President Roosevelt thanks William Dudley Foulke for his
President Roosevelt wishes to appoint William Dudley Foulke as
Civil Service Commissioner and counts upon him accepting the
Employees--Appointment, qualifications, tenure, etc.; United States Civil Service Commission
President Roosevelt wishes William Dudley Foulke would convey
his good opinion to Harry S. New. If he were as certain of Mr.
Hawkins as he is of New, Roosevelt would appoint Hawkins "out of
Employees--Appointment, qualifications, tenure, etc.; New, Harry S. (Harry Stewart), 1858-1937
President Roosevelt has been informed that Clayton McMichael is
a good candidate for postmaster. He would like William Dudley
Foulke to pass that information on to Mr. Woodruff.
Postmasters--Selection and appointment; Employment references; White, Horace, 1834-1916; McMichael, Clayton, 1844-1906; Smith, Charles Emory, 1842-1908
President Roosevelt suggests William Dudley Foulke show an unspecified letter to Mr. Woodruff.
Washington (D.C.); United States Civil Service Commission
President Roosevelt has received letters regarding the Clayton McMichael case that have convinced him that Clinton Woodruff should apologize to McMichael.
American letters; Apologies; Civil service; United States Civil Service Commission; McMichael, Clayton, 1844-1906; Woodruff, Clinton Rogers, 1868-1948
Postmaster General Smith has assured President Roosevelt that Clayton McMichael's conduct was entirely proper. There appears to be no basis for Woodruff's charges.
Political crimes and offenses; Smith, Charles Emory, 1842-1908; McMichael, Clayton, 1844-1906
President Roosevelt asks William Dudley Foulke to have a hearing with two veterans and look over their papers.
President Roosevelt is opposed to the enclosed resolution but will not take official notice of it. He considers it a simple effort to retain Edward McSweeney in his current position.
Civil service reform; Civil Service Reform Association (New York, N.Y.); McSweeney, Edward F. (Edward Francis), 1864-; Powderly, Terence Vincent, 1849-1924
President Roosevelt enjoyed William Dudley Foulke's speech, especially its easy to understand language and civilizing message.
Speeches, addresses, etc.
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