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Franklin D. Roosevelt

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Bill Murray plays President Franklin D. Roosevelt, who takes on a new mistress and entertains King George VI at his rustic hideaway in “Hyde Park on Hudson.” (Focus Features via Associated Press)

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In this image provided by the U.S. Army Air, President Franklin D. Roosevelt and President Getulio Vargas of Brazil in rear seat wearing white hat pause on their inspection tour of Brazil’s army, navy and air forces and a Brazilian officer points to something of interest in Brazil on Feb. 1, 1943. Mr. Roosevelt stopped in Brazil en route home from Casablanca. (AP Photo/U.S. Army Air)

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In this image provided by the U.S. Army Air, President Franklin D. Roosevelt and President Getulio Vargas of Brazil in rear seat wearing white hat pause on their inspection tour of Brazil’s army, navy and air forces and a Brazilian officer points to something of interest in Brazil on Feb. 1, 1943. Mr. Roosevelt stopped in Brazil en route home from Casablanca. (AP Photo/U.S. Army Air)

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** FILE ** In 1932, Americans were not afraid that Franklin D. Roosevelt would be too ill, too nice, too soft or too socialist for the presidency — they were afraid of starving to death in the Depression. (Associated Press)

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ASSOCIATED PRESS In 1932, Americans were not afraid that Franklin D. Roosevelt would be too ill, too nice, too soft or too socialist for the presidency - they were afraid of starving to death in the Depression.

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Edward Hermann (right) as Franklin D. Roosevelt in "Annie."

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** FILE** President Franklin D. Roosevelt carved the turkey during the annual Thanksgiving dinner for polio patients at Warm Springs, Ga., on Dec. 1, 1933. First lady Eleanor Roosevelt was by his side. Roosevelt was jeered for changing the date of the holiday in 1939. Critics dubbed the revised holiday as “Franksgiving.” (Associated Press)

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FILE - This Jan. 7, 1943 file photo shows President Franklin D. Roosevelt giving his State of the Union address on Capitol Hill in Washington. Is “strong” losing its strength? Presidents of both parties have long felt compelled to sum up the state of the union with a descriptive word or two in their State of the Union addresses. Mostly the same word. For many years now, “strong” has been the go-to adjective. (AP Photo, File)