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Franklin Delano Roosevelt Jr.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt Jr.
(August 17, 1914 – August 17, 1988) was an American lawyer, politician, and businessman. He served as a United States
United States
Congressman from New York from 1949 to 1955, the first chairman of the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission
Equal Employment Opportunity Commission
from 1965 to 1966, and ran twice for Governor of New York. Roosevelt was also a son of President Franklin D. Roosevelt
Franklin D. Roosevelt
and First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt, and served as an officer in the United States
United States
Navy during World War II.[1]

Contents

1 Early life

1.1 Education

2 U.S. Navy service

2.1 World War II 2.2 Military awards

3 Post-war career

3.1 Law practice 3.2 Politics

3.2.1 U.S. House of Representatives 3.2.2 Governor of New York 3.2.3 Ties to John F. Kennedy

3.3 Entrepreneur

4 Personal life 5 References 6 External links

Early life[edit] Franklin Delano Roosevelt Jr.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt Jr.
was born on August 17, 1914, the fifth of six children born to Franklin D. Roosevelt
Franklin D. Roosevelt
(1882–1945) and Eleanor Roosevelt
Eleanor Roosevelt
(1884–1962). At the time of his birth, his father was Assistant Secretary of the Navy.[1] He was born at his parents' summer home at Campobello Island, New Brunswick, Canada, which is now an international historical park. His siblings were: Anna Eleanor Roosevelt
Eleanor Roosevelt
(1906–1975), James Roosevelt II (1907–1991), Franklin Roosevelt (1909), a brother of the same name had died in infancy in November 1909, having lived only several months, Elliott Roosevelt
Elliott Roosevelt
(1910–1990), and John Aspinwall Roosevelt II (1916–1981).[1] As a young man in 1936, he contracted a streptococcal throat infection and developed life-threatening complications. His successful treatment with Prontosil, the first commercially available sulfonamide drug, avoided a risky surgical procedure which the White House
White House
medical staff had considered, and the subsequent headlines in The New York Times
The New York Times
and other prominent newspapers heralded the start of the era of antibacterial chemotherapy in the United States.[2] Education[edit] He graduated from Groton School
Groton School
in 1933, Harvard University
Harvard University
in 1937, and from the University of Virginia
University of Virginia
School of Law in June 1940.[3][4] The family thought that FDR Jr. was the one most like his father in appearance and behavior. James said, "Franklin is the one who came closest to being another FDR. He had father's looks, his speaking voice, his smile, his charm, his charisma."[5] U.S. Navy service[edit]

Elliot Roosevelt
Elliot Roosevelt
and FDR Jr., far right, in Casablanca

World War II[edit] Roosevelt was commissioned an ensign in the U.S. Navy Reserve on June 11, 1940. He was a junior naval officer in World War II
World War II
and was decorated for bravery in the battle of Casablanca. At the request of his father, along with brother Elliott Roosevelt, he attended both the Argentia
Argentia
(Atlantic Charter) summit with Prime Minister Winston Churchill
Winston Churchill
in August 1941, and the Casablanca Conference in January 1943. Franklin also met FDR in Africa prior to the Tehran Conference. Returning from Argentia, he sailed with Churchill and stood with him at parades in newly American-occupied Reykjavik, Iceland, to symbolize American solidarity with England, Scotland, and Wales.[6] Brother James Roosevelt
James Roosevelt
summarized "Brud's" naval service: "Franklin served on a destroyer that dodged torpedoes from Iceland to Minsk [sic!]. He became executive officer of the destroyer USS Mayrant (DD-402), which was bombed at Palermo
Palermo
in the Sicilian invasion. The famed war correspondent Quentin Reynolds went out of his way to write mother how bravely Franklin performed in that bloody ordeal, in which he was awarded the Silver Star Medal
Silver Star Medal
for exposing himself under fire to carry a critically wounded sailor to safety." [7] Later, as a lieutenant commander, to which he was promoted to on March 1, 1944, Franklin became the commanding officer of his own destroyer escort, USS Ulvert M. Moore (DE-442) on July 18, 1944. The Moore served in the Pacific and shot down two Japanese aircraft and sank a Japanese submarine. The ship was in Tokyo Bay when Japan formally surrendered on September 2, 1945. James Roosevelt
James Roosevelt
remembered that his brother was known as "Big Moose" to the men who served under him, he did "a tremendous job". Military awards[edit]

