Quentin, the youngest, would have been 29. He was killed in 1918 while flying over German lines.
Theodore, the eldest, 39, and now resuming business affairs* after sundry candidacies and appointments in politics. Last spring he found some Marco Polo sheep (TIME, March 8, SCIENCE). Last week he was assigned, as colonel, to a 15-day training period at Plattsburg.
Kermit, the second, 37, is in the shipping business. (TIME, July 12, SHIPPING).
Archibald B. Roosevelt, the youngest living son of the late 26th President of the U. S., is 32. This week he becomes a partner...