Browse Items (298 total)

  • Tags: Food Administration

D30275.pdf
Woodrow Wilson urges Congress to approve Herbert Hoover’s requested appropriation for food relief saying that Bolshevism could not be stopped by force, but could be stopped by food.

D30236.pdf
This statement describes to need for and duties of the Food Administration compared to the Department of Agriculture.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09469.pdf
Edgar Rickard responds to Woodrow Wilson’s letter regarding fixing the price of wheat asking to arrange a meeting with the Department of Agriculture and the National Farmers’ Advisory Council.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09468B.pdf
Edgar Rickard writes to Woodrow Wilson about signing an Executive order regarding regulations for breweries.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09467.pdf
Edgar Rickard writes to Joseph Tumulty about an Executive order regarding regulations for breweries.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09465.pdf
Edgar Rickard responds to Woodrow Wilson’s letter about the Honorable Jouett Shouse’s request of a loan for the Grain Corporation.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09462B.pdf
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.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09462A.pdf
Herbert Hoover sends Edgar Rickard the letter he sent to Woodrow Wilson regarding the Food Administration’s work over the past year, saying he wants to give it the widest sort of publicity.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09461.pdf
Herbert Hoover tells Joseph Tumulth that he is sending a report to the President about the Food Administration’s work over the past year and asks permission to make this report public.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09459A.pdf
Herbert Hoover sends Woodrow Wilson a letter which he wrote to Senator Simmons replying to his questions about tax legislation.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09458.pdf
Herbert Hoover appoints Mr. Glasgow, Chief Counsel for the Food Administration, to attend the Wednesday meeting in his absence.

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The War Trade Board reports that curtailment of brewing rather than absolute prohibition would be a more appropriate course of action.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09456.pdf
The War Trade Committee issues a report stating that they do not support absolute prohibition of any industry.

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

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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.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09451.pdf
Joseph Tumulty recommends Mr. William Heyliger for the job of writing a book on food conservation intended for children to Herbert Hoover.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09450.pdf
Joseph Tumulty tells Herbert Hoover that Woodrow Wilson has signed the new Executive Order regarding wheat prices.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09448C.pdf
Herbert Hoover answers Daniel Roper’s questions about Michigan brewers distilling the alcohol from traditionally brewed beer and selling the end result as near-beer.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09448B.pdf
William Gibbs McAdoo sends Woodrow Wilson a proposed amendment to regulations governing distilling alcohol as it relates to malt liquors.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09448A.pdf
Herbert Hoover acknowledges receipt of Woodrow Wilson’s letter regarding conserving coal and stopping the production of malt products.

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Lewis Strauss acknowleges receipt of Wilson’s letter regarding printing, and assure Tumulty that the report has been sent.

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Lewis Strauss informs Woodrow Wilson that Herbert Hoover will not be able to attend a meeting since he will be accepting a degree at Yale that day.

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Woodrow Wilson reminds Herbert Hoover that in light of the need to conserve coal, there was a provisional agreement to stop the production of malt products.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09443.pdf
Joseph Tumulty notifies Herbert Hoover that Woodrow Wilson has signed the Executive Order fixing wheat prices.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09439.pdf
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.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09437.pdf
Woodrow Wilson agrees with Herbert Hoover’s arrangements communicated in monthly reports of the Food Administration will be satisfactory.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09430.pdf
Joseph Tumulty acknowledges receipt of Herbert Hoover’s letter about the White House issuing a statement regarding the closing down of breweries and sends a draft of such a statement, but says the President thinks it too soon to make such a…

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09427.pdf
Herbert Hoover write to Joseph Tumulty about the White House issuing a statement regarding the closing down of breweries and sends a draft of such a statement.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09426A.pdf
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 sends Woodrow Wilson a note from John Sharp Williams and asks him to craft a reply.

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Woodrow Wilson asks Herbert Hoover about Mr. Colver’s plan.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09421.pdf
Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the plan to divert ships from the Cuban sugar trade to sending food for Belgian relief.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09419.pdf
On behalf of Herbert Hoover, Lewis Strauss sends a copy of Edward Chamber’s letter to Joseph Tumulty.

