Official portrait, 1959
President Joe Biden on the night of his inauguration, Wednesday, January 20, 2021
The Eisenhower family home in Abilene, Kansas
President Joe Biden and Vice President Kamala Harris in the Oval Office, April 12, 2021
Eisenhower (third from left) and Omar Bradley (second from right) were members of the 1912 West Point football team.
President's House, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. George Washington's bow window (not depicted) is echoed in the shape of the Oval Office.
Mamie Eisenhower, painted in 1953 by Thomas E. Stephens
Theodore Roosevelt Executive Office and Cabinet Room, c. undefined1904
Eisenhower (far right) with three friends (William Stuhler, Major Brett, and Paul V. Robinson) in 1919, four years after graduating from West Point
Taft Oval Office, completed 1909. Nearly identical in size to the modern office, it was damaged by fire in 1929 and demolished in 1933.
Eisenhower as a major general, 1942
Location of the Oval Office in the West Wing.
General Eisenhower, General Patton (standing to the left) and President Roosevelt in Sicily, 1943
Franklin D. Roosevelt in the newly completed Modern Oval Office, December 31, 1934.
Eisenhower speaks with men of the 502nd Parachute Infantry Regiment (PIR), part of the 101st "Screaming Eagles" Airborne Division, on June 5, 1944, the day before the D-Day invasion. The officer Eisenhower is speaking to is First Lieutenant Wallace Strobel.
Plaster ceiling medallion installed in 1934 includes elements of the Seal of the President of the United States.
From left, front row includes army officers Simpson, Patton, Spaatz, Eisenhower, Bradley, Hodges and Gerow in 1945
Caroline Kennedy and Kerry Kennedy beneath the Resolute desk in 1963. Note the Truman carpet.
Eisenhower with Allied commanders following the signing of the German Instrument of Surrender at Reims
President Truman receiving a marble bust of Simon Bolivar from a Venezuelan delegation, December 27, 1946
Eisenhower as General of the Army, 1945
President Barack Obama with Oval Office artwork, September 28, 2012
General Eisenhower served as military governor of the American zone (highlighted) in Allied-occupied Germany from May through November 1945.
The Oval Office floor has been replaced several times, most recently during the administration of George W. Bush. The 2005 installation, based on the original 1933 design by Eric Gugler, features a contrasting cross pattern of quarter sawn oak and walnut.
General Eisenhower (left) in Warsaw, Poland, 1945
Location of the Yellow Oval Room on the second floor of the White House. A number of presidents used this as their private office or library.
Eisenhower lighting the Columbia University Yule Log, 1949
The Yellow Oval Room about 1868 used as President Andrew Johnson's private office.
Eisenhower posing in front of Alma Mater at Columbia in 1953
The Yellow Oval Room as President Grover Cleveland's private office, 1886. Note the Resolute desk before the 3 windows.
As president of Columbia, Eisenhower presents an honorary degree to Jawaharlal Nehru.
The Yellow Oval Room as President Franklin D. Roosevelt's private office, 1933.
Eisenhower button from the 1952 campaign
Exterior of the West Wing (circa 1910s), showing the curve of the Taft Oval Office.
1952 electoral vote results
President Hoover views West Wing fire ruins, January 15, 1930.
1956 electoral vote results
West Wing expansion, 1934.
February 1959 White House portrait
Exterior of the Oval Office from the South Lawn, July 15, 2006.
Eisenhower meeting with Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser during Nasser's visit to United Nations in New York, September 1960
George Washington (1776) by Charles Willson Peale
Eisenhower visits the Kingdom of Afghanistan and its king Mohammed Zahir Shah in Kabul.
George Washington ({{circa}}1823) by Rembrandt Peale
Eisenhower with Indian Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru.
City of Washington from Beyond the Navy Yard (1833) by George Cooke
U.S. President Eisenhower visits the Republic of China and its President Chiang Kai-shek in Taipei.
Eastport and Passamaquoddy Bay ({{circa}}1840) by Victor De Grailly
Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev during his 11-day U.S. visit as guest of President Eisenhower, September 1959.
Andrew Jackson (1845) by Thomas Sully
President Eisenhower with Wernher von Braun, 1960
Waiting for the Hour (1863) by William Tolman Carlton
Eisenhower in Korea with General Chung Il-kwon, and Baik Seon-yup, 1952
Passing the Outpost (1881) by Alfred Wordsworth Thompson
Spanish dictator Francisco Franco and Eisenhower in Madrid in 1959.
The Broncho Buster (1895) by Frederic Remington
Eisenhower with the Shah of Iran, Mohammad Reza Pahlavi (1959)
Abraham Lincoln ({{circa}}1915) by George Story
Eisenhower and Vice President Richard Nixon with their host, King Saud of Saudi Arabia, at the Mayflower Hotel (1957)
The Avenue in the Rain (1917) by Childe Hassam
A U-2 reconnaissance aircraft in flight
Franklin D. Roosevelt (1947) by Frank O. Salisbury
Official White House Portrait of President Eisenhower, c. 1960
Earthrise (1968) by William Anders
Eisenhower speaks to the press at the 1964 Republican National Convention
John F. Kennedy's children visit the Oval Office
President Lyndon Johnson with Eisenhower aboard Air Force One in October 1965
The Oval Office during the presidency of Gerald Ford
Eisenhower with President Richard Nixon in February 1969
President Richard M. Nixon and Bob Hope play golf in the Oval Office, a tradition harking back to the tenure of Lyndon B. Johnson
Eisenhower's funeral service
President George W. Bush chose a more muted color palette than his predecessor, using shades of taupe, celadon and navy.
Graves of Dwight D. Eisenhower, Doud Dwight "Icky" Eisenhower and Mamie Eisenhower in Abilene, Kansas
One of many hand-shake photos in front of the fireplace. President George W. Bush sitting to the viewer's right, the guest (Paul Kagame, President of Rwanda) to the left, March 2003. One of the rare images where there is fire in the fireplace.
Eisenhower signs the legislation that changes Armistice Day to Veterans Day, June 1, 1954
A panoramic view of the Oval Office, January 26, 2017. President Donald Trump is seated at the Resolute desk.
President John F. Kennedy meets with General Eisenhower at Camp David, April 22, 1961, three days after the failed Bay of Pigs Invasion
Eisenhower Interstate System sign south of San Antonio, Texas
Bronze statue of Eisenhower in the Capitol rotunda
The star of the Soviet Order of Victory awarded to Eisenhower
The coat of arms granted to Eisenhower upon his incorporation as a knight of the Danish Order of the Elephant in 1950. The anvil represents the fact that his name is derived from the German for "iron hewer", making these an example of canting arms.

