|p. i|| Franklin D. Roosevelt, 7 April 1932, radio address, Albany, N.Y., in|
The Public Papers and Addresses of Franklin D. Roosevelt, comp. by
Samuel I. Rosenman ( New York: Russell and Russell, 1938), 1:625.
J. W. C., worker, to Eleanor Roosevelt, March 1935, in Box 2697,
Eleanor Roosevelt Papers, Franklin D. Roosevelt Library.
No work today, unemployed youth, Washington, D. C., 1938, by John|
Vachon, Library of Congress.
Family bound for Krebs, Oklahoma, from Idabel, Oklahoma, 1939,|
by Dorothea Lange, Library of Congress.
Unemployed man, 1935, as quoted in Melvin J. Vincent, "Relief and
Resultant Attitudes," Sociology and Social Research 19 ( Sept. -Oct.
Breadline, New York City, 25 December 1931; ten thousand people|
were fed in this Christmas breadline. United Press International.
|p. 34|| E. J. Sullivan, "The 1932nd Psalm," Seamen's Journal 46 ( October|
|p. 35||"Hooverville," New York City, 8 December 1930, United Press International. Herbert Hoover, 4 March 1933, as quoted in George Wolfskill , Happy Days Are Here Again (Hinsdale, Ill.: Dryden Press, 1974), p. 1.|
|p. 49||Coal miner's child taking home a can of kerosene, Purseglove, Scott's Run, West Virgnia, 1938, by Marion Post-Wolcott, Library of Congress.|
"El" station interior, New York City, 1936, by Bernice Abbott,|
Museum of The City of New York Picture Collection.
Oscar Wilde, The Ballad of Reading Gaol ( New York: E. R Dutton,
1928), p. 72.
Ill-housed, ill-clad, ill-nourished: mother and two children of a family|
of nine living in a one-room hut built on an abandoned Ford Chasis,
Highway 70, Tennessee, 1936, by Carl Mydans, Library of Con-
Bob Miller, in Hard Hitting Songs for Hard-Hit People, ed. AlanLomax