Franklin D. Roosevelt and Fala in the White House study December 20, Credit: Public Domain. Known as Fala, the pooch frequently traveled with the president, attended important meetings with him and slept by his bed He even was made an honorary Army private as part of a fundraising effort during World War II. When Roosevelt campaigned for re-election in , Republicans accused him of accidentally leaving the First Dog in the Aleutian Islands then sending a naval destroyer to pick him up, at great expense to U. He has not been the same dog since.
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Thomas Jefferson's Rulebook on Ruining er...Running for Election
Thomas Jefferson | Biography, Political Career, & Facts | Britannica
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The 14 Weirdest Pets That Lived In The White House
Dick the Mockingbird' was the name of one of U. Although there had been previous presidential pets, Jefferson is thought to be "the first president to have a pet [that lived] in the White House Birds were Jefferson's favorite animal and Dick was the favorite from among at least four mockingbirds the president had while in office. During his time in the White House, Jefferson wrote observations on the types of birds that he spotted in the area.
Many United States presidents have preferred dogs, some cats, as their familial "first pets," like Harry Truman, who famously said, "If you want a friend in Washington, get a dog," and Warren Harding, whose Airedale, Laddie Boy, had his own designated chair for Cabinet meetings. Other first families, however, have chosen to share their presidential terms with different types of creatures, both domestic and wild. John Quincy Adams, for one, warmed up to an unnamed American alligator, who resided in the East Room for several months to the delight of White House guests not , and those oh-so-cuddly silkworms, raised by his wife in the mulberry trees on the grounds. Theodore Roosevelt had a Piebald rat named Jonathan on the presidential property along with a badger called Josiah and Maude the pig, among other more common members of his menagerie.