 1930.
30 Harbord, James G. "The Story of the Roosevelt Division." American Legion Monthly, April 1934.
31 Butler, Nicholas Murray. "Republican Conventions, 1900-1912." Scribner’s, February 1936.
32 Photograph of statue of Roosevelt. Arizona Highways, June 1948 (2 copies).
33 Ickes, Harold. "T.R.—Lusty Leader of Men." Saturday Review of Literature, April 21, 1951.
34 "The Rough Rider." Classics Illustrated, December 1957. (special issue comic book)
35 "Heroes: The Turning Point." Time, March 3, 1958.
36 Todd, Lewis Paul. "Theodore Roosevelt Centennial." Civic Leader, March 17, 1958.
37 Andrews, Avery Delano. "Theodore Roosevelt as Police Commissioner." New York Historical Society Quarterly vol. XLII, no. 2 (April 1958), 117-141.
38 Morison, Elting E. "Some Thoughts on the Roosevelt Papers." Library of Congress Quarterly Journal of Current Acquisitions vol. 15, no. 3 (May 1958), 101-105. (other articles on Roosevelt in this issue)
39 McDowell, Bart. "Theodore Roosevelt: A Centennial Tribute." National Geographic, October 1958.
40 Stevens, Alden. "The Redirected Career of a Naturalist." Natural History, October 1958.
41 "T.R.—A Man for Today." Reader’s Digest, October 1958.
42 Johnson, Arthur M. "Theodore Roosevelt and the Navy." United States Naval Institute Proceedings vol. 84, no. 10 (October 1958), 76-82.
43 Johnson, Arthur M. "Theodore Roosevelt and the Bureau of Corporations." Mississippi Valley Historical Review vol. XLV, no. 4 (March 1959), 571-590.
44 Putnam, Carleton. "Theodore Roosevelt: The Early Pattern." New York Historical Society Quarterly vol. XLIII, no. 2 (April 1959), 237-251.
45 Walker, Don D. "Wister, Roosevelt, and James: A Note on the Western." American Quarterly vol. XII, no. 3 (Fall 1960), 358-366.
46 Crehan, Frank. "Theodore Roosevelt Dam: Historic Milestone in U.S. Reclamation." Arizona Highways, April 1961.
47 Gard, Wayne. "Teddy Roosevelt’s Wolf Hunt." True West, July-August 1962.
48 Pinkett, Harold T. "The Keep Commission, 1905-1909: A Rooseveltian Effort for Administrative Reform." Journal of American History vol. LII, no. 2 (September 1965), 297-312.
49 Gatewood, Willard B. "Theodore Roosevelt & the Coinage Controversy." American Quarterly vol. XVIII, no. 1 (Spring 1966), 35-51.
50 Secrest, William B. "Fighting Man!" Frontier Times, April-May 1968.
51 Barsness, John A. "Theodore Roosevelt as Cowboy: The Virginian as Jacksonian Man." American Quarterly vol. XXI, no. 3 (Fall 1969), 609-619.
52 Gores, Stan. "The Attempted Assassination of Theodore Roosevelt." Wisconsin Magazine of History vol. 53, no. 4 (Summer 1970), 269-277.
53 Stewart, Kate M. "Theodore Roosevelt, Hunter-Naturalist on Safari." Quarterly Journal of the Library of Congress vol. 27, no. 3 (July 1970), 242-256.
54 Karsten, Peter. "The Nature of ‘Influence:’ Roosevelt, Mahan, and the Concept of Sea Power." American Quarterly vol. XXIII, no. 4 (October 1971), 585-600.
55 Crowley, John W. "‘Dear Bay:’ Theodore Roosevelt’s Letters to Henry Cabot Lodge." New York History vol. LIII, no. 2 (April 1972), 177-194.
Box Folder
23 1 Halsey, Jr., Ashley. "Theodore Roosevelt, Trail Blazer Among Hunter-Conservationists." American Rifleman, June 1972.
2 "The Pleasure of Your Company is Requested in Honor of President Theodore Roosevelt." American Heritage Society’s Americana, March 1973. (2 copies of this issue)
3 Christensen, Lawrence O. "The Racial Views of John W. Wheeler." Missouri Historical Review vol. LXVII, no. 4 (July 1973), 535-547.
4 Kraft, Barbara S. and Donald Smythe. "How T.R. Tried in Vain to Fight in World War I." Smithsonian, October 1973.
5 John, Frederick. "The Time Teddy Roosevelt Went to War with Dr. Charles Eliot and Saved the Day for Football." Yankee, November 1973.
6 Murakata, Akiko. "Theodore Roosevelt and William Sturgis Bigelow: The Story of a Friendship." Harvard Library Bulletin vol. XXIII, no. 1 (January 1975), 90-108.
7 "Theodore Roosevelt." Time, 1976 (special issue).
8 "Theodore Roosevelt’s Long Island Estate." Architectural Digest, May/June 1976.
9 Gould, Lewis L. "Theodore Roosevelt, William Howard Taft, and the Disputed Delegates in 1912: Texas as a Test Case." Southwestern Historical Quarterly vol. LXXX, no. 1 (July 1976), 33-56.
10 Cane, Guy. "Sea Power—Teddy’s ‘Big Stick.’" United States Naval Institute Proceedings vol. 102, no. 8 (August 1976), 40-48.
11 Gillespie, Veronica M. "T.R. on Film." Quarterly Journal of the Library of Congress vol. 34, no. 1 (January 1977), 39-51.
12 "Ceding the Canal—Slowly." Time, August 22,1977.
13 Maddox, Robert J. "Teddy Roosevelt and the Rough Riders." American History Illustrated vol. XII, no. 7 (November 1977), 8-19.
14 Morris, Edmund. "Teddy’s Charge Up San Juan Hill—To the Presidency." Esquire, April 24, 1979.
15 Axthelm, Pete. "Where Have All the Heroes Gone?" Newsweek, August 6, 1979. (2 copies)
16 McCullough, David. "Glory Days in Medora." Geo, October 1979.
17 Allen, Michael. "A New Roughrider?" Saturday Evening Post, July/August 1981.
18 Johnson, Louis. "Cowboy Teddy." Frontier, June 1982.
19 Kinnicut, Michael T. "We hitched well…from the first." Down East, October 1982.
20 Eliot, John L. "T.R.’s Wilderness Legacy." National Geographic, September 1982.
21 Rattenbury, Richard. "The Roosevelt-Merrifield Connection." Man at Arms, November/December 1982.
22 Jacokes, Diana. "The Cuddly Teddy Bear—Is he a Cult Figure?" Ford Times, November 1983.
23 Morris, Edmund. "The Many Words and Works of Theodore Roosevelt." Smithsonian, November 1983. (2 copies)
24 Hazel, Michael V. "Hail to the Chief: A Presidential Visit." Heritage News, Summer 1984. (3 copies)
25 Holt, Craig and Joyce Sunila. "The Indomitable Teddy Roosevelt." American Cinematographer, October 1984.
26 Williams, Hal. "Presidential Pursuits." SMU Mustang, Winter 1985.
27 Ward, Geoffrey C. "How Teddy Roosevelt Took Charge!" Success! April 1985.
28 Teague, Michael. "Theodore Roosevelt and Alice Hathaway Lee: A New Perspective." Harvard Library Bulletin vol. XXXIII, no. 3 (Summer 1985), 225-238.
29 Morrow, Lance. "Smile When You Say That." Time, October 28, 1985.
30 Bark, Ed. "Entertaining Documentary Profiles Life and Times of Teddy Roosevelt." TV, June 1-7, 1986.
31 Buck, Jerry. "‘Bully’ Look at Teddy." TV Times, June 1-7, 1986.
32 Johnson, Karin. "A Visit to Sagamore Hill." Gourmet, July 1986.
33 Tullai, Martin D. "A Man for All Ages." Elks, November 1986.
34 "Theodore Roosevelt National Park." North Dakota Horizons, Spring 1987. (multiple mentions of Roosevelt in this issue)
35 "A President’s Pistol." American Rifleman, May 1987. (mention of Roosevelt on cover)
36 Beard, Timothy Field and Henry B. Hoff. "The Roosevelt Family—I." New York Genealogical and Biographical Record vol. 118, no. 4 (October 1987), 193-202.
37 "From a Country Kitchen: Recipes of the Presidents’ Favorite Dishes." Summer Clue, 1988.
38 Beard, Timothy Field and Henry B. Hoff. "The Roosevelt Family—II." New York Genealogical and Biographical Record vol. 119, no. 1 (January 1988), 19-34.
39 LaMarre, Thomas S. "Medals for a Rough Rider." Numismatist, March 1988.
40 Harris, Bill. "Homes of the Presidents." Varia, July/August 1988.
41 White, Susan. "The Man Behind the Bully Pulpit." SMU, Fall 1988. (3 copies)
42 Presidential Studies Quarterly vol. XIX, no. 1 (Winter 1989). (multiple Roosevelt-related articles in this issue)
43 "Rare Photo of F.D.R. and T.R. Together." Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt Institute Newsletter, Winter 1990.