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Lewis Strauss sends a check for the Commission for Relief in Belgium for the President’s signature.

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Herbert Hoover agrees with Woodrow Wilson’s letter.

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Edward Chambers writes to Joseph Tumulty about railroad employees facing unemployment due to changes in off-line offices.

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Joseph Tumulty sends Herbert Hoover a copy of a letter by Edward Chambers.

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Woodrow Wilson encourages Herbert Hoover to avoid transferring existing federal employees to other departments and to seek new staff from outside Washington.

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Lewis Strauss sends a copy of a telegram to Woodrow Wilson by George Barnhart for his information and records.

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Tumulty notifies Herbert Hoover of Woodrow Wilson’s approval of Mr. Frank H. Brooks nomination to Federal Food Administrator for Vermont.

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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 sends a proclamation licensing certain food operators excepted from previous statements 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 license regulations governing salt water fishermen intended to increase food production to Woodrow Wilson for his approval.

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Woodrow Wilson writes to Herbert Hoover about the matter of appointing a State Food Administrator for Virginia.

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

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Westmoreland Davis protests against the appointment of Mr. McD. Lee as Federal Food Administrator for Virginia.

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On behalf of the President, Joseph Tumulty asks Woodrow Wilson to consider the matter in the enclosed letter from Mr. Thomas D. Campbell.

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Herbert Hoover tells Joseph Tumulty that he thinks the Federal Trade Commission should be made public.

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

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

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

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09391.pdf
Woodrow Wilson thinks it is permissible to publish and proceed with the appointment of a commission to deal with the meat problem.

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Woodrow Wilson confirms the appointment of J.H. Skinner as the representative of the Food Administration on the Inter-Allied Council.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09387.pdf
Herbert Hoover recommends J.H. Skinner as a representative of the Food Administration at the Inter-Allied Council to Woodrow Wilson.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09384.pdf
Woodrow Wilson defers to Herbert Hoover’s judgement regarding the Wester Grain Exchanges.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about the meat problem.

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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 sends Woodrow Wilson a letter from Julius Barnes.

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Woodrow Wilson thanks Herbert Hoover for his reply to Colonel Hudson’s telegram about meat production and corn prices.

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Joseph Tumulty tells Lewis Strauss that his request to return papers sent by the President was a routine message sent to all departments.

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

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09374B.pdf
J.A. Hudson and William Hirth writes to Woodrow Wilson about the price of raising livestock due to corn prices.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09372.pdf
Herbert Hoover is pleased to meet with Woodrow Wilson at the White House.

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Woodrow Wilson replies to Herbert Hoover saying that regardless of a potential shortage at home, wheat supplies must be sent overseas because he is confident that the American people will willingly face this sacrifice.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09367A.pdf
Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about wheat supplies, including a letter to and reply from Lord Reading.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09364.pdf
Herbert Hoover congratulates Woodrow Wilson on selecting Bernard Baruch as Chairman of the War Industries Board.

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Herbert Hoover assures TE Wilson that he understands his demands and will see that the Administration wishes to see their work succeed.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09298.pdf
Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson regarding negotiating with Cuba about sugar prices.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09297.pdf
Herbert Hoover returns Woodrow Wilson’s letter about legislation from the Food Administration for Congress to consider.

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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.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09293.pdf
This memorandum states that Woodrow Wilson has recommended to the Food Administration that the alcoholic content of beer be reduced to 3% and the volume of grain should be 70% of the amount formerly used. The existing stores of distilled drinks can…

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09291.pdf
Herbert Hoover introduces Cyrus E. White who is presenting the situation of farm labor in Kansas to the President.

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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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Woodrow Wilson suggests that the Food Administration make use of state and local committees as councils for defense since US entry into World War I.

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Woodrow Wilson tells Herbert Hoover that he must act according to his plan in New York.

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

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09282.pdf
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 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 Tumulty that having Bible Sunday on December 9th does not conflict with the Food Administration’s schedule.

