Browse Items (196 total)

  • Title is exactly "Herbert Hoover to Woodrow Wilson"

D09132.pdf
Herbert Hoover writes to President Wilson about the efforts to support the American war effort.

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Hoover sends along messages from his people in Europe about the need to address the issue of supplies.

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Messages passed along to Woodrow Wilson.

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Herbert Hoover sends Wilson correspondence regarding the proposed financial compensation for relief given by America to Belgium and France should the United States enter World War I.

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On behalf of the American Commission for Relief in Belgium, Herbert Hoover says there is no hope for real peace or safety in the United States until Germany has been defeated.

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Herbert Hoover compiles a list for Woodrow Wilson regarding wheat.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson to allocate $10,000 to him from the Deficiency Appropriation bill.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson regarding his concerns over the amount of governmental control given in the Food and Fuel Control Act.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson to read his speech for the Chicago Board of Trade.

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Herbert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson with regard to Mr. Gore’s amended bill and how it will affect the Food Administration’s efforts to conserve and make foodstuffs available to the American people.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a draft of the proclamation about the Food Campaign.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a memorandum between himself and the European Food Ministers, noting the difficulty in each country being adequately represented due to Great Britain’s control of shipping.

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Hebert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson that resolving the problems with the packing industry hinge largely on managing the transportation system and the existence of adequate refrigerated cars and warehouses.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the “growing and dangerous domination of the handling of the Nation’s food stuffs” due to the switch from slaughtering and distributing animal products locally to an industrial model.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the “growing and dangerous domination of the handling of the Nation’s food stuffs” due to the switch from slaughtering and distributing animal products locally to an industrial model.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson to give is opinion on the War Trade Commission’s report of the packing industry so that it can be publicized.

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Herbert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson about Belgian relief efforts and activities.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about Belgian relief and the situation in this wartorn country.

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Herbert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson about Belgian relief efforts and activities, including a memorandum.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the projected world food supply at the end of the war.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the need to bolster German food supplies.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the need to bolster German food supplies.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about plans to distribute food for relief in Europe.

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Herbert Hoover forwards two telegrams to Woodrow Wilson and advises against allowing food and relief supplies from the U.S. to be controlled by other nations.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about sending food to liberated European countries.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about reconstruction in Belgium and the need to continue supplying American factories with work once the need for war supplies has been eliminated.

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Herbert Hoover requests that Woodrow Wilson authorize the American Red Cross or the Army to provide supplies for Russian prisoners, to keep them from returning to the Bolshevik army.

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Herbert Hoover alerts Woodrow Wilson to the situation with the Italian railroad and suggests that money not be sent to the Italian government until the Allies can use the railroad again.

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Herbert Hoover lets Woodrow Wilson know that the relief money he authorized cannot be sent to Serbia until the State Department certifies the Serbian government.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the need for clothing in liberated European countries.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about wheat distribution for relief efforts in Europe.

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Herbert Hoover recommends Hugh Gibson for the role of Minister to Czechoslovakia.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the difficulty in shipping the needed tonnage of food to Europe.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a telegram from Mr. Hurley who will not be able to deliver the needed tonnage of food supplies in April.

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Herbert Hoover agrees with David F. Houston’s recommendations regarding the Grain Corporation, but says in this letter to Woodrow Wilson, that the Grain Corporation needs to be reorganized to be in line with the new act.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the United States’ role in keeping peace and joining the League of Nations.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson regarding transporting relief supplies to Hungary.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about William C. Redfield’s letter regarding wheat prices.

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Herbert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson he is in danger of losing the best members of their staff since they are not able to bring their wives with them to Europe.

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Herbert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson of the difficulty he faces since US has not fulfilled commitments of cargo loading and delivery.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson several memorandums about various topics concerning the proposed Food Administration.

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Herbert Hoover thanks Woodrow Wilson for his note about President Garfield.

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After receiving information from Kenyon, Herbert Hoover advises Woodrow Wilson that much could be accomplished with the Food Bill in the Senate if the Lever Bill were to be presented by the Senate Agricultural Committee.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson for an additional $20,000 to cover preparatory work expenses for the Food Administration.

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Herbert Hoover notifies Woodrow Wilson that the Food Administration with Vance C. McCormick have identified individual men from fifteen states to serve as voluntary Federal Commissioners.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson expressing his concern about the alterations made by Congress that would affect the Food Administration.