44 Lavender, Don. "Brother Teddy." Knight Templar, January 1990.
45 Peters, Brooks. "The Roosevelts of Oyster Bay." Quest, November 1990.
46 Harbaugh, William H. "The Theodore Roosevelts’ Retreat in Southern Albemarle: Pine Knot 1905-1908." Reprinted from Magazine of Albemarle County History vol. 51 (1993), 1-50.
47 Witter, Jean. "Scandal in the Headlines: Theodore Roosevelt and the Panama Canal." Columbia Library Columns vol. XLII, no. 2 (February 1993), 23-32.
48 Charles, Robert B. "Legal Education in the Late Nineteenth Century, Through the Eyes of Theodore Roosevelt." Journal of American Legal History vol. XXXVII, no. 3 (July 1993), 233-272.
49 Carr, Caleb. Excerpt from The Alienist. At Random (?), Winter 1994.
50 Emerson, Connie. "Teddy Roosevelt’s Bully Badlands." Friendly Exchange, Summer 1995.
51 Hughes, H.R. "Hunting with Teddy Roosevelt: The Big Stick with the Big Gun." Modern Gun, August 1995.
52 Budner, Lawrence H. "The Incredible Theodore Roosevelt." Baylor University Medical Center vol. 8, no. 4 (October 1995), 7-13. (3 copies)
53 Brooks, David. "Bully for America: What Teddy Roosevelt Teaches." Weekly Standard, June 23, 1997.
54 Hennessy-Fiske, Molly. "Volunteers Extraordinaire." TV Week, July 20-26, 1997.
55 Morris, Edmund. "Theodore Roosevelt." Time, April 13, 1998.
56 Bethell, John T. "‘A Splendid Little War:’ Harvard and the Commencement of a New World Order." Harvard, November-December 1998.
57 "The Nation Wakes Up to Conservation." National Wildlife, December/January 2000.
58 "‘Teddy:’ An Evening with Lawrence Luckinbill." Among Friends of L.B.J., June 2001.
59 Brooks, David. "T.R.’s Greatness: Edmund Morris’ Return to Teddy Roosevelt." Weekly Standard, November 19, 2001.
60 Barone, Michael. "A Big Stick." U.S. News & World Report, February 25-March 4, 2002.
61 Hendrix, Henry J. "Fulcrum of Greatness." Naval History, December 2002.
Box Folder
24 1 "Teddy Roosevelt Salutes American Jewry." American Jewish Historical Society, (Fall/Winter 2003), 24(?)-25. (3 copies)
2 Baker, Kevin. "Overrated/Underrated." American Heritage, October 2003. (article relates to a photograph of Teddy Roosevelt watching the Lincoln funeral procession)
3 Nethery, David. "Teddy Rides Again!" Glen Lakes Views, Spring 2005.
4 Multiple articles on Theodore Roosevelt. Time, July 3, 2006.
5 Part of article on John Muir with photograph and mention of Roosevelt. Ranger Rick, unclear what date of issue.
6 Photocopies of articles on Roosevelt that Lawrence Budner saved, I. Originally in binder.
7 Photocopies of articles on Roosevelt that Lawrence Budner saved, II. Originally in binder.
8 Photocopies of articles on Roosevelt that Lawrence Budner saved, III. Originally in binder.
8A "Roosevelt's First and Second Administration." History of Our Country (undated, part of a series)
8B Collin, Richard H. Theodore Roosevelt: Culture, Diplomacy, and Expansion: A New View of American Imperialism. Register of the Kentucky Historical Society (book review; volume, number, and date not included).
Subseries 3: Periodicals with Articles on Events During the Roosevelt Era.
Box Folder
24 9 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, November 20, 1897.
10 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, December 4, 1897.
11 Multiple articles on the Spanish-American War. American Monthly Review of Reviews, October 1898.
12 "The Week." Outlook, April 7, 1900.
13 Stone, Roy. "Porto Rico [sic] and its Future." Munsey, August 1900.
14 "The Week." Outlook, May 24, 1902.
15 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, May 10, 1902.
16 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, May 17, 1902.
17 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, May 24, 1902.
18 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, May 31, 1902.
19 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, July 26, 1902.
20 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, August 2, 1902.
21 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, August 9, 1902.
22 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, October 25, 1902.
23 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, November 1, 1902.
24 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, November 8, 1902.
25 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, December 6, 1902.
26 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, December 20, 1902.
27 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, December 27, 1902.
28 "Progress of Events." Current Literature, April 1903.
29 Dickinson, J.J. "The New White House." Munsey, April 1903.
30 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, April 1903.
31 "Progress of Events." Current Literature, July 1903.
32 "The Week." Outlook, July 4, 1903.
33 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, September 1903.
34 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, October 1903.
35 "Progress of the World." American Monthly Review of Reviews, December 1903.
36 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, December 1903.
37 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, December 19, 1903.
38 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, January 1904.
39 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, March 1904.
40 "Progress of the World." American Monthly Review of Reviews, April 1904.
41 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, April 1904.
42 Leupp, Francis E. "The Republican Convention." Outlook, July 2, 1904.
43 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, July 9, 1904.
44 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, July 23, 1904.
45 "Progress of the World." American Monthly Review of Reviews, August 1904."
46 "Affairs at Washington." National, August 1904.
47 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, August 27, 1904.
48 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, September 1904.
49 Peck, Harry Thurston. "The Presidential Campaign." Bookman, October 1904.
50 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, October 1904.
51 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, November 1904.
52 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, December 1904.
53 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, June 3, 1905.
Box Folder
25 1 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, June 24, 1905.
2 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, July 1, 1905.
3 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, August 1905.
4 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, November 18, 1905.
5 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, January 1906.
6 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, January 20, 1906.
7 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, February 1906.
8 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, March 3, 1906.
9 Denison, Lindsay. "Making Good at Panama." Everybody’s, May 1906.
10 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, June 9, 1906.
11 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, July 28, 1906.
12 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, August 18, 1906.
13 Bigelow, Poultney. "Panama—the Human Side." Cosmopolitan, September 1906.
14 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, October 20, 1906.
15 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, November 17, 1906.
16 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, February 1907.
17 "The Week." Outlook, March 23, 1907.
18 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, May 4, 1907.
19 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, November 23, 1907.
20 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, January 1908.
21 Rosewater, Victor. "Nominating a President;" also "Progress of the World." American Review of Reviews, March 1908.
22 "Notes of Progress." Canal Record, April 29, 1908.
23 Creelman, James. "Mr. Bryan Explained." Pearson’s, April 1908.
24 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, May 1908.
25 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington," and "All in Convention Array." National, July 1908.
26 Creelman, James. "Mr. Gompers and his Two Million Men." Pearson’s, September 1908.
27 Current events section. Outlook, January 2, 1909.
28 Current events section. Outlook, January 16, 1909.
29 Current events section. Outlook, January 30, 1909.
30 Goethals, George W. "The Panama Canal." National Geographic, April 1909.
31 Current events section. Outlook, June 12, 1909.
32 Current events section. Outlook, August 7, 1909.
33 Current events section. Outlook, February 12, 1910.
34 Lewis, Alfred Henry. "The Betrayal of a Nation." Pearson’s, March 1910.
35 Hendrick, Burton J. "Governor Hughes and the Albany Gang." McClure’s, September 1910.
36 Leupp, Francis E. "President Taft’s Own View." Outlook, December 2, 1911.
37 "The Progress of the World." American Review of Reviews, February 1912.
38 Current events section. Outlook, May 25, 1912.
39 "Topics of the Day." Literary Digest, June 29, 1912.
40 "The Progress of the World." American Review of Reviews, August 1912.
41 "Road Building." Progressive News, August 29, 1914.
42 "President Wilson on his Foreign Policy." World’s Work, October 1914. (other relevant articles in this issue)
43 "The March of Events." World’s Work, February 1916.
44 Davenport, Frederick M. "The President and the Pre-Nomination Convention." Outlook, March 1, 1916.
45 Current events section. Outlook, March 8, 1916.
46 Multiple articles. American Review of Reviews, April 1916.
47 Current events section. Outlook, April 5, 1916.
48 Multiple articles. Outlook, May 17, 1916.
49 Current events section. Outlook, May 24, 1916.
50 Multiple articles. Century, June 1916.
51 Multiple articles. Outlook, June 7, 1916.
Box Folder
26 1 "Editorials," and "The Story of the Week." Independent, July 24, 1916.
2 Multiple articles. Outlook, September 13, 1916.
3 Multiple articles. Outlook, October 18, 1916
4 "The Essence of Current Affairs." Pathfinder, October 28, 1916.