The Truman carpet remained in the office through the Dwight D. Eisenhower and John F. Kennedy administrations.

- Oval Office

On January 17, 1961, Eisenhower gave his final televised Address to the Nation from the Oval Office.

- Dwight D. Eisenhower
Official portrait, 1959

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Official portrait, c. 1947

Harry S. Truman

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American politician who served as the 33rd president of the United States from 1945 to 1953.

American politician who served as the 33rd president of the United States from 1945 to 1953.

Official portrait, c. 1947
Truman's home in Independence, Missouri
Truman in uniform, c. undefined 1918
Harry and Bess Truman on their wedding day,
Drawer from the Senate desk used by Truman
Results of the 1934 U.S. Senate election in Missouri; Truman won the counties in blue
Joseph Stalin, Harry S. Truman, and Winston Churchill in Potsdam, July 1945
Truman announces Japan's surrender, August 14, 1945.
Truman with Greek-American sponge divers in Florida, 1947
Truman's press secretary was his old friend Charles Griffith Ross. He had great integrity but, says Alonzo L. Hamby, as a senior White House aide he was, "A better newsman than news handler, he never established a policy of coordinating news releases throughout the executive branch, frequently bumbled details, never developed ... a strategy for marketing the president's image and failed to establish a strong press office."
Truman in the Oval Office, receiving a Hanukkah Menorah from the prime minister of Israel, David Ben-Gurion (center). To the right is Abba Eban, ambassador of Israel to the United States.
President Truman (left) with Governor Dewey (right) at dedication of the Idlewild Airport, meeting for the first time since nominated by their respective parties for the Presidency
1948 electoral vote results
Truman was so widely expected to lose the 1948 election that the Chicago Tribune had printed papers with this erroneous headline when few returns were in.
President Truman signing a proclamation declaring a national emergency and authorizing U.S. entry into the Korean War
Truman and Indian Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru during Nehru's visit to the United States, October 1949
Truman and Shah of Iran Mohammad Reza Pahlavi speaking at Washington National Airport, during ceremonies welcoming him to the United States
Official portrait of President Truman by Greta Kempton, c. 1945
View of the interior shell of the White House during renovation in 1950
Truman in an official portrait
President Truman; Alabama Senator John J. Sparkman, vice presidential nominee; and Illinois Governor Adlai Stevenson, presidential nominee, in the Oval Office, 1952
President Truman conferring with labor leader Walter Reuther about economic policy in the Oval Office, 1952
Truman and his wife Bess attend the signing of the Medicare Bill on July 30, 1965, by President Lyndon B. Johnson
Wreath by Truman's casket, December 27, 1972
Truman poses in 1959 at the recreation of the Truman Oval Office at his presidential library, with the famous "The Buck Stops Here" sign on his desk. (The reverse of the sign says, "I'm From Missouri".) Attendees to meetings where Truman would have to make a major decision would sometimes see the president looking at the sign.
Harry S. Truman Presidential Library and Museum in Independence, Missouri
Stamp issued in 1973, following Truman's death. Truman has been honored on five U.S. postage stamps, issued between 1973 and 1999.

Republican Dwight D. Eisenhower attacked Truman's record and won easily.

As the newer West Wing, including the Oval Office, remained open, Truman walked to and from his work across the street each morning and afternoon.