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Herbert Hoover notifies Woodrow Wilson of a meeting he will have with senators regarding the Food Bill.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson for an additional $50,000 for operating expenses of the Food Commission, and $20,000 for the cost of printing 1 million coies of the Food Administration Bulletin for distribution.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson regarding the wheat situation.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson his response regarding the farmer and wheat prices.

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Herbert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson with regard to Mr. Gore’s amended bill and how it will affect the Food Administration’s efforts to conserve and make foodstuffs available to the American people.

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Herbert Hoover informs Woodrow Wilson that the current supply of wheat and corn is insufficient to meet the needs of the American people if the US continues to send it overseas. He suggests an embargo until the new harvest.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about is concerns for the proposed substitute to the Lever Bill.

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Herbert Hoover requests an additional $150,000 appropriation to the Food Administration to cover expenses running at approximately $25,000 per week.

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In his letter to Woodrow Wilson, Herbert Hoover communicated Senator Chamberlain’s message that the the section in the food control bill providing for the joint Congressional Committee can be eliminated in conference, as long as it will be raised as…

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson two executive orders regarding the Food Administration and says that he wishes to appoint two more directors for the corporation.

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Herbert Hoover sends a list of potential State Commissioners to Woodrow Wilson.

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In response to Woodrow Wilson’s objection, Herbert Hoover explains that Mr. Hallowell was nominated for the Food Administration because of his public spirit and genius in branch business.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson to recognize those in the grain industry who have been so supportive of the Food Administration’s work.

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Hoover attaches a list of recommendations for Wilson

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson for his advice on some committees he wants to set up.

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Herbert Hoover forwards a letter to Woodrow Wilson that caused misrepresentation of the Food Administration and stirred up dissent among farmers throughout the country.

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Herbert Hoover writes to accept Woodrow Wilson’s invitation to dinner.

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After consulting with William McAdoo, Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson concerning the Food Administration Grain Corporation.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson to request that key leaders in agriculture be automatically exempt from the draft in order to avoid damage to food production.

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Herbert Hoover clarifies the Food Administration regulations that had been sent to Woodrow Wilson for approval at an earlier date.

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Herbert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson that he has secured service from the Federal Trade Commission to investigate various food industries and seeks his permission to continue.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about engaging public accountants to conduct an audit of the Food Administration Grain Corporation.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson for his opinion of Carter Harrison of Chicago.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about limiting exports on pork, butter, and other forms of fat like vegetable oil and tallow.

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Herbert Hoover nominates Walter P. Innes as Federal Food Administrator for Kansas.

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Herbert Hoovers submits a proclamation limiting the alcoholic content of beer and the amount of grain used by brewers to Woodrow Wilson for his approval.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a pamphlet, published by the Food Administration, about wheat, flour, and bread issues.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a pamphlet, published by the Food Administration, about wheat, flour, and bread issues.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about his statement on the sugar shortage being made available to the public since it would not be heard in Congress due to the Christmas recess.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a statement about the sugar question.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the need for Judge Lindley, Chief Counsel for the Food Administration to step down and only remain as a consultant.

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Herbert Hoover discusses various recommendations for Edmund Mitchell as Federal Food Administrator with Woodrow Wilson.

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Herbert Hoover thinks Graham Lusk and R.H. Chittenden should be the US representatives at the committee for food programmes in Paris.

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Herbert Hoover informs Woodrow Wilson that he has submitted a revised budget for the Food Administration in the fiscal year ending June 1919.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson for an additional appropriation to cover additional office space.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson to consider removing blocks to Mexican laborers from crossing the border to work on farms and thus solving the problem of agricultural labor shortage in stages bordering Mexico.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a draft of a proclamation about food conservation that he wishes he would make soon.

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Herbert Hoover sends a draft letter to Woodrow Wilson advising ammonia production to be maintained due to its use in ammunition and food preservation.

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Herhert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a copy of his letter to William G. McAdoo concerning food movement.

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Due to the shortage of corn and the need to use barley and other grains in bread production, Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson for advise on discussing the matter of closing breweries both in the US and England with the English Food Controller.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about discouraging expansion in a number of food industries that are already producing sufficient quantities since that expansion would raise the cost of production and increase the demand for labor.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about difficulty transporting foodstuffs to fulfill needs.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson for permission to conduct an independent investigation of operations of the Grain Division.