5 Multiple articles, especially on 1916 elections. Outlook, November 15, 1916.
6 Multiple articles. Outlook, November 29, 1916.
7 Multiple articles. Outlook, December 6, 1916.
8 Multiple articles. North American Review, June 1917.
9 "Progress of the War Outlined." Pathfinder, June 23, 1917.
10 Multiple articles. Outlook, December 12, 1917.
11 Multiple articles. Outlook, January 8, 1918.
12 Multiple articles. Outlook, May 22, 1918.
13 Multiple articles on World War I armistice. Independent, November 23, 1918.
14 "War and Peace Questions Summarized." Pathfinder, March 29, 1919.
15 Multiple articles. Outlook, April 23, 1919.
16 Multiple articles. Outlook, June 18, 1919.
17 Taft, William Howard. "The Progressive World Struggle of the Jews for Civil Equality." National Geographic, July 1919.
18 Multiple articles. Outlook, July 9, 1919.
19 Multiple articles. Independent, March 27, 1920.
20 Warner, Robert M. "Chase S. Osborn and the Presidential Campaign of 1912." Mississippi Valley Historical Review vol. XLVI, no. 1 (June 1959), 19-45.
21 Ameringer, Charles D. "The Panama Canal Lobby of Philippe Bunau-Varilla and William Nelson Cromwell." American Historical Review vol. LXVIII, no. 2 (January 1963), 346-363.
22 Weinert, Richard P. "The Battle of Tientsin." American History Illustrated vol. 1, no. 7 (November 1966), 4-13.
23 Coker, William S. "The Panama Canal Tolls Controversy: A Different Perspective;" Daniel J. Kevles, "Testing the Army’s Intelligence: Psychologists and the Military in World War I;" and John B. Duff, "The Versailles Treaty and the Irish-Americans." Journal of American History vol. LV, no. 3 (December 1968), 555-564; 565-581; and 582-598, respectively.
24 Cutler, Jr., Charles L. "My Dear Mrs. Peck." American History Illustrated vol. VI, no. 3 (June 1971); 4-9, 46-48.
25 Margulies, Herbert F. "Robert M. La Follette Goes to the Senate, 1905." Wisconsin Magazine of History vol. 59, no. 3 (Spring 1976), 214-225.
26 McGinty, Brian. "‘The Land Divided, the World United:’ the Panama Canal." American History Illustrated vol. XII, no. 2 (May 1977), 10-19.
27 Best, Gary Dean. "Jacob H. Schiff’s Galveston Movement: An Experiment in Immigrant Deflection, 1907-1914." American Jewish Archives vol. XXX, no. 1 (April 1978), 43-79.
28 Strouse, Jean. "The Brilliant Bailout." New Yorker, November 23, 1998.
29 Jameson, Andrew G. "A Splendid Little War: The Spanish-American War, 1898." Bohemian Club Library Notes, Winter 1998-99.
29A "McKinley's First Administration--Roosevelt's First Administration." History of Our Country (undated, part of a series)
Subseries 4: Periodicals with Articles By and On the Roosevelt Family
Box Folder
26 30 "The ‘Fuss’ Over Miss Roosevelt." Literary Digest, April 12, 1902.
31 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, May 1904.
32 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, July 1904.
33 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, September 1905.
34 Chapple, Joe Mitchell. "Affairs at Washington." National, October 1905.
35 Kaufman, Emma B. "Alice Roosevelt." Munsey’s, November 1905.
36 "The White House Wedding." Burr McIntosh Monthly, April 1906.
37 Robinson, Corinne Roosevelt. "My Brother Theodore Roosevelt—I." Scribner’s, February 1921.
38 Robinson, Corinne Roosevelt. "My Brother Theodore Roosevelt—II." Scribner’s, March 1921.
39 Robinson, Corinne Roosevelt. "My Brother Theodore Roosevelt—III." Scribner’s, April 1921.
40 Robinson, Corinne Roosevelt. "My Brother Theodore Roosevelt—IV." Scribner’s, May 1921.
41 Robinson, Corinne Roosevelt. "My Brother Theodore Roosevelt—V." Scribner’s, June 1921.
42 Robinson, Corinne Roosevelt. "My Brother Theodore Roosevelt—VI." Scribner’s, July 1921.
43 Roosevelt, Kermit. "On the Soviet Trans-Siberian." Scribner’s, September 1924.
44 Roosevelt (III?), Theodore. "Fishing in Wisconsin." Scribner’s, May 1925.
45 Mallon, Winifred. "She Sponsors No Causes." Personality, October 1928.
46 Roosevelt (III?), Theodore. "All in the Family: Some Memories of an American Home." Liberty, August 17, 1929. (separate copy of article included)
47 "The Roosevelt Fight on Morgan Superpower." Literary Digest, September 28, 1929.
48 Title page listing Alice Roosevelt Longworth as Editor of Children’s Books. Book League Monthly, December 1929.
Box Folder
1 Kellogg, Vernon. "The President as I Know him;" and Anne O’Hare McCormick, "Roosevelt’s View of the Big Job." Reader’s Digest, November 1932.
2 Howe, Louis McHenry. "Behind the Scenes with the President." American, March 1934.
3 Adams, James Truslow. "The Roosevelt Record—Has the President Thought It Through?" Scribner’s, March 1936.
4 "Your Father Loves You Dearly." Good Housekeeping, January 1937.
5 Mentions of Franklin Roosevelt. Time, June 13, 1938.
6 Roosevelt, Jr. (III?), Theodore. "Eating." Cosmopolitan, April 1939.
7 Crimmins, M.L. "Elliott Roosevelt’s Visit to Texas in 1876-1877." Southwestern Historical Quarterly vol. XLVIII, no. 2 (October 1944), 186-192.
8 Von Hoffman, Nicholas. "Jaundiced in Washington." Civilization, October/November 1998.
9 "Sagamore Hill" historic site publication.
(The rest of the material in Box 27 comprises "Subseries 7: Miscellaneous Periodicals," and is found following Box 41, to maintain the series order.)
Subseries 5: Oversize Periodicals
Sub-Subseries 1: Oversize Periodicals with Articles Written by Roosevelt
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 1 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Sarah Kinsley’s Arm." Collier’s, March 1913. (reprint)
Roosevelt, Theodore. "Uncle Sam and the Rest of the World." Metropolitan, March 1915.
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 2 Roosevelt, Theodore. "Encourage Business and Control It." Metropolitan, September 1915.
Roosevelt, Theodore. "Bring the Fighting Men Home." Metropolitan, March 1919.
"Golden Days of the West: A Letter from Theodore Roosevelt." Life, December 10, 1951. (separate copy of article included)
Box Folder
34 (oversize) 1 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Merit System." Youth’s Companion, April 23, 1891.
Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Essence of Heroism." Youth’s Companion, April 18, 1901.
Roosevelt, Theodore. "The New Citizen." Youth’s Companion, February 20, 1902.
Box Folder
34 (oversize) 2 Roosevelt, Theodore. "The Presidency." Youth’s Companion, November 6, 1902. (2 copies)
Sub-Subseries 2: Oversize Periodicals with Articles on Roosevelt
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 3 "The Whipping Post." Judge, March 3, 1883.
"Cartoons and Comments." Puck, July 10, 1889.
"Roosevelt and the Monroe Doctrine." Literary Digest, March 28, 1896.
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 4 "Puck Pays his Compliments." Puck, January 4, 1899. (political cartoon)
Speed, John Gilmer. "Theodore Roosevelt—Scholar and Statesman. Criterion, 1900.
"Our President," and other mentions. Collier’s, December 14, 1901.
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 5 Cody, William F. "In the West, Theodore Roosevelt Won his Health and Strenuousness." Success, January 1902.
"Prince Henry’s American Journeyings." Christian Herald, March 12, 1902.
Bolce, Harold. "When the President Goes to Church." Saturday Evening Post, June 7, 1902
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 6 "The President at Pittsburgh on the Fourth of July." Harper’s Weekly, July 19, 1902.
"The President at Seagirt." Harper’s Weekly, August 9, 1902.
"The President: His New England Trip and his Views on Trusts." Harper’s Weekly, September 6, 1902.
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 7 "The President in the South." Harper’s Weekly, September 20, 1902.
"The President at Oyster Bay." Harper’s Weekly, September 27, 1902.
White, William Allen. "One Year of Roosevelt." Saturday Evening Post, October 4, 1902.
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 8 "The President’s Attempt to End the Coal Strike." Harper’s Weekly, October 18, 1902.
"The Break in the Coal Strike—A Historic Moment." Harper’s Weekly, October 25, 1902.
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 9 "Comment." Harper’s Weekly, March 14, 1903.
"The President in the West." Harper’s Weekly, June 6, 1903.
"The Presentation of the New Chinese Minister." Harper’s Weekly, June 20, 1903. (illustrated section)
"Comment." Harper’s Weekly, June 20, 1903. (editorial section)
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 10 Wellman, Walter. "Leading Presidential Possibilities of 1904." Success, April 1904.
