National Affairs: Tired of Reform

Four years ago this summer Franklin D. Roosevelt's constant confidant and companion was Columbia University's Professor Raymond Moley. Citizens who then saw their next President for the first time saw almost as often the sharp, shrewd features of "Ray" Moley, got the definite impression that most of the facts and theories which Nominee Roosevelt was expounding on the stump originated in the teeming Moley mind. On March 4, 1933 Dr. Moley went to Washington as Assistant Secretary of State, No. 1 Brain Truster and one of the new President's most potent and intimate...

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