Theodore Roosevelt declines to recommend a lawyer to Charles Stales and suggests that Stales see a personal friend or make inquiries himself about any lawyer he might consider employing. Stales's order has been forwarded to the subscription department, and he will be added to the list for The...
Frank Harper acknowledges Abram Martin Tillman's letter to Theodore Roosevelt. He informs Tillman that there will be no compromise and that any delegates from Tennessee who wish to be in support of Roosevelt ought to do so on the first ballot.
Theodore Roosevelt is paying very close attention to the matters discussed in A. J. Harvey's letter. Roosevelt will not stand for the political corruption that took place in Chicago, likely referring to the Republican National Convention.
Frank Harper writes to Professor Hart on behalf of Theodore Roosevelt to thank Hart for the letter he sent to Roosevelt. Harper sends Roosevelt's regrets that the two of them could not meet before Roosevelt's trip west.
Frank Harper explains that Theodore Roosevelt has had to cancel the speaking engagements he committed to until after the upcoming Republican National Convention in Chicago. Roosevelt hopes to speak in every state after the convention. Harper suggests that in lieu of a speech, Roosevelt might writ...
Theodore Roosevelt thanks Albert R. Keen for his offer to stay in his hotel in Atlanta. Roosevelt leaves his lodging arrangements in the hands of the local people, as he does not wish to offend any of his friends who have invited him to stay with them.
On behalf of Theodore Roosevelt, Frank Harper sends a letter written by Dr. Winslow to Alexander Lambert. Harper relays Roosevelt's wishes and asks that Lambert draft and send to him a memorandum outlining potential responses to the letter.
Frank Harper apologizes to Alfred W. McCann that his request to meet with Theodore Roosevelt will have to be declined as he is very busy. Harper encourages McCann to take his issue to the Progressive Party headquarters.
Frank Harper thanks Alice Lakey for the letter she sent to Theodore Roosevelt and informs her that Roosevelt's opinion on the pure food law can be found within his speeches, which are available in a book titled, "Speeches and Addresses of Theodore Roosevelt".
On behalf of Theodore Roosevelt, Frank Harper acknowledges receipt of A. L. Woodford's letter. Harper explains that information about the matter Woodford wrote about, concerning President Taft, can be found in Roosevelt's messages and reports.
Frank Harper sends his regrets to Anita A. Linnd as Theodore Roosevelt does not have tickets for the Chicago Convention. Harper suggests getting into contact with the Roosevelt Headquarters in Chicago.
Theodore Roosevelt would like to meet with Judge Lindsey but can only do so at Oyster Bay, New York. After some consideration, Roosevelt was favorable to Lindsey running as an independent for mayor of Denver, Colorado.
Theodore Roosevelt thanks Bertrand P. Rowe for his letter. The unidentified matter discussed by Rowe is of great importance to farmers. Roosevelt regards the welfare of farmers and wage workers as very important and will use his influence, if he is returned to power, to help them.
Frank Harper informs B. F. Harris that, as there was nothing incendiary in the letter that Roosevelt wrote to Mr. Healy, Roosevelt would not care if Healy published it. In the letter, Roosevelt praised a Chicago Tribune editorial and stated that a Record editorial should be disregarded, since the...
Frank Harper forwards a newspaper clipping from East Liverpool, Ohio, opposing Theodore Roosevelt in the Ohio primaries. Harper notes that Borden D. Whiting is having similar trouble with the potters in Trenton, New Jersey, and suggests that Whiting might arrange to respond to the false charges m...
Frank Harper encloses a letter from George D. Chenowith and asks Borden D. Whiting to address the issue as head of the New Jersey Progressive organization. Harper considers Chenowith a stop-gap candidate and thinks the Progressives can make a strong showing in New Jersey.
On behalf of Theodore Roosevelt, Frank Harper thanks Bordon D. Whiting for his letter and enclosures. Harper relays that Roosevelt appreciates the suggested additions for his platform; however, he wishes to shorten his upcoming speech. Harper suggests that Whiting discuss the matter with the plat...