"Looping the Loop," and "An Aspirant for the ‘Hero Fund.’" Judge, June 18, 1904. (political cartoons)
"‘Come On, Boys!’" Harper’s Weekly, June 25, 1904. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 11 "Theodore Roosevelt," and "The Republican National Convention" (in supplement). Harper’s Weekly, July 2, 1904.
"Keeping Cool." Harper’s Weekly, August 6, 1904.
"Comment." Harper’s Weekly, September 17, 1904
Box Folder
28 (oversize) 12 "I Rather Like that Imported Affair," and "The Sacred Elephant." Puck, September 11, 1904. (political cartoons)
"The Tree of Prosperity," and "What Would Lincoln Do?" Puck, September 28, 1904. (political cartoons)
"The Lion Tamer." Harper’s Weekly, October 15, 1904. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 1 "Comment." Harper’s Weekly, November 26, 1904.
"Comment." Harper’s Weekly, December 17, 1904.
"The President in the Pulpit." Christian Herald, December 28, 1904.
"Comment." Harper’s Weekly, January 7, 1905.
"The People and the President." Christian Herald, January 11, 1905.
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 2 "Comment." Harper’s Weekly, January 28, 1905.
"Who is Steering, Anyway?" Harper’s Weekly, February 11, 1905. (political cartoon)
"A Test of Strength." Harper’s Weekly, February 18, 1905. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 3 "Within the Constitution." Harper’s Weekly, February 25, 1905. (political cartoon)
"The President’s Inaugural Address," and other mentions of Roosevelt. Harper’s Weekly, March 4, 1905.
Multiple articles on Roosevelt. Saturday Evening Post, March 4, 1905.
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 4 "Comment." Harper’s Weekly, March 11, 1905.
"April First." Harper’s Weekly, April 1, 1905. (political cartoon)
"Comment." Harper’s Weekly, April 22, 1905.
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 5 "Home Again." Harper’s Weekly, May 13, 1905. (political cartoon)
"Comment." Harper’s Weekly, May 20, 1905.
"Get Rid of Your Friends." Harper’s Weekly, May 27, 1905.
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 6 "The President’s Reception to the Delegates of the International Railway Congress on the White House Grounds." Harper’s Weekly, June 3, 1905.
"Good Offices." Harper’s Weekly, June 24, 1905. (political cartoon)
"Comment." Harper’s Weekly, July 15, 1905.
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 7 "The First Mountain to be Removed." Harper’s Weekly, July 22, 1905. (political cartoon)
"The Peacemaker and the Plenipotentiaries." Christian Herald, August 23, 1905.
Grinnell, George Bird. "Theodore Roosevelt as a Sportsman." Country Calendar, November 1905.
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 8 "President Roosevelt Greeted by the Blue and Grey in Arkansas." Christian Herald, November 15, 1905.
"The President and the Corporations." Christian Herald, December 20, 1905.
"Good Driving." Harper’s Weekly, January 13, 1906. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 9 "The Busy Showman—I." Harper’s Weekly, January 20, 1906. (political cartoon)
"Colonel Roosevelt Preparing for a National Gridiron-Club Dinner." Judge, January 20, 1906. (political cartoon)
"The Busy Showman—II." Harper’s Weekly, January 27, 1906. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 10 "The Busy Showman—III." Harper’s Weekly, February 3, 1906. (political cartoon)
"The Busy Showman—IV." Harper’s Weekly, February 10, 1906. (political cartoon)
"The Busy Showman—VI." Harper’s Weekly, February 24, 1906. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 11 "The Busy Showman—VII." Harper’s Weekly, March 3, 1906. (political cartoon)
"Those are only Good to Look At." Harper’s Weekly, March 24, 1906. (political cartoon)
"Pardners." Harper’s Weekly, April 7, 1906. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
29 (oversize) 12 "’Round and ‘Round and ‘Round They Go!" Harper’s Weekly, April 14, 1906. (political cartoon)
"Makes No Impression." Judge, March 24, 1906. (political cartoon)
"Now Let him Look Up." Judge, May 5, 1906. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 1 Dunn, Arthur Wallace. "The Roosevelt Program." Sunday Magazine of the Sunday Record-Herald, May 20, 1906.
"Uncle Sam—‘Is it Real Gold, Teddy?’" Judge, June 2, 1906. (political cartoon)
"A Tip to Fatima Ted." Puck, August 15, 1906. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 2 Needham, Henry Beach. "How Roosevelt Plays the Game." Success, September 1906.
"We Point with Pride." Puck, September 5, 1906. (political cartoon)
"A Dish of Oysters from Oyster Bay." Judge, September 15, 1906. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 3 "Back on the Job." Puck, September 26, 1906. (political cartoon)
"Which will the Voters of the Keystone State Choose?" Judge, October 6, 1906. (political cartoon)
"Our Star-Spangled Theodore." Puck, November 14, 1906. (political cartoons)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 4 "Columbus II." Harper’s Weekly, November 17, 1906. (political cartoon)
"The Martyr." Puck, November 21, 1906. (political cartoon)
"Seeing Porto Rico [sic]." Harper’s Weekly, November 24, 1906. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 5 "Let ‘Er Go, Professor!" Puck, November 28, 1906. (political cartoon)
"Back to the Simple Life." Harper’s Weekly, December 1, 1906. (political cartoon)
"Constructions of the Constitution…" Harper’s Weekly, December 29, 1906. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 6 "Pope Theo the First." Puck, January 2, 1907. (political cartoon)
"The Warning." Judge, January 19, 1907. (political cartoon)
"A Wise Old Bird who Knows his Business," and "When the President Makes a Speech." Harper’s Weekly, January 26, 1907.
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 7 "They’ll Do." Harpers’ Weekly, February 16, 1907. (political cartoon)
"The Branding Season," and multiple other mentions of Roosevelt. Harper’s Weekly, May 11, 1907.
"Dwig’s Impressions of the Month." Success, June 1907. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 8 "President Roosevelt on the Virtues of an Outdoor Life." Sunday Magazine of the Boston Sunday Post, June 30, 1907.
"The President’s Trip Down the Mississippi." Harper’s Weekly, October 19, 1907.
"Tedlet’s Soliloquy." Puck, October 30, 1907. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 9 "The Presidential Excursion." Christian Herald, November 6, 1907.
"For What he is About to Receive…" Puck, November 13, 1907. (political cartoon)
"Little Ted Fauntleroy." Puck, December 18, 1907. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 10 "The Trouble’s in the Landing." Harper’s Weekly, December 21, 1907 (political cartoon)
"God Rest You, Merry Gentlemen…" Puck, December 25, 1907. (political cartoon)
"Piling it On." Harper’s Weekly, February 22, 1908. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 11 "Goal!!" Puck, March 4, 1908. (political cartoon)
"Butting In." Harper’s Weekly, March 7, 1908. (political cartoon)
"What Wall Street Would Have You Believe." Puck, April 22, 1908. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 12 "A Hard Proposition." Harper’s Weekly, May 2, 1908. (political cartoon)
"Say, Bill, Shall We Shoot Up This Tenderfoot Show?" Harper’s Weekly, May 23, 1908. (political cartoon)
"The Prodigal Returns from Brownsville." Harper’s Weekly, May 30, 1908. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 13 "The Great Renunciation." Puck, June 3, 1908. (political cartoon)
"The ‘Square Deal’ Dance." Harper’s Weekly, June 6, 1908. (political cartoon)
"Caesar’s No." Puck, June 7, 1908. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
30 (oversize) 14 "Africa: April 1, 1909—‘Delighted!’" Harper’s Weekly, June 20, 1908. (political cartoon)
"I’ve Had a Perfectly Corking Time!" Puck, July 15, 1908. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
31 (oversize) 1 "Theodore Roosevelt, Hunter." Collier’s, September 4, 1909.
Sullivan, Mark. "Roosevelt;" and "Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. Taft." Collier’s, March 6, 1909.
McCutcheon, John T. "Roosevelt as Cartoon Material." Saturday Evening Post, March 13, 1909.
Box Folder
31 (oversize) 2 Duquesne, Fritz. "Will Roosevelt Return Alive?" Travel, March 1910
Drawing of Roosevelt on issue cover. Saturday Evening Post, June 4, 1910.
Riis, Jacob A. "Roosevelt: The First Citizen of America." Saturday Evening Mail, June 18, 1910. (multiple articles on Roosevelt in this issue)
Box Folder
31 (oversize) 3 "Suspense: Which Boy Will Receive the Roosevelt Medal?" Puck, August 3, 1910. (political cartoon)
"Former President Roosevelt Humiliated." National Monthly, September 1910.
"Roosevelt Among the Cowboys." Christian Herald, September 14, 1910.