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Herbert Hoover responds to Woodrow Wilson’s letter about beef prices being controlled by meat packers.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a copy of a letter to Lord Reading concerning the March Allied shipment.

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Herbert Hoover responds to the beef price situation.

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In light of Jame F Fielder’s resignation, Herbert Hoover recommends William S. Tyler to the post of Federal Food Administrator for New Jersey.

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Herbert Hoover congratulates Woodrow Wilson on selecting Bernard Baruch as Chairman of the War Industries Board.

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In light of Henry M. Royt’s resignation, Herbert Hoover recommends H. A. Lemon for Federal Food Administrator for the state of Nevada.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about wheat supplies, including a letter to and reply from Lord Reading.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about stimulating hog production by changing feed to corn and organizing packing and exporting efforts.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson the draft Proclamation concernning the license provision of the Food and Fuel Control Act concerning sugar.

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Harry Garfield and Herbert Hoover ask Woodrow Wilson for additional money for adequate office space for the Food and Fuel Administration.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson for additional money to finance educational efforts by the Food and Fuel Administration.

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Herbert Hoover asks for direction regarding Allied Government food purchases from Woodrow Wilson.

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Herbert Hoover says that he believes Thomas B. Stearns is a sound appointee with strong bi-partisan support, but that he will withdraw his name if Woodrow Wilson wishes.

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Herbert Hoover requests Woodrow Wilson’s approval of additional rules regarding sugar.

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Herbert Hoover seeks Woodrow Wilson’s approval to release the Attorney General’s opinion regarding recent contracts being in compliance with the Sherman Act.

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Herbert Hoover says that deferring the Food Campaign will result in loss of expense and endanger the campaign completely.

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Herbert Hoover agrees to Woodrow Wilson’s request to defer the final week of the Food Campaign one week.

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Herbert Hoover nominates, and approves of, Beaver White as Representative of the Food Administrator on the War Trade Board.

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As for Woodrow Wilson’s approval, Herbert Hoover estimates that is will cost $5,000,000.00 to operate the Food Administration for the year 1919.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson for a further allotment of $110,000 to fulfill contracts for the Food Administration.

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Herbert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson that he is drafting a memorandum regarding relief to Belgium.

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Herbert Hoover sends the names of nominations for Federal Food Administrators for the District of Columbia, Hawaiian Island, New York State, and New York City to Woodrow Wilson, who approves.

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Herbert Hoover asks for Wilson’s approval to appoint Joseph Cotton as the head of the Food Administration’s meat division and WVS Thorne as the head of distribution of Allied, Army, and Navy foodstuffs.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a draft of a cablegram to King Albert and a draft of a cablegram to Brand Whitlock.

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Herbert Hoover encourages Woodrow Wilson to appeal to the humanitarian need for food conservation in his Thanksgiving Proclamation rather than to merely the military need.

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Herbert Hoover sends the rules and regulations for the importation, manufacture, storage, and distribution of food for Woodrow Wilson’s approval.

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Herbert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson that due to the temporary nature of employment with the Food and Fuel Adminsitrations, they are having difficulty filling positions and operating efficiently due to civil service requirements.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson several documents relating to importing and exporting foodstuffs.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about regulations for bread and baking to conserve ingredients.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson concerning licensing the arsenic industry.

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Herbert Hoover sends the rules and regulations concerning licensees manufacturing baking products.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson concerning action by New York State appointing an independent commission regarding food conservation and regulations.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson the rules and regulations governing white arsenic and other insecticides containing arsenic for his approval.

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Herbert Hoover informs Woodrow Wilson of the resignation of Gifford Pinchot and E.C. Lasater from the Food Administration due to their disagreement with him over propaganda over meat production.

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Herbert Hoover nominates R. W. Boyden to make investigations and prepare cases for legal action regarding enforcement of the Food Law.

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Herbert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson that he is having an Executive Order drawn up according to his suggestions regarding restrictions on brewing.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the price of Cuban sugar.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson defining, in his opinion, unfair profits and how to address them.

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Herbert Hoover informs Woodrow Wilson that the New York State Commission has accepted their terms, and Cuba has renewed negotiations about the price of sugar.

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Herbert Hoover replies to Woodrow Wilson’s letter about using State Councils of Defense to enforce regulations of the Food Administration.