Legion of Merit[4] Silver Star[4] Bronze Star Medal Purple Heart[4] Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal

American Defense Service Medal
American Defense Service Medal
with ​3⁄16" bronze star American Campaign Medal

European-African-Middle Eastern Campaign Medal
European-African-Middle Eastern Campaign Medal
with four campaign stars

Asiatic-Pacific Campaign Medal
Asiatic-Pacific Campaign Medal
with eight campaign stars World War II
World War II
Victory Medal Navy Occupation Medal Philippine Liberation Medal[8]

Post-war career[edit] Law practice[edit] Roosevelt served in several New York law offices after the war. He was senior partner in the New York law firm of Roosevelt and Frieden, later known as Poletti, Diamond, Frieden & Mackay,[9] before and after his service in the Congress. He triggered controversy for representing Dominican dictator Rafael Trujillo
Rafael Trujillo
in the U.S., and dropped the account before Trujillo's assassination in 1961. Politics[edit] Roosevelt was also involved in political affairs. He served on the President's Committee on Civil Rights
President's Committee on Civil Rights
in 1946 for President Harry Truman. Along with his brothers, he declared for Dwight D. Eisenhower in 1948, alienating much of the Democratic party. He joined the Empire State Society of the Sons of the American Revolution in 1946.[10] U.S. House of Representatives[edit] Roosevelt Jr. was elected as a member of the United States
United States
House of Representatives in a special election in 1949, in which he ran as a candidate of the Liberal Party of New York. He was re-elected in 1950 and 1952 as a Democrat. He represented the 20th District of New York from May 17, 1949 until January 3, 1955.[1] Despite his name and connections, he became unpopular with the Democratic leadership. When brother James Roosevelt
James Roosevelt
was elected to the House, Speaker Sam Rayburn
Sam Rayburn
told him to "not waste our time like your brother did." James wrote that Franklin "had a dreadful record in Congress. He was smart, but not smart enough. He had good ideas and the power of persuasion, but he did not put them to good use. He coasted instead of working at his job, considering it beneath him, while he aimed for higher positions. He may have had the worst attendance record of any member of those days, and it cost him those higher positions."[11] Governor of New York[edit] Roosevelt sought the Democratic nomination for governor in 1954,[12] but, after persuasion by powerful Tammany Hall
Tammany Hall
boss Carmine DeSapio,[13] abandoned his bid for Governor and was nominated by the Democratic State Convention to run for New York State Attorney General.[13] Roosevelt was defeated in the general election by Republican Jacob K. Javits, although all other Democratic nominees were elected. Following his loss, Eleanor Roosevelt
Eleanor Roosevelt
began building a campaign against the Tammany Hall
Tammany Hall
leader that eventually forced DeSapio to step down from power in 1961.[13] He again ran for Governor of New York
Governor of New York
on the Liberal Party ticket in 1966, but was defeated by the incumbent Republican Nelson A. Rockefeller.[1] Ties to John F. Kennedy[edit]

FDR Jr. with his mother and his son, FDR III, 1962.

At the instigation of Joseph P. Kennedy Sr., he campaigned for John F. Kennedy in the crucial 1960 West Virginia
West Virginia
primary,[4] falsely accusing Kennedy's opponent, Hubert Humphrey
Hubert Humphrey
of having dodged the draft in World War II.[14] Kennedy later named him Under-Secretary of Commerce and chairman of the President's Appalachian Regional Commission. This post (Under-Secretary of Commerce) was given to him when Defense Secretary Robert McNamara vetoed his appointment as Secretary of the Navy. "JFK and Franklin were friends and their families were close. Socially, Franklin spent a lot of time in the White House
White House
during JFK's reign. But when Kennedy was killed, Franklin fell from power."[15] He served as chairman of the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission from May 26, 1965 to May 11, 1966 during the administration of Kennedy's successor, President Lyndon B. Johnson.[1] Entrepreneur[edit] Roosevelt also ran a small cattle farm and distributed FIAT
FIAT
and Jaguar automobiles in the United States.[16] In 1970, he sold the distributorship, Roosevelt Automobile Company.[1] He was a personal friend of Fiat chairman Gianni Agnelli.[17] Personal life[edit]

Franklin with his first wife, Ethel du Pont, September 11, 1937.

