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  1. After the conventions and the death of his younger son Calvin, Coolidge became withdrawn; he later said that "when he [the son] died, the power and glory of the Presidency went with him." [112] Even as he mourned, Coolidge ran his standard campaign, not mentioning his opponents by name or maligning them, and delivering speeches on his theory of government, including several that were broadcast ...

  2. 10/11/2022 · Calvin Coolidge, in full John Calvin Coolidge, (born July 4, 1872, Plymouth, Vermont, U.S.—died January 5, 1933, Northampton, Massachusetts), 30th president of the United States (1923–29). Coolidge acceded to the presidency after the death in office of Warren G. Harding, just as the Harding scandals were coming to light. He restored integrity to the executive branch of the federal ...

  3. www.whitehouse.gov › about-the-white-house › presidentsPresidents | The White House

    Calvin Coolidge The 30th President of the United States Calvin Coolidge Herbert Hoover The 31st President of the United States Herbert Hoover Franklin D. Roosevelt The 32nd President of the ...

  4. After the conventions and the death of his younger son Calvin, Coolidge became withdrawn; he later said that "when he [the son] died, the power and glory of the Presidency went with him." [28] It was the most subdued Republican campaign in memory, partly because of Coolidge's grief, but also because of his naturally non-confrontational style. [29]

  5. As America’s 30th President (1923-1929), Calvin Coolidge demonstrated his determination to preserve the old moral and economic precepts of frugality amid the material prosperity which many ...

  6. Grace Anna Coolidge (née Goodhue; January 3, 1879 – July 8, 1957) was the wife of the 30th president of the United States, Calvin Coolidge.She was the first lady of the United States from 1923 to 1929 and the second lady of the United States from 1921 to 1923.

  7. 04/02/2014 · Calvin Coolidge never rated high in polls, and history has remembered the decade in which he served as an extravagant period predating the Great Depression. Amity Shlaes provides a fresh look at the 1920s—triumphant years in which the nation electrified, Americans drove their first cars, and the federal deficit was replaced with a surplus—and the little-known president behind them.