Box Folder
31 (oversize) 4 "Cincinnatus Roosevelt—But No Summons in Sight!" Puck, August 23, 1911. (political cartoon)
"Out Into the Storm." Puck, December 13, 1911. (political cartoon)
"Keep in Touch With Roosevelt" advertisement. Christian Herald, January 3, 1912
Box Folder
31 (oversize) 5 "He Couldn’t Tell a Lie." Puck, February 14, 1912.
Russell, Samuel. "Jefferson’s Lesson to Roosevelt;" and Frank B. Lord, "Taft and Roosevelt." National Monthly, June 1912
Lord, Frank B. "They Were ‘Practical’ Men." National Monthly, October 1912.
Box Folder
31 (oversize) 6 "The Attempt on Roosevelt’s Life;" and Frank B. Lord, "Review and Prophecy." National Monthly, November 1912.
Flagg, James Montgomery. "Teddy;" and Norman Hargood, "Roosevelt, Perkins, and Wilson." Harper’s, June 20, 1914
McGregor. "Roosevelt and Columbia;" and "Squaring Accounts." Harper’s, August 1, 1914.
Box Folder
31 (oversize) 7 "T.R.: ‘He Looks Just as Good That Way.’" Harper’s, September 11, 1915. (political cartoon)
"The Best Place to Hitch." Harper’s, September 25, 1915. (political cartoon)
"Another Specimen." Harper’s, November 6, 1915. (political cartoon)
Box Folder
31 (oversize) 8 "The Campaign’s Whirlwind Finish." Leslie’s, November 2, 1916.
"Theodore Roosevelt." Weekly, January 11, 1919.
"Roosevelt the First." Fortune, April 1938.
Box Folder
31 (oversize) 9 Laning, Edward. "T.R. in Panama." Life, May 15, 1939.
"A Diverse Gallery of T.R. Roles." Life, November 2, 1959.
Multiple mentions of Roosevelt. Life, July 5, 1968. (special issue on the presidency)
Box Folder
31 (oversize) 10 Levin, Bernard. "In Praise of Exuberance." New York Times Magazine, April 15, 1984.
Mead, Walter Russell. "Newt’s Real Target: The Other Roosevelt." New York Times Magazine, October 15, 1995.
Smith, Larry. "Click On To Our Nation’s History." Parade, September 29, 1996.
Multiple articles on Roosevelt. Newsday, 2001.
Box Folder
34 (oversize) 3 "Reform Without Bloodshed." Harper’s, April 19, 1884.
4 "Our New Watchman, Roosevelt." Harper’s, May 10, 1884. (political cartoon)
5 "With Roosevelt’s Rough Riders at San Antonio." Harper’s, June 4, 1898.
6 "Colonel Wood and Lieutenant-Colonel Roosevelt…" Collier’s, July 2, 1898.
7 Current events section. Harper’s, August 13, 1898.
8 "Colonel Theodore Roosevelt." Youth’s Companion, September 1, 1898.
9 "Colonel Theodore Roosevelt, U.S.V." Harper’s Weekly, September 24, 1898.
10 "Governor Theodore Roosevelt on a Vacation at his Country Home." Harper’s, August 12, 1899.
11 "Theodore Roosevelt: Nominated for Vice-President…" Harper’s, June 30, 1900.
12 "President McKinley and Governor Roosevelt at Canton." Leslie’s, July 21, 1900.
13 Nelson, Henry Loomis. "Governor Roosevelt’s Administration." Harper’s, September 1, 1900. (2 copies)
14 "The Vice-President-Elect." Harper’s, November 17, 1900.
15 "Swearing in the Vice-President." Harper’s, March 9, 1901.
16 "President Roosevelt Mourning for the Dead." Leslie’s, September 28, 1901.
17 "The Yale Bi-Centennial Celebration. President Roosevelt Marching with President Hadley…" Mail and Express, October 26, 1901.
Box Folder
35 (oversize) 1 "Prince Henry on a Famous Battlefield [with President Roosevelt]." Leslie’s, March 13, 1902.
2 "On the Way to Christen the Emperor’s Yacht [photo with President Roosevelt and daughter Alice]." Collier’s, March 15, 1902. (2 copies)
3 "Theodore Roosevelt at President Butler’s Installation…" Collier’s, May 3, 1902.
4 "The President at Sea Girt…" Mail and Express, August 2, 1902.
5 "President Roosevelt and Governor Murphy…" Leslie’s, August 7, 1902.
6 "One of President Roosevelt’s Recreations at Oyster Bay." Leslie’s, September 11, 1902.
7 "The National Platform." Collier’s, September 20, 1902.
8 "President Roosevelt Delivering his Famous Utterance…" Leslie’s, September 18, 1902.
9 "President Theodore Roosevelt." Christian Uplook, March 5, 1903.
10 "Latest Photograph of the President." Leslie’s, April 7, 1904.
11 Watterson, Henry and Charles J. Bonaparte. "Theodore Roosevelt: Two Views of Him." Collier’s, October 22, 1904.
12 "President Roosevelt and Members of his Cabinet." Youth’s Companion, April 13, 1905.
13 "The President’s Views on Race Suicide." Ladies’ Home Journal, February 1906.
14 "The President’s New Order of American Gentlemen." Ladies’ Home Journal, July 1906.
15 "The President’s Views on a Uniform Divorce Law." Ladies’ Home Journal, September 1906.
16 "The President’s Ideas of the Farmer and the Young Man on the Farm." Ladies’ Home Journal, October 1906.
17 "Commemoration of the Portsmouth Peace Conference [photo with plaque with Roosevelt’s name]." Youth’s Companion, October 4, 1906.
Box Folder
36 (oversize) 1 "Mr. Roosevelt’s Great Interest in Neglected Children." Ladies’ Home Journal, November 1906.
2 "President Roosevelt Signing his Thanksgiving Proclamation for 1906." Leslie’s, November 29, 1906.
3 "President Roosevelt Welcomed on the Mississippi." Leslie’s, October 17, 1907.
4 "The President and the Boy." Ladies’ Home Journal, November 1908.
5 Multiple mentions of Roosevelt. Leslie’s, June 16, 1910.
6 "Teddy and the Cowboys." Leslie’s, September 15, 1910.
7 "The Most Picturesque Reception Even Given Colonel Roosevelt," and "Reporting with the Camera." Leslie’s, October 27, 1910.
8 "Not Yet, But Soon." Harper’s, February 10, 1912. (political cartoon)
9 "The Militant Recruit." Harper’s, February 17, 1912. (political cartoon)
10 "Floor-Manager Taft: ‘Hold on, Colonel…’" Harper’s, February 24, 1912. (political cartoon)
11 "Mount Roosevelt in Eruption." Harper’s, June 8, 1912. (political cartoon)
12 "My Ticket, Theodore Roosevelt for President Forever." Harper’s, June 22, 1912. (political cartoon)
13 "The Elephant: ‘If I Wasn’t Myself…’" Harper’s, August 24, 1912. (political cartoon; also see cartoon of Roosevelt on opposite page)
14 Cover with drawing of Roosevelt. Harper’s, September 14, 1912. (political cartoon; other Roosevelt cartoons in same issue)
15 "Mushrooms or Toadstools?" and "W.J.B.: ‘Say, Debs…’" Harper’s, September 21, 1912.
Box Folder
37 (oversize) 1 "The Harvester Moon." Harper’s, October 5, 1912.
2 "Shoot if You Must…" Harper’s, November 2, 1912.
3 "Humpty Dumpty Sat on a Wall…" Harper’s, November 23, 1912.
Sub-Subseries 3: Oversize Periodicals with Articles on Events During the Roosevelt Era
Box Folder
31 (oversize) 11 "The Fearless Toreador," and "A New Legend in an Old Dress." Puck, February 16, 1898.
"Publick [sic] Occurrences." Saturday Evening Post, August 4, 1900.
Multiple articles. Harper’s, October 1, 1902.
Box Folder
32 (oversize) 1 "Comment." Harper’s, November 8, 1902.
"Comment." Harper’s, February 20, 1904.
"Hold Fast Uncle Sam!" Harper’s, February 27, 1904. (other articles in this issue)
Box Folder
32 (oversize) 2 "How Much Longer will the Dragon Sleep?" and "Comment." Harper’s, March 5, 1904.
"Russia’s Move," and "Comment." Harper’s, April 9, 1904.
"Looking On," and "Comment." Harper’s, May 14, 1904.
Box Folder
32 (oversize) 3 "A Critical Moment," and "Comment." Harper’s, July 9, 1904.
"A Noble Effort," and "Comment." Harper’s, July 23, 1904.
"A Vision of November," and "Comment." Harper’s, September 3, 1904.
Box Folder
32 (oversize) 4 "Nothing More to Lose," and "Comment." Harper’s, April 29, 1905.
"Behind Their Backs," and "Comment." Harper’s, May 6, 1905.
