Mother Sketch

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Mother’s Day

In 1933, Roosevelt’s first year in office, Mrs. H. H. McCluer of Kansas City, a past National President of the American War Mothers, conceived the idea of having a special stamp for use in conjunction with Mother's Day mail. She presented her idea to President Roosevelt on January 25, 1934, and was informed on February 16 that her request had been granted. President Roosevelt, known to have been devoted to his own mother, personally sketched his idea for the stamp.

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Mother Sketcher

  1. 21,573 mom sketch stock photos, vectors, and illustrations are available royalty-free. See mom sketch stock video clips. Hug baby mom and child icon child stylized mother son sketch mother child line art child holding mom hand children outlined illustration mother child hug mom mother with child outline.
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  4. Mojo Sketch for Mother's Day By some happy accident I just found that an old favorite sketch challenge of mine, Mojo Monday, is back! As a new papercrafter, Mojo Monday was one of the first challenges that I played along with regularly as I stretched out my creative wings and I was sad when it retired back in 2017.

FDR's Original Mother's Day Sketch


Mother Sketch Drawing

Artists at the Bureau of Engraving and Printing followed FDR's sketch fairly closely, though they cropped the painting at the bottom and realigned the inscriptions to the left. In addition, a bowl of carnations was added to the lower left of the design for balance. The stamp was issued on May 2, 1934.

As a memento, the President presented his Mother's Day stamp sketch to his first Postmaster General, James A. Farley, with the notation 'For Jim Farley - The 'Original Design' of the Mothers Day Stamp by Franklin D. Roosevelt.' The dedication was inadvertently dated '2/16/33,' and was corrected by placing a '4' over the final '3.'

Editorial cartoon from the Washington Star, May 11, 1934, showing James Farley encouraging America to 'Write mother today. Let her know you haven't forgotten.' James A. Farley, President Franklin Roosevelt's first Postmaster General, was considered one of the most resourceful men to ever hold the position. The dynamic duo of Farley and FDR introduced postal innovations that are still used over sixty years later. The FDR-Farley team must be credited with the concept of “First Day of Issue” ceremonies, the utilization of philatelic press releases, and with the establishment of philatelic sales windows.