John Byrne encloses a document about the gold standard and suggests that President Roosevelt could "pick out a sentence that will please the Gold Democrat" in order to gain more votes. The document is in accordance with the views of Thomas F. Woodlock.
Nicholas Murray Butler informs Theodore Roosevelt of the general good feeling towards Roosevelt at a luncheon attended by Butler and southern politicians. Butler stresses that Roosevelt's standing in the South has greatly improved upon his reelection and suggests some steps Roosevelt can take...
President Roosevelt thanks Frank Irving Cobb, editor of New York World , for his letter. If he wins the election, Roosevelt wants Cobb and newspaper cartoonist Charles G. Bush to have lunch with him at the White House.
President Roosevelt appreciates what James Jeffrey Roche said and the way in which he said it. If there is one thing that Roosevelt would like to have emphasized about his public life, it is his "desire to do equal justice to all without regard to race, creed or color."