"Comment." Harper’s, June 17, 1905.
Box Folder
32 (oversize) 5 "An Interrupted Tet-a-Tet," and "Comment." Harper’s, July 1, 1905.
"Paul Jones…" and "Comment." Harper’s, July 8, 1905.
"Trying to Patch it Up," and "Comment." Harper’s, July 29, 1905.
Box Folder
32 (oversize) 6 "The Final Victory," and "Comment." Harper’s, September 9, 1905.
"How Will He Get Across?" and "The Way it’s Done." Judge, January 27, 1906. (political cartoons)
Inglis, William. "Japan’s Preference for Peace with America," and "Comment." Harper’s, March 2, 1907.
Box Folder
32 (oversize) 7 "It’s Over!" Judge, March 9, 1907. (political cartoon)
"America’s First Peace Congress." Christian Herald, April 10, 1907.
"Seeing Things Again," and "Comment." Harper’s, March 21, 1908.
Box Folder
32 (oversize) 8 "The Camera Folk of the Hour," Human Life, November 1908.
Oskison, J.M. "The Election of 1908." Collier’s, November 14, 1908.
Multiple articles. Leslie’s, July 27, 1918.
Box Folder
32 (oversize) 9 Multiple articles. Leslie’s, August 3, 1918.
"Speaking of Pictures." Life, April 25, 1949.
Box Folder
37 (oversize) 4 Stevens, Walter B. "The Story of the Rough Riders." Leslie’s, April 28, 1900.
5 "McKinley’s Re-nomination." Leslie’s, June 23, 1900. (other relevant articles in this issue)
Sub-Subseries 4: Oversize Periodicals with Articles by and on the Roosevelt Family
Box Folder
32 (oversize) 10 "Young Teddy on the Gridiron." Saturday Evening Post, April 12, 1902.
"The Happy Home Life of the White House." Christian Herald, March 18, 1903.
"The White House Bride, Miss Alice Roosevelt…" Christian Herald, January 17, 1906.
Box Folder
32 (oversize) 11 Howard, Eleanor Vincent. "This Week’s Wedding at the White House." Harper’s, February 17, 1906. (also see cover, "The Busy Showman—V," political cartoon)
Spencer, Harley. "What Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt ‘Stands For;’" and "Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt and Miss Ethel Roosevelt." Human Life, June 1908.
"Clan Roosevelt." Fortune, October 1931. (multiple articles on the Roosevelts in this issue)
Box Folder
33 (oversize) 1 "White House Families." Life, November 1984. (Roosevelt family mentioned on pg. 39.)
Bleyer, Bill. "The Forgotten Roosevelt." Newsday, October 6, 1985. (2 copies)
Johnson, Marilyn. "Roosevelts in the Amazon." Life, July 1992.
Box Folder
37 (oversize) 6 "President Roosevelt and his Family." Harper’s, September 28, 1901. (multiple other articles on Roosevelts.)
7 "Miss Alice Roosevelt." Harper’s, February 1, 1902.
8 "President Roosevelt and his Family." Youth’s Companion, August 13, 1903.
9 O’Brien, Robert Lincoln. "Last Christmas at the White House." Ladies’ Home Journal, Christmas 1903.
10 "The President’s Daughter Puzzles Her Father." Ladies’ Home Journal, April 1905.
11 Day, William A. "The Young Lady of the White House." Ladies’ World, June 1908.
Sub-Subseries 5: Miscellaneous oversize periodicals
Box Folder
33 (oversize) 2 Ev’ry Month, November 1, 1895.
Christian Herald, January 8, 1902.
Saturday Evening Post, December 13, 1902.
Box Folder
33 (oversize) 3 Success, December 1904.
Christian Herald, August 16, 1905.
Puck, September 11, 1907.
Box Folder
33 (oversize) 4 Saturday Evening Post, February 24, 1912.
American Hebrew, June 1, 1928.
Sportsman, February 1934.
Box Folder
33 (oversize) 5 Fortune, May 1943.
Parade, July 20, 1997.
Box Folder
37 (oversize) 12 Harper’s, December 21, 1895.
Subseries 6: Newspapers
Note: This subseries is organized in two different ways. Newspapers with major content related to President McKinley’s death, Roosevelt’s swearing-in as president, and Roosevelt’s death are grouped first, in chronological order.
Following are other newspaper issues that feature Roosevelt, and some that are from the general Roosevelt era, but do not mention him extensively; these are grouped by name of newspaper, in alphabetical order.
Box Folder
38 (oversize) 1 "M’Kinley Expects War to Come!" Patriot [Harrisburg, PA], April 1, 1898, Front page, main section.
2 "The President’s Recovery is Almost Certain." Times-Union [Albany], September 9, 1901, Front page, main section.
3 "President McKinley is Dead." Boston Daily Globe, September 14, 1901, Front page, main section.
4 "Roosevelt Masters his Emotions with Difficulty when Taking Oath." Buffalo Courier, September 15, 1901, Front page of pgs. 9-18 section.
5 "Another Day of Sorrow." Buffalo Courier, September 15, 1901, Front page of pgs. 19-28 section.
6 "Repository Flashlight of M’Kinley Banquet." Evening Repository [Canton, Ohio], February 1, 1905, Front page.
7 "Roosevelt Dead." Boston Traveler, January 6, 1919, Front page, main section.
8 "Whole World Mourns Col. Roosevelt’s Death." Boston Post, January 7, 1919, Front page and main section.
9 "Theodore Roosevelt Dies [newspaper has crumbled, and rest of headline is missing]." New York Times, January 7, 1919, Front page, main section.
10 "The Career of Theodore Roosevelt—A Battle from the Start." New York Tribune, January 7, 1919, pg, 10. (also see "The Life of Colonel Roosevelt—Statesman and Patriot" on pg. 11)
11 "President Pays Great Tribute to Roosevelt." Boston Post, January 8, 1919, Front page and main section
12 "Colonel Theodore Roosevelt." New York Times, January 12, 1919, Rotogravure picture section. (2 copies)
13 Thompson, Charles Willis. "Roosevelt." New York Times, January 12, 1919, Magazine section. (other articles on Roosevelt in same issue)
"The Roosevelt We Knew." Chicago Sunday Tribune, October 26, 1919, Rotogravure picture section.
14 "Hamlet Right up to the Minute at Chicago." Austin Daily Tribune, June 13, 1912, Front page, main section. (political cartoon)
15 "Hundreds Die in Berlin Fighting." Bangor Daily Commercial, January 8, 1919, Front page, main section.
"Blizzard Largely Spoils the Pageantry of Inauguration Day." Bath Daily Times [Maine], March 4, 1909, Front page, main section.
16 "Higgins is Running Far Behind Roosevelt." Binghampton Press [New York], October 10, 1904, Front page, main section.
"Taft’s Bombs are Apologies." Boston Journal, April 26, 1912, Front page, main section.
"Cleveland Funeral Friday—President will be Present." Boston Post, June 25, 1908, Front page, main section.
Box Folder
39 (oversize) 1 "Augusta’s Fine Building Record for the Year 1908." Daily Kennebec Journal [Maine], November 21, 1908, Front page, main section.
"Roosevelt Receives Great Demonstration at Chicago." Franklin Journal [Farmington, Maine], June 9, 1916, Front page, main section.
"Wilson Says he Killed Chase." Lewiston Weekly Journal [Lewiston, Maine], May 31, 1911, Front page, main section.
2 "Roosevelt Visited by Financier." Newark Advocate, March 7, 1912, Front page, main section.
"Treaties Passed by Senate." Newark Advocate, March 8, 1912, Front page, main section.
3 "Intimate Pictures of Roosevelt Home at Oyster Bay." New York Times, June 7, 1914, Picture section, part 2.
New York Times, March 21, 1915, Picture section, part 1. (Roosevelt photo on last page)
New York Times, April 11, 1915, Picture section, part 1. (Roosevelt photo on last page)
New York Times, April 25, 1915, Picture section.
New York Times, May 2, 1915, Picture section. (Roosevelt photo on page 3)
New York Times, June 27, 1915, Picture section, part 1.
New York Times, July 18, 1915, Picture section, Rotogravure, part 1.
New York Times, August 8, 1915, Picture section. (Roosevelt photo on page 2)
New York Times, September 5, 1915, Picture section.
New York Times, September 5, 1915, Picture section, Rotogravure, part 1. (Roosevelt photo on front page)
New York Times, November 7, 1915, Picture section, Rotogravure, part 1. (Roosevelt photo on front page)
New York Times, December 12, 1915, Picture section, Rotogravure, part 1. (Roosevelt photo on front page)
New York Times, March 12, 1916, Picture section, part 4.
New York Times, April 16, 1916, Picture section, part 5. (Roosevelt photo on page 4)
New York Times, April 23, 1916, Picture section, part 4. (Roosevelt photo on front page)
New York Times, June 18, 1916, Picture section, part 4.