On June 30, 1937, he married the first of his eventual five wives, Ethel du Pont
Ethel du Pont
(1916–1965) of the du Pont family. Before their subsequent separation and divorce on May 21, 1949,[9] they had two sons. Ethel du Pont
Ethel du Pont
later married Benjamin S. Warren, Sr., a prominent lawyer,[18] in 1950 before committing suicide at the age of 49, on May 25, 1965.[19] Their sons were:

Franklin Delano Roosevelt III
Franklin Delano Roosevelt III
(born July 19, 1938)[20] Christopher du Pont Roosevelt (born December 21, 1941)[20]

On August 31, 1949, he married for the second time to Suzanne Perrin (born May 2, 1921), the daughter of Lee James Perrin, a New York attorney.[9] They had two daughters before their divorce in 1970, which was obtained in Juarez, Mexico:[16]

Nancy Suzanne Roosevelt (born January 11, 1952)[20] Laura Delano Roosevelt (born October 26, 1959)[20]

On July 1, 1970, he married for the third time to Felicia Schiff Warburg Sarnoff.[20] She was the granddaughter of Felix M. Warburg (1871–1937) and great‐granddaughter of the Jacob H. Schiff (1847–1920).[16] She had been previously married to Robert W. Sarnoff, chairman and president of the RCA Corporation.[16] The marriage was childless and ended in divorce in 1976.[20] On May 6, 1977,[20] he married for the fourth time to Patricia Luisa Oakes (born 1950),[21][22] the daughter of British actor Richard Greene (1918–1985)[23] and Nancy Oakes von Hoyningen-Huene (1924-2005),[24] and the granddaughter of gold mining tycoon Sir Harry Oakes (1874–1943).[24] They had one son before divorcing in 1981:[20]

John Alexander Roosevelt (born October 18, 1977)[20][25][23]

On March 3, 1984, he married his fifth and final wife, Linda McKay Stevenson Weicker (born 1939).[20][21] She was previously married to Theodore M. Weicker, the brother of Connecticut Governor
Connecticut Governor
Lowell P. Weicker Jr.[26] They remained married until his death.[4] On August 17, 1988, his 74th birthday, Franklin Delano Roosevelt Jr. died at Vassar Brothers Hospital in Poughkeepsie, New York,[1] after a battle with lung cancer.[4] References[edit]

Notes

^ a b c d e f g h Mcquiston, John T. (18 August 1988). "Franklin Roosevelt Jr., 74, Ex-Congressman, Dies". The New York Times. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ Medicine: Prontosil, TIME Magazine, December 28, 1936 ^ "Roosevelt, Franklin Delano Jr. (1914–1988)". Biographical Directory of Congress. Office of Art and Archives, Office of the Historian, United States
United States
House of Representatives. Retrieved June 19, 2011.  ^ a b c d e f g "FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT JR. DIES". Washington Post. August 18, 1988. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ Roosevelt, 313 ^ Hansen, 211–12, 262 ^ Roosevelt, 269. ^ Sons of the American Revolution
Sons of the American Revolution
Membership Application ^ a b c "Representative Franklin D. Roosevelt
Franklin D. Roosevelt
Jr. To Marry Miss Suzanne Perrin in August". The New York Times. July 30, 1949. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ [1] ^ Roosevelt, 314 ^ Moscow, Warren (April 17, 1949). "TAMMANY STILL SEEKING JOBS FOR THE FAITHFUL: In Fight Against FDR Jr., the Hall Hopes to Prove All Is Not Lost". The New York Times. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ a b c Kandell, Jonathan (July 28, 2004). "Carmine De Sapio, Political Kingmaker and Last Tammany Hall
Tammany Hall
Boss, Dies at 95". The New York Times.  ^ Caro, Robert (2012), The Years of Lyndon Johnson: The Passage of Power, New York: Alfred A. Knopf, pp. 85–86  ^ Roosevelt, 315 ^ a b c d Times, Special
Special
To The New York (1 July 1970). "Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr. To Wed Felicia Sarnof". The New York Times. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ Bachrach, Judy (March 22, 2011). "La Vita Agnelli". Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ "ETHEL D. ROOSEVELT IS WED TO ATTORNEY". The New York Times. December 28, 1950. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ Jones, David R. (May 26, 1965). " Ethel du Pont
Ethel du Pont
Dead In Apparent Suicide Ethel du Pont, Heiress, Is Apparent Suicide at Suburban Detroit Home". The New York Times. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Roosevelt Genealogy". fdrlibrary.marist.edu. Franklin D. Roosevelt
Franklin D. Roosevelt
Presidential Library and Museum. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ a b Pederson, William D. (January 1, 2009). The FDR Years. Infobase Publishing. ISBN 9780816074600. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ "Nancy Oakes". thepeerage.com. The Peerage. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ a b Laskey, Margaux (18 September 2010). "Lacy Garcia, Jack Roosevelt". The New York Times. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ a b "Nancy Oakes von Hoyningen-Huene". The Times. 21 January 2005. Retrieved 13 August 2016.  ^ (FDR Presidential Library) ^ "Miss Stevenson Becomes Bride Of T.M. Weicker". The New York Times. September 17, 1967. Retrieved 13 August 2016. 