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Woodrow Wilson thanks Herbert Hoover for his memorandum about Gifford Pinchot.

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Woodrow Wilson responds to Herbert Hoover’s letter about relations between the food supply and brewing industry.

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Tumulty asks Herbert Hoover if the Food Administration has anything planned for Sunday, December 9th that should preempt Bible Sunday.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09275.pdf
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.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09272.pdf
Woodrow Wilson thanks Herbert Hoover for his memorandum about the crop situation.

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Tumulty informs Herbert Hoover that Woodrow Wilson has signed the proclamation regarding licensing the arsenic industry.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09269.pdf
Herbert Hoover sends the rules and regulations concerning licensees manufacturing baking products.

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Herbert Hoover thanks Joseph Tumulty for notifying him of the President’s approval of the draft executive order.

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Herbert Hoover sends Tumulty a draft of an Executive Order concerning exemption from Civil Service for certain positions in the Food Administration.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09264.pdf
On behalf of Woodrow Wilson, Joseph Tumulty returns Herbert Hoover and Harry A. Garfield’s letter saying the President is willing to sign an executive order as they requested provided that it is carefully drawn as a temporary service.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09263A.pdf
Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about regulations for bread and baking to conserve ingredients.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Edward Nash Hurley about the difficulties in shipping sugar.

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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.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09258.pdf
Herbert Hoover tells Joseph Tumulty of the need to reassure the public of the abundance of food in order to prevent panic and hoarding of food that would results in a shortage to distribute to the Allies.

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Woodrow Wilson approves Herbert Hoover’srules and regulations for the importation, manufacture, storage, and distribution of food.

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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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On behalf of Woodrow Wilson, Joseph Tumulty sends Herbert Hoover a letter by Richard H. Edmonds.

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On behalf of Herbert Hoover, Lewis Strauss tells Joseph Tumulty that he will be unable to accept the invitation to speak from the Lotos Club of New York.

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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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Joseph Tumulty asks Herbert Hoover to send suggestions to the President regarding his Thanksgiving Proclamation.

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Herbert Hoover asks Joseph Tumulty to mention a recent settlement with a Louisiana sugar producer to Woodrow Wilson.

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Woodrow Wilson calls on individual Americans to support the food conservation efforts of the Food Administration in order to provide an adequate food supply to meet the relief needs of the war.

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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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On behalf of Herbert Hoover, Lewis Strauss thanks Joseph Tumulty for his help with a letter to James T. Allen.

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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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This documents lists the names and qualifications for nominations to the post of Federal Food Administrator for the District of Columbia, Hawaiian Islands, New York State, and New York City.

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

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Joseph Tumulty sends Herbert Hoover a letter from James T. Allen for his verification.

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This doument lists candidates for the post of Food Administrator.

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John Hallowell gives two recommendations for Federal Food Administrators that are approved by Woodrow Wilson.

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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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Joseph Tumulty informs Herbert Hoover that the President usually prepares and issues his Thanksgiving Proclamation one month in advance of Thanksgiving Day.

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

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Woodrow Wilson asks that Herbert Hoover defer the Food Campaign in order to allow maximum support for the Liberty Loan Campaign.

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Herbert Hoover replies to Tumulty regarding Miss DeNartick’s complaint about the Food Administration’s office building.

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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 tells Tumulty that he believes the President cannot give in to the request by J. A. Hall without opening himself up to many other such requests.

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

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Bernard Baruch writes in support of Herbert Hoovers suggestions regarding Allied food purchases from the Food Administration to Woodrow Wilson.

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Thomas B. Stearns tells Herbert Hoover that he is willing to serve as food controller for Colorado provided Hoover feels comfortable in nominating him.

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R. W. Steer writes in support of Thomas B. Stearns’ appointment to the post of Food Administrator.

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Julius C. Gunter, Governor of Colorado, writes in support of Thomas B. Stearns’ appointment to the post of Coal and Food Administrator.

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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.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09219.pdf
Herbert Hoover asks for direction regarding Allied Government food purchases from Woodrow Wilson.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Joseph Tumulty about wheat grown in the northwestern United States.