New York Times, September 10, 1916, Picture section, Rotogravure, part 4.
4 New York Times, September 9, 1917, Picture section, Rotogravure, part 5. (Roosevelt photo on page 4)
New York Times, September 23, 1917, Picture section, Rotogravure, part 5.
New York Times, October 28, 1917, Picture section, Rotogravure, part 5. (Roosevelt photo on page 3.
New York Times, November 11, 1917, Picture section, Rotogravure.
New York Times, July 21, 1918, Rotogravure picture section, 7.
New York Times, July 21, 1918, Rotogravure picture section, 8.
New York Times, August 25, 1918, Rotogravure picture section, 8.
New York Times, September 15, 1918, Rotogravure picture section, 5. (Roosevelt photo on first page)
New York Times, December 22, 1918, Rotogravure picture section, 5.
New York Times, December 22, 1918, Rotogravure picture section, 6.
New York Times, January 19, 1919, Rotogravure picture section, 6.
New York Times, February 9, 1919, Rotogravure picture section, 5. (Roosevelt photo on page 3.
New York Times, February 9, 1919, Rotogravure picture section, 6.
New York Times, March 9, 1919, Rotogravure picture section, 5.
New York Times, April 6, 1919, Rotogravure picture section.
New York Times, February 6, 1921, Rotogravure picture section, 5.
New York Times, April 3, 1921, Rotogravure picture section, 5.
5 "Le Président Roosevelt recevant…" Petit Parisien, pg. 136. (drawing, caption in French)
"Proclamation des Résultats dans Broadway…" Petit Parisien, pg. 384. (drawing, caption in French)
"Miss Roosevelt se Rendant…" Petit Parisien, Front page of literary supplement. (text in French)
6 "It Isn’t So, Mr. President." Saturday Globe, May 12, 1906, Front page, main section. (political cartoon)
"Work? Why, Man, There’s Lots of it to Do." Saturday Globe, December 8, 1906. (political cartoon)
"Theodore Roosevelt Accepting the Nomination of the Progressive Party in Orchestra Hall, Chicago." Sunday Herald, 1912? (no date on pages), Pictorial section.
7 Youth’s Companion, October 6, 1898.
8 (Miscellaneous oversize newspapers/letters)
News of the Nation, July 17, 1898. (reprint)
News of the Nation, April 18, 1906. (reprint)
"Theodore Roosevelt Joins Fleet Oct. 25." Soundings, October 23, 1986.
Frontier Fragments, 1987-1988.
"Roosevelt Owes Presidency to Badlands Experience." Bad Lands Cow Boy, Summer 1987.
"Celebrate in Frederick!" November 16, 1988.
"Return to the River of Doubt." Newsday, February 20, 1992.
"Tribute to Teddy." Newport Navalog, April 18, 1997.
"Why is This Man Laughing?" New York Times Book Review, December 2, 2001, Section 7.
"Nation Grieves at Loss of President." Gotham News, undated. (published for special exhibition, 1995-1996)
Box Folder
40 (oversize) Bound periodical book with issues of the Christian Herald, 1901.
Box Folder
41 (oversize) Scrapbook with articles from the 1912 presidential election. Many of the articles cover the Roosevelt campaign, and most of the articles in the book were cut from the New York Sun.
Subseries 7: Miscellaneous Periodicals
Box Folder
27 10 Century Illustrated Monthly, February 1888.
11 Scribner’s, November 1895.
12 Life, November 21, 1901.
13 Life, May 28, 1903.
14 Pets and Animals, January 1904.
15 Literary Digest, July 15, 1905. (only the issue cover)
16 Scrap Book, January 1907.
17 Journal of American History, 1908.
18 Harper’s, October 1910.
19 Scribner’s, January 1913.
20 Hearst’s, April 1913.
21 Century, August 1916.
22 Scribner’s, February 1918.
23 National Geographic, February 1920.
23A Roosevelt Wild Life Bulletin, vol. 21, no. 7 (December 1921) (2 copies).
23B Roosevelt Wild Life Bulletin, vol. 22, no. 7 (August 1922) (2 copies).
24 Reader’s Digest, February 1926.
25 Reader’s Digest, April 1926.
26 Reader’s Digest, June 1927.
27 Louisiana Historical Quarterly vol. 11, no. 1 (January 1928).
28 Reader’s Digest, March 1928.
29 Reader’s Digest, April 1928.
30 Reader’s Digest, October 1929.
31 Dakian, February 1930.
32 Reader’s Digest, July 1930.
33 Reader’s Digest, December 1931.
34 Roosevelt Wild Life Annals vol. 2, nos. 3 and 4 (January 1932).
35 Roosevelt Wild Life Annals vol. 3, no. 1 (January 1932).
36 Roosevelt Wild Life Annals vol. 3, no. 2 (October 1932).
37 Reader’s Digest, November 1933.
38 National Geographic, January 1939.
39 Atlantic, January 1949.
40 Journal of American History vol. LIII, no. 1 (June 1966).
41 Journal of the West vol. VI, no. 4 (October 1967).
42 Time, January 17, 1972.
Box Folder
42 1 Foreign Affairs vol. 55, no. 2 (January 1977).
2 National Geographic, November 1977.
3 American History Illustrated vol. XIV, no. 10 (February 1980).
4 American Jewish Archives vol. XXXII, no. 1 (April 1980).
5 New Yorker, September 8, 1980.
6 Waco Heritage & History vol. 13, no. 4 (Winter 1982).
7 Southwestern Historical Quarterly vol. LXXXVI (October 1982).
8 Venture, Winter 1983.
9 American Way, June 1983.
10 Architectural Digest, September 1986.
11 National Geographic, August 1988.
12 American Way, November 15, 1988.
13 Smithsonian, August 1992.
14 Miscellaneous article clippings.
15 Scrapbook pages, mostly with articles from 1912 election.
16 Photocopies of newspaper articles, mostly of 1898 articles on Rough Riders.
NOTE: Also see Series 6: Material on the Theodore Roosevelt Association: Box 44, Folders 33 and 34 for issues mentioning the Budners.

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Series 5:
Material on the Budner collection

Box Folder
42 17 Correspondence and lists of items on priced Roosevelt memorabilia
18 Book and rare item catalogs
19 Lists compiled by the Budners for their collection; miscellaneous info on other places where Roosevelt memorabilia could be located
20 Correspondence, invoices, and other materials on items the Budners purchased for their collection, or items they may have considered purchasing.
21 Correspondence and photocopies on Roosevelt-related musical scores exchanged by Budner and another collector.
22 (old) Floppy disk, possibly with listing of Budner Roosevelt collection, and computer printout of items in Budner collection (unsure whether printout is a copy of file on disk)
23 SMU news release from 1998 on upcoming Budner Roosevelt exhibition.
NOTE: Also see Series 7: Roosevelt-related exhibits, events, collections, and other public mentions: Box 45, Folder 2 for copies of the catalog for the 1998 exhibition.
24 Assorted local news items on the Budners and their collection; also invoice from Budner’s M.A. history degree at SMU.
NOTE: Also see Series 8: Miscellaneous information on Roosevelt: Box 46, Folders 1-4 for material on Budner’s M.A. thesis and graduate seminar paper on Roosevelt.
25 Photographs of the Budners, others, names of events unknown.
26 Letter from historian Douglas Brinkley.
27 Correspondence from President George H.W. Bush.
28 Correspondence from Texas Governor Bill Clements.
29 Correspondence from President Bill Clinton.
30 Correspondence from Walter Finley Dailey, of the Harvard Library’s Roosevelt collection.
31 Correspondence from David Farmer, of SMU DeGolyer Library.
32 Correspondence from John Gable, of the Theodore Roosevelt Association.
33 Correspondence from William Garrison, on Roosevelt letters.
34 Correspondence from Texas Senator Kay Bailey Hutchison.
35 Correspondence from Dr. Tom Knock, of SMU history department.
36 Correspondence from Theodore Kupferman, of the Theodore Roosevelt Association.
37 Correspondence from Russell Martin, of SMU DeGolyer Library.
38 Correspondence from historian David McCullough.
39 Correspondence from Roosevelt biographer Edmund Morris.
40 Correspondence from Admiral Paul Parcells.
41 Correspondence from A. Kenneth Pye, president of SMU.
42 Correspondence from R. Gerald Turner, president of SMU.
43 Correspondence from the Roosevelt family.
44 SMU-related correspondence.
45 Children’s letters.
46 Correspondence, A-L.
47 Correspondence, M-Z.
48 Miscellaneous correspondence (un-alphabetized, due to no last names on these items).
Box Item
43 1 Box marked "A-G;" Budners’ card catalog for Roosevelt collection.