Sources

United States
United States
Congress. " Franklin Delano Roosevelt Jr.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt Jr.
(id: R000425)". Biographical Directory of the United States
United States
Congress.  Retrieved on 2009-5-19 Roosevelt, James: My Parents: A Differing View, Playboy Press, 1976 (with Bill Libby) Hansen, Chris: Enfant Terrible: The Times and Schemes of General Elliott Roosevelt, Able Baker Press, 2012.

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Jr..

A film clip "Longines Chronoscope with Rep. Franklin D. Roosevelt
Franklin D. Roosevelt
Jr. (October 27, 1952)" is available at the Internet Archive Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Jr at Find a Grave

World War II
World War II
portal

U.S. House of Representatives

Preceded by Sol Bloom Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from New York's 20th congressional district 1949–1955 Succeeded by Irwin D. Davidson

Government offices

New title Chairman of the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission 1965–1966 Succeeded by Stephen N. Shulman

Party political offices

Preceded by Francis D'Amanda Democratic Nominee for New York State Attorney General 1954 Succeeded by Peter Crotty

Preceded by Robert Morgenthau Liberal Nominee for Governor of New York 1966 Succeeded by Arthur Goldberg

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Greenback Party

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Readjuster Party

Henry Bowen Benjamin Stephen Hooper Harry Libbey Robert Murphy Mayo John Paul Sr. John Sergeant Wise

Populist Party

John Wilbur Atwater William Baker Charles A. Barlow John Calhoun Bell Haldor Boen Jeremiah D. Botkin Marion Cannon Curtis H. Castle Benjamin H. Clover John Davis Caldwell Edwards John Edgar Fowler Albert Taylor Goodwyn William Laury Greene James Gunn Kittel Halvorson William Alexander Harris Milford W. Howard Thomas Jefferson Hudson John Edward Kelley Omer Madison Kem Freeman Knowles Charles H. Martin William A. McKeighan Samuel Maxwell Nelson B. McCormick William Neville John G. Otis Lafe Pence Mason S. Peters Edwin R. Ridgely Jerry Simpson Alonzo C. Shuford Harry Skinner William Ledyard Stark William Franklin Strowd Roderick Dhu Sutherland William D. Vincent Thomas E. Watson

Silver Republican Party

Thomas L. Glenn William Carey Jones John F. Shafroth Edgar Wilson

Progressive Parties

Thomas Ryum Amlie Gerald J. Boileau Walter M. Chandler Ira C. Copley Jacob Falconer Bernard J. Gehrmann Franck R. Havenner William H. Hinebaugh Willis James Hulings Merlin Hull Melville Clyde Kelly Fiorello H. La Guardia William Josiah MacDonald Whitmell P. Martin Harry Sauthoff George J. Schneider William Stephens Henry Wilson Temple Charles M. Thomson Gardner R. Withrow Roy O. Woodruff

Minnesota Farmer–Labor Party

Henry M. Arens John Bernard Rich T. Buckler William Leighton Carss Harold Hagen Dewey Johnson Magnus Johnson Ole J. Kvale Paul John Kvale Ernest Lundeen Francis Shoemaker Henry Teigan Knud Wefald

Other Parties

Victor L. Berger Henry Y. Cranston Irwin D. Davidson Lewis P. Featherstone Samuel I. Hopkins Leo Isacson Meyer London Vito Marcantonio Elisha R. Potter Charles Hiram Randall Franklin Delano Roosevelt Jr. Benjamin F. Shively Henry Smith

Independents

William B. Anderson Nathaniel P. Banks Alexander Campbell James Ronald Chalmers Jo Ann Emerson Thomas M. Foglietta Virgil Goode William Kent Caleb Lyon John Nichols Thomas P. Ochiltree Frazier Reams Bernie Sanders Julius Hawley Seelye J. Hyatt Smith Amos Tuck George Washington Wright

