War bond plays, and other dramatic material for use in connection with war finance promotion.
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War bond plays, and other dramatic material for use in connection with war finance promotion.

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Published by U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in [Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Amateur plays.

Book details:

Classifications
LC ClassificationsPN6120.H5 U53
The Physical Object
Pagination2 p. ℓ., 89, [1] p., 1 ℓ. incl. illus., diagrs.
Number of Pages89
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23030470M
LC Control Number44040509

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The Role of War Bonds on Today's Bond System A war bond is similar to other government issued bonds, but it is used for the expressed purpose of funding a war. Because it is a government bond, a war bond offers a very low risk investment option. Upon maturity of the bond, there is nearly no chance of default. A brief history of war bonds These bonds were first sold in the U.S. under the name Liberty Bonds in to help finance U.S. participation in World War I. The government appealed to Americans’ sense of patriotism to help sell Liberty Bonds. Propaganda posters and celebrity endorsements were employed to fuel sales of the bonds. This is a story of the War Bond program during the war years of through It is a story of four men who planned, organized and operated the most successful promotion, except war materials for the Armed Services. program would play and what part the bond program should play. Posters and other advertisements encouraged all Americans to buy Liberty Bonds as a patriotic act, and those who did so received red, white, and blue buttons declaring “I Own A Liberty Bond.” The U.S. government issued a new series of war bonds in , when the E bond series was introduced to help fund World War II.

  The American Civil War cost the federal government more than $3 billion, and much of the money was raised from the sale of Union bonds. As well as relying on ordinary Americans to finance the war, a lot of investment came from overseas, as US securities became . war bonds, rationing, and progressive taxation helped ease class tensions end of the New Deal -as war fostered an increase in personal savings and promoted a measure of income redistribution it also facilitated the dismantling of many of the New Deal agencies. By the end of World War II, over 85 million Americans had invested in War Bonds, a number unmatched by any other country. The War Finance Committee oversaw the sale of bonds. The Committee's first duty was to determine whether the government would pay for advertising or seek space contributions from magazines and newspapers.   Made during WWII, "On the War Bond Front" was produced by the United States Treasury Department to promote the sale of War Bonds. The film charts some of the United States Saving Bond and Stamp.

Did you scroll all this way to get facts about war bonds? Well you're in luck, because here they come. There are war bonds for sale on Etsy, and they cost $ on average. The most common war bonds material is ceramic. The most popular color? You guessed it: blue. War bonds are debt securities issued by a government to finance military operations and other expenditure in times of war. In practice, modern governments finance war by putting additional money into circulation, and the function of the bonds is to remove money from circulation and help to control inflation. At the heart of the fundraising effort in World War II was the creation of war bonds. Even before the United States entered World War II, a massive effort was underway to raise money to build the military and support allies in war-torn Europe and Asia. In April , with great fanfare, President Franklin D. . They could buy a twenty-five cent stamp and paste them in a book until they had saved the $ needed to purchase a twenty-five-dollar bond. Beginning with the third drive in , Sidney C. Bray, a national sales promotion manager for General Motors, was appointed Oklahoma's War Finance Program director.