2 Box marked "H-M;" Budners’ card catalog for Roosevelt collection.
3 Box marked "N-Z;" Budners’ card catalog for Roosevelt collection.
4 Box marked "T.R.;" Budners’ card catalog for Roosevelt collection, with items written by Roosevelt.
5 Binder with items in the Budner collection, divided by type: First-edition works by Roosevelt, biographies, related works, etc. Also includes lists of items that Budner wanted to add to the collection.

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Series 6:
Material on the Theodore Roosevelt Association

Box Folder
44 1 TRA financial affairs.
2 Member lists.
3 TRA meeting materials, event planning.
4 TRA Board of Trustees meeting minutes.
5 TRA internal affairs, governing materials.
6 Planning for October 1988 annual TRA meeting in Dallas (for which Budner played a major role in planning).
7 TRA-related announcements and advertisements.
8 Materials related to the Roosevelt Pine Knot historic site.
9 Information on Medora historic site in North Dakota.
10 Notables correspondence.
11 Correspondence to and from John Gable, president of the TRA.
12 Miscellaneous TRA-related correspondence
13 Invitations for "Teddy and Alice" Broadway musical; October 31, 1987.
14 Programs for TRA 73rd Annual Dinner; October 31, 1992.
15 Programs for TRA 76th Annual Dinner; October 27, 1995.
16 Programs for TRA 1st Annual Texas Chapter Police Award; May 16, 1996.
17 Programs for TRA 5th Annual Boston Police Award; October 25, 1996.
18 Pamphlets for TRA Annual Dinner and Awards Ceremony, honoring David McCullough; October 26, 1996.
19 Programs and remarks for TRA 2nd Annual Texas Chapter Police Award; May 8, 1997.
20 Programs for TRA 79th Annual Meeting, honoring President and Mrs. George H.W. Bush; October 30-31, 1998
21 Materials for TRA 1998 meeting honoring the Bushes.
22 Programs for TRA 4th Annual Texas Chapter Police Award; May 14, 1999.
23 Programs for TRA 5th Annual Texas Chapter Police Award; May 2, 2000.
24 Programs for TRA 6th Annual Texas Chapter Police Award; May 3, 2001.
25 Planning for TRA annual meeting in September 2001; meeting cancelled due to September 11 attacks.
26 Programs and article for TRA 7th Annual Texas Chapter Police Award; May 2, 2002.
27 Programs for TRA 8th Annual Texas Chapter Police Award; May 1, 2003.
28 Programs for TRA 86th Annual Meeting; October 21-23, 2005.
29 Miscellaneous programs and schedules.
30 TRA and the USS Theodore Roosevelt.
NOTE: Also see Series 7: Roosevelt-related exhibits, events, collections, and other public mentions: Box 45, Folders 4-16 for further material on the USS Theodore Roosevelt.
31 Miscellaneous planning materials for TRA events, biographical information for event speakers.
32 Miscellaneous TRA materials: speaker remarks, news about events, historic sites, civic activities.
33 Issues of the Theodore Roosevelt Association Journal, 1983-1993 with mentions of the Budners.
34 Issues of the Theodore Roosevelt Association Journal, 1997-2002 with mentions of the Budners.
NOTE: Also see Series 7: Roosevelt-related exhibits, events, collections, and other public mentions: Box 46, Folders 6 and 31 for other Theodore Roosevelt Association-related material.

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Series 7:
Roosevelt-related exhibits, events, collections, and other public mentions

Box Folder
44 35 Catalogs (white) for SMU DeGolyer Library exhibition on Roosevelt, 1988.
36 Catalogs (blue) for SMU DeGolyer Library exhibition on Roosevelt, 1988.
37 Binder with drafts of text for 1988 SMU Roosevelt exhibition catalogs.
Box Folder
45 1 Announcements, notes, and guest lists for 1988 SMU Roosevelt exhibition.
NOTE: Also see Series 2: Roosevelt ephemera: Box 2, Folder 5 for further material on the 1988 DeGolyer exhibition.
2 Catalogs for SMU DeGolyer Library exhibition on Roosevelt, 1998.
NOTE: Also see Series 2: Roosevelt ephemera: Box 3, Folder 1 for further material on the 1998 DeGolyer exhibition.
3 Pamphlets for SMU Bridwell Library exhibition on presidential elections, 2004-2005.
4 Programs for launching of the USS Theodore Roosevelt, October 27, 1984.
5 Commemorative calendars featuring the USS Theodore Roosevelt, 1986.
6 Programs for TRA 67th Annual Dinner, on board the USS Theodore Roosevelt, October 24, 1986.
7 Programs for commissioning of the USS Theodore Roosevelt, October 25, 1986.
8 Programs (beige) for ecumenical service for the commissioning of the USS Theodore Roosevelt, October 26, 1986.
9 Programs (white) for ecumenical service for the commissioning of the USS Theodore Roosevelt, October 26, 1986.
10 Budner’s remarks for the ecumenical service on board the USS Theodore Roosevelt, October 26, 1986.
11 Invitations and announcements for USS Theodore Roosevelt-related events.
12 USS Theodore Roosevelt-related correspondence.
13 USS Theodore Roosevelt-related correspondence, part 2.
14 Information kit and airline ticket for USS Theodore Roosevelt.
15 Publicity and publications mentioning the USS Theodore Roosevelt.
16 Miscellaneous information on the USS Theodore Roosevelt.
NOTE: Also see Series 6: Material on the Theodore Roosevelt Association: Box 44, Folder 30 for further material on the USS Theodore Roosevelt.
17 Programs for Roosevelt exhibition at Hofstra University, 1990.
18 Programs for presentation of Theodore Roosevelt Distinguished Service Medal, Hofstra University, 1990.
19 Booklets for Roosevelt exhibition at the Lyndon B. Johnson Presidential Library, 1984.
20 Materials for Roosevelt exhibition at LBJ Library; press release, mail-outs, reprints of photos.
NOTE: Also see Series 2: Roosevelt ephemera: Box 2, Folder 4 for further material on the LBJ Library exhibit.
21 Pamphlets and bulletins from the Roosevelt Study Center in the Netherlands.
NOTE: Also see Series 2: Roosevelt ephemera: Box 2, Folder 6 for further material on the Roosevelt Study Center.
22 Pamphlets and other information on the Roosevelt collection at Harvard.
23 Pamphlets and other information on Medora, North Dakota historic site.
24 Materials on Theodore Roosevelt National Park, North Dakota.
25 Pamphlets and other information on Sagamore Hill historic site.
26 Pamphlets and other information on Roosevelt birthplace in New York.
27 Pamphlets on Roosevelt from the New York State Department of Labor.
28 Pamphlets for the opening of the Theodore Roosevelt Federal Building in Washington, D.C.
29 Miscellaneous pamphlets on Roosevelt historic sites.
30 Materials on television and video programs on Roosevelt.
31 TRA-related events.
32 Miscellaneous Roosevelt events.
33 Miscellaneous Roosevelt events, part 2.
34 Miscellaneous Roosevelt events, part 3.
35 Pamphlets and other materials on Franklin Roosevelt-related historic sites.

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Series 8:
Miscellaneous information on Roosevelt

Box Folder
46 1 Manuscript of Budner’s MA thesis: Hunting, Ranching, and Writing: The Influence of Theodore Roosevelt’s Western Experiences on his Later Career and Political Thought.
2 Copy of Budner’s thesis manuscript, and correspondence related to it.
3 Final, hardcover copy of Budner’s thesis.
4 Copy of historiographical essay Budner wrote for graduate course at SMU.
NOTE: Also see Series 5: Material on the Budner collection: Box 42, Folder 4 for further material on Budner’s graduate study at SMU.
5 Proof copy of Departing Glory: Theodore Roosevelt as Ex-President, by Joseph L. Gardner.
6 Miscellaneous writings on Roosevelt.
7 News clippings and copies of articles on Roosevelt.
8 Information on Roosevelt’s life.
9 Copies of images of Roosevelt.
10 Photocopies of cartoons from the 1912 period.
11 Tributes to Roosevelt.
12 Copy of a diary kept by George Roosevelt, secretary to T.R.
13 Copy of a book contract between Roosevelt and G.P. Putnam’s Sons publishing house, 1885.
14 Materials related to Roosevelt burial sites, especially Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. (III), and Quentin Roosevelt.
15 Bibliographic lists of Roosevelt-related works.

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Series 9:
Miscellaneous

Box Folder
46 16 Publication for Panama Canal cruises with photo of Roosevelt on front cover.
17 Oil industry-related material.
18 Miscellaneous historical materials.
19 Miscellaneous historical materials, part 2.
20 Roosevelt-related information (only vaguely related to Roosevelt).
21 News clippings.
22 News clippings, part 2.
23 News clippings, 1980s.
24 News clippings, 1980s, part 2.
25 News clippings, 1990s.
Box Folder
47 1 News clippings, 1990s, part 2.
2 News clippings, 1990s, part 3.
3 News clippings, 2000s.
4 News clippings, undated.

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