The Committee on the Library has been directed to have marble busts made of
all Vice Presidents of the United States for display in the United States Capitol. Except for President Roosevelt, all busts have been completed and Senator Wetmore asks Roosevelt to select a sculptor to perform the work.
Sculptors; Busts; Vice-Presidents; United States. Congress. Joint Committee on the Library; United States. Office of the Vice President; United States Capitol (Washington, D.C.)
Earl Grey is arranging for President Roosevelt to receive the writings of Giuseppe Mazzini in return for Roosevelt's The Strenuous Life.
Books and reading; Library of Congress; Mazzini, Giuseppe, 1805-1872
President Roosevelt is recovering from a leg injury and requests books on several topics from Herbert Putnam; including early Mediterranean races, the history of Poland, and "the best modern history of Mesopotamia."
Traffic accidents; Carriages and carts; Leg--Wounds and injuries; Books and reading; Library of Congress
President Roosevelt is enjoying the books Herbert Putnam sent him but the book on Poland was too short.
Books and reading; Library of Congress
President Roosevelt encloses a note from Margaret McConvey, a former nurse for the Roosevelt family, who Roosevelt is interested in helping. McConvey is interested in a position in the Copyright Division of the Library.
Library of Congress. Copyright Office
President Roosevelt informs Mrs. Hallet Kilbourn that he will
write to the Librarian of Congress, Herbert Putnam, about her
Generals; Employment references; Library of Congress; Putnam, Herbert, 1861-1955
President Roosevelt writes to Librarian of Congress, Herbert
Putnam, concerning employment for Gordon Kilbourn, grandchild of
Mrs. Hallet Kilbourn.
Generals; Employment references; Library of Congress
William Loeb asks Rudolph Forster to discover if Leroy Stafford Boyd is an employee of the Library of Congress.
Employees; Library of Congress
President Roosevelt encloses a letter written by an employee at
the Library of Congress. Roosevelt considers the letter to be
treasonous and informs Herbert Putnam that the letter writer should
Employees--Dismissal of; Letters; Library of Congress
George Cabot Lodge informs President Roosevelt that he was
unsuccessful in his search of the Library of Congress for the
periodical he had been discussing with Roosevelt earlier. Document
includes both the typed transcript and the handwritten letter.
Periodicals; Library of Congress
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