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v t e

Franklin D. Roosevelt

32nd President of the United States
United States
(1933–1945) 44th Governor of New York
Governor of New York
(1929–1932) Assistant Secretary of the Navy
Assistant Secretary of the Navy
(1913–1920) New York State Senator (1911–1913)

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theme song

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Life and homes

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Legacy

Presidential Library and Museum

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White House
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The Roosevelt Story
The Roosevelt Story
1947 Sunrise at Campobello
Sunrise at Campobello
1960 Eleanor and Franklin 1976, The White House
White House
Years 1977 World War II: When Lions Roared Warm Springs 2005 Hyde Park on Hudson
Hyde Park on Hudson
2012 The Roosevelts 2014 documentary

Other namesakes

Roosevelt family Delano family

Anna Eleanor Roosevelt
Eleanor Roosevelt
(wife) Anna Eleanor Roosevelt
Eleanor Roosevelt
(daughter) James Roosevelt
James Roosevelt
II (son) Elliott Roosevelt
Elliott Roosevelt
(son) Franklin Delano Roosevelt Jr.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt Jr.
(son) John Aspinwall Roosevelt II (son) Eleanor Roosevelt
Eleanor Roosevelt
Seagraves (granddaughter) Curtis Roosevelt
Curtis Roosevelt
(grandson) Sara Delano Roosevelt (granddaughter) Franklin Delano Roosevelt III
Franklin Delano Roosevelt III
(grandson) John Roosevelt Boettiger
John Roosevelt Boettiger
(grandson) James Roosevelt
James Roosevelt
III (grandson) James Roosevelt
James Roosevelt
I (father) Sara Ann Delano (mother) James Roosevelt
James Roosevelt
Roosevelt (half-brother) Isaac Roosevelt (grandfather) Jacobus Roosevelt (great-grandfather) Fala (family dog)

← Herbert Hoover Harry S. Truman
Harry S. Truman

Category

v t e

Eleanor Roosevelt

Chairwoman, Presidential Commission on the Status of Women (1961–1962) 34th First Lady of the United States
United States
(1933–1945)

United Nations

United States
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Marian Anderson
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Life and homes

Val-Kill National Historic Site

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Campobello home

Franklin D. Roosevelt's paralytic illness

Hyde Park home and gravesite

Legacy

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Roosevelt Institute
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Eleanor Roosevelt
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Eleanor Roosevelt
Award for Human Rights Statue at the Franklin Roosevelt Memorial Eleanor Roosevelt
Eleanor Roosevelt
College Marian Anderson: the Lincoln Memorial Concert (1939 film) Sunrise at Campobello
Sunrise at Campobello
(1958 play, 1960 film) The Eleanor Roosevelt
Eleanor Roosevelt
Story (1965 film) Eleanor and Franklin (1976 film) Eleanor and Franklin: The White House
White House
Years (1977 film) The Roosevelts (2014 documentary)

Related

United Nations Prize in the Field of Human Rights International Bill of Human Rights

International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights

Morgenthau Plan

Roosevelt family

Franklin D. Roosevelt
Franklin D. Roosevelt
(husband presidency) Anna Eleanor Roosevelt
Eleanor Roosevelt
(daughter) James Roosevelt
James Roosevelt
II (son) Elliott Roosevelt
Elliott Roosevelt
(son) Franklin D. Roosevelt
Franklin D. Roosevelt
Jr. (son) John Roosevelt II (son) Eleanor Roosevelt
Eleanor Roosevelt
Seagraves (granddaughter) Curtis Roosevelt
Curtis Roosevelt
(grandson) Sara Delano Roosevelt (granddaughter) Franklin Delano Roosevelt III
Franklin Delano Roosevelt III
(grandson) John Roosevelt Boettiger
John Roosevelt Boettiger
(grandson) James Roosevelt
James Roosevelt
III (grandson) Elliott Bulloch Roosevelt
Elliott Bulloch Roosevelt
(father) Anna Hall Roosevelt
Anna Hall Roosevelt
(mother) Hall Roosevelt (brother) Theodore Roosevelt Sr.
Theodore Roosevelt Sr.
(grandfather) Martha Stewart Bulloch (grandmother) Theodore Roosevelt
Theodore Roosevelt
(uncle presidency) Bamie Roosevelt (aunt) Fala (family dog)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 17978345 LCCN: n88222921 GND: 116608153 US Congress: R000

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