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Herbert Hoover returns Woodrow Wilson’s letter about legislation from the Food Administration for Congress to consider.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson regarding negotiating with Cuba about sugar prices.

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Sending an enclosed letter, Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about concerns over regulating food handling and its effects on small dealers.

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Herbert Hoover congratulates Woodrow Wilson on selecting Bernard Baruch as Chairman of the War Industries Board.

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In light of Henry M. Royt’s resignation, Herbert Hoover recommends H. A. Lemon for Federal Food Administrator for the state of Nevada.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about wheat supplies, including a letter to and reply from Lord Reading.

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Herbert Hoover is pleased to meet with Woodrow Wilson at the White House.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a reply to Colonel Hudson’s telegram about meat production and corn prices.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a letter from Julius Barnes.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about appointing a commission to study the meat problem.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the meat problem.

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Herbert Hoover recommends J.H. Skinner as a representative of the Food Administration at the Inter-Allied Council to Woodrow Wilson.

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Herbert Hoover advices Woodrow Wilson to refrain from sending a reply to the telegram from Bartlett Frazier Company.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson to contact several government officials about serving on the commission to consider the meat policy.

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Due to Dr. Stratton D. Brooks’ resignation, Herbert Hoover nominates C.B. Ames to the position of Federal Food Administrator for Oklahoma.

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Herbert Hoover asks for Woodrow Wilson’s approval regarding several staffing changes at the Food Administration.

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Herbert Hoover thanks Woodrow Wilson for sending the report from the Federal Trade Commission.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about shipping food to various European countries.

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Herbert Hoover apologizes for the difficulties in appointing a State Food Administrator for Virginia.

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Herbert Hoover sends license regulations governing salt water fishermen intended to increase food production to Woodrow Wilson for his approval.

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In view of Colonel E.B. White resignation, Herbert Hoover nominates Hugh B. Sproul of Staunton for Federal Food Administrator for Virginia.

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Herbert Hoover sends a proclamation licensing certain food operators excepted from previous statements to Woodrow Wilson for his approval.

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In light of James Hartness’ resignation, Herbert Hoover nominates Brank H. Brooks as Federal Food Administrator for Vermont.

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Herbert Hoover agrees with Woodrow Wilson’s letter.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the plan to divert ships from the Cuban sugar trade to sending food for Belgian relief.

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Herbert Hoover tells Woodrow Wilson what he thinks about Mr. Colver’s plan regarding meat packing.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a note from John Sharp Williams and asks him to craft a reply.

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Herbert Hoover informs Woodrow Wilson that the committee on the packing industry agrees with his suggestion to eliminate the War Industries’s Price Fixing Board, and that he thinks this decision should be made public as early as possible.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson to give publicity to his letter to Morris Sheppard that responds to the issue of saving grain from brewing and the potential whiskey monopoly resulting from that.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about having a joint meeting with the European Food Administrators to resolve several problems regarding food supplies, shipping, and production.

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Herbert Hoover informs Woodrow Wilson of his plans to have each division head and each State Food Administrator to create a monthly report of activities that will under the charge of Robert A. Taft.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the sugar situation.

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Herbert Hoover asks Woodrow Wilson to sign a new Executive Order regarding wheat prices that will give the Grain Corporation discretion in decided whether the guarantee applies to to only producers, or also to sellers of wheat.

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Herbert Hoover acknowledges receipt of Woodrow Wilson’s letter regarding conserving coal and stopping the production of malt products.

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Due to the death of Judge Royal A. Gunnison, Herbert Hoover recommends Mr. Philip R. Bradley as Federal Food Administrator for Alaska.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about his plans in Europe when meeting with the Food Administrators there to coordinate Allie food efforts.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson various reports from the different divisions of the Food Administration.

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Herbert Hoover informs Woodrow Wilson of a new committe to prepare a recommendation for systematic curtailment of non-war industries, looking particularly at the brewing industry.

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Herbert Hoover appoints Mr. Glasgow, Chief Counsel for the Food Administration, to attend the Wednesday meeting in his absence.

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Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a letter which he wrote to Senator Simmons replying to his questions about tax legislation.

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Herbert Hoover reports to Woodrow Wilson on the amount of foodstuffs shipped from the United States to the Allied countries during the last fiscal year.
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