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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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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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F. G. Bonfils writes to Woodrow Wilson, protesting the appointment of T. B. Stearns to the post of food controller.

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Woodrow Wilson tells Herbert Hoover that he does not recognize the name of Stearns and would only have approved him if he had been on the list given him by Hoover.

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Herbert Hoover sends Joseph Tumulty a paper showing the result of Mr. Reed’s efforts.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Joseph Tumulty about the price of wheat and flour and the unrest it is causing farmers.

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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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Joseph Tumulty tell Herbert Hoover that President Wilson as signed an executive order regarding the IRS enforcing certain provisions of the Food and Fuel Control Act.

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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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Woodrow Wilson replies to Herbert Hoover saying that regardless of a potential shortage at home, wheat supplies must be sent overseas because he is confident that the American people will willingly face this sacrifice.

http://resources.presidentwilson.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/D09367A.pdf
Herbert Hoover writes to Woodrow Wilson about wheat supplies, including a letter to and reply from Lord Reading.

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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 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 sends Joseph Tumulty a copy of a telegram to Woodrow Wilson from Mr. Todd.

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Herbert Hoover responds to the beef price situation.

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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 Woodrow Wilson’s letter about beef prices being controlled by meat packers.

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

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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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Irving Bush writes to Woodrow Wilson about the grain shortage in England that is coming to a critical point and the urgent need to get the promised supplies to them to bolster the war effort.

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Joseph Tumulty tells Lewis Strauss that he will bring his letter and enclosures to the President’s attention.

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

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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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Herbert Hoover responds to the letter by Isidor Jacobs that Joseph Tumulty had sent to him.

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Isidor Jacobs writes to Joseph Tumulty saying he thinks it short-sighted for the Food Administration to seek representatives only from the larger canneries.

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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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In reference to the letter from Mr. Reid, Herbert Hoover tells Tumulty that he would prefer such organizations to support food conservation efforts by excluding items from their menus that they are trying to save.

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

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

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James McFarlin writes to Woodrow Wilson about food waste in Institutions, Government camps, and onboard U.S. Naval Vessels.

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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 sends Colonel House’s recommendation of Mr. Glasgow to Tumulty for the President’s response.

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The Food Administration Secretary asks for an additional allottment of $30,000 for use by the Bureau of Fisheries.

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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 addresses the current sugar shortage due to World War I and the embargo put in place to ensure that sugar was only going to the Allies.

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

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

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Herbert Hoover says it will be helpful if Woodrow Wilson approves Governor Manning’s proclamation.

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Herbert Hoover approves of Governor Manning’s speech on food conservation, saying it will set a precedent for other governors.

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Woodrow Wilson proposes two other names that would be better suited to the position Herbert Hoover mentioned than Carter Harrison.

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Woodrow Wilson thanks Herbert Hoover for his letter regarding accounting for funds to be spent by the Food Administration Grain Corporation.

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Woodrow Wilson comments on the grain and elevator dealers that he and Hoover had met with and asks Hoover to send them his admiration and appreciation.

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

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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 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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In this copy, Herbert Hoover sends Joseph Tumulty telegrams regarding drafting those considered to be key men in agriculture.

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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 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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Charles Swem asks that Herbert Hoover clarify the information he sent to Woodrow Wilson.

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Herbert Hoover writes to Joseph P. Tumulty regarding an executive order about the Food Administration that was sent to Woodrow Wilson to sign.

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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 accept Woodrow Wilson’s invitation to dinner.

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Thomas Gregory acknowledges Herbert Hoover’s question and advises Woodrow Wilson on the role of the U.S. Food Administrator and the amount of control the president has over the Food Administration.

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Thomas Gregory sends a copy of his letter to Wilson regarding the U.S. Food Administrator to Herbert Hoover.

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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 acknowledges Joseph P. Tumulty’s letter.

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

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Joseph P. Tumulty thanks Herbert Hoover for his letter.

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Hoover attaches a list of recommendations for Wilson

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Woodrow Wilson asks Herbert Hoover for advice on how to reply to a certain letter.
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