Edith Bolling Wilson asks Cary Grayson to write down a summary of his work with, and for, Woodrow Wilson during his lifetime for the use of a researcher or biographer, yet to be identified, writing about Wilson’s life.
As he is preparing to leave his office as Secretary of the Navy, Josephus Daniels thanks Grayson for his care of Woodrow Wilson and updates him on the new appointment to the Secretary of the Navy post.
Cary Grayson thanks Ray Stannard Baker for hosting his sons on their visit to the college in Amherst. He also acknowledges receipt of Baker’s acceptance of the appointment as incorporator for the Woodrow Wilson Birthplace Foundation.
Ray Stannard Baker tells Grayson that he is glad to have a diagnosis from Dr. Bloedorn, but that he is concerned at how that will impact his work on the Woodrow Wilson biography. He is still planning to meet with FDR.
James S. Barron writes to Cary Grayson saying that in light of his current health, he is glad that he was not nominated by FDR. He hopes to find steady paying work that will allow he and his wife a comfortable life in Washington.
Ray Stannard Baker thanks Grayson for his encouragement and agrees to send the bibliography of Wilson’s work that has been identified. He also tells of the volume of the project to compile Wilson’s work and his delight at how many wonderful letters…
Colonel Edouard J. Réquin of the French General Staff outlines his ideas for transporting American military men to the battlefields of World War I to Cary T. Grayson. Written in French, Alice Gordon Grayson translated the letter for her husband.
Ellen Axson Wilson tells Dr. Grayson that he does not need to come to a doctor’s appointment with Helen Bones as she insists that no one accompany her. She also asked how likely it would be for President Wilson to come visit them.