Theodore Roosevelt's secretary confirms receipt of John Campbell Greenway's letter and informs him that he telephoned Roosevelt at Oyster Bay to read its contents. Roosevelt would gladly speak with him over lunch on Sunday, July 16. He suggests several different travel arrangements and an alternate time to meet, on Tuesday at The Outlook office.
Scheduling; New York (State)--Oyster Bay; Pennsylvania Station (New York, N.Y.)
On behalf of Theodore Roosevelt, his assistant secretary asks James J. Walsh if he could call at The Outlook for lunch next Tuesday at 1 p.m.
Scheduling; Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919
On behalf of Theodore Roosevelt, the assistant secretary confirms receipt of J. E. Wiley's letter, but Roosevelt regrets that he is unable to assist Wiley in the matter in question. However, he would be happy to discuss the matter in person if Wiley could call at the office next Friday at 11 a.m.
Theodore Roosevelt's secretary regrets that Roosevelt is unable to help in the matter about which Charles Daub wrote. If he were to do so, he would feel obligated to do the same for the hundreds of other requests he receives.
Theodore Roosevelt's secretary confirms that Roosevelt would be happy to meet with Robert J. Gamble on Friday at 11 a.m. at The Outlook offices.
On behalf of Theodore Roosevelt, his secretary wishes to thank Karl Larsen for his courtesy.
Thank-you notes; Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919
On behalf of Theodore Roosevelt, his assistant secretary thanks E. McIntyre for his interesting letter.
On behalf of Theodore Roosevelt, the assistant secretary regrets that Roosevelt is unable to accept J. V. Moylam's invitation to visit the Total Abstinence Union encampment. It is physically impossible for him to accept the thousands of invitations he receives.
On behalf of Theodore Roosevelt, his assistant secretary thanks Reverend Peabody for his invitation but regrets that he is unable to take on any further engagements. He receives thousands of invitations and is physically unable to accept them.
Theodore Roosevelt's secretary informs James E. West that the letters sent to Oyster Bay are forwarded to the office and this has created a delay of several days in receiving West's letter and enclosures. Roosevelt wishes West to know that he will write to him in a few days.
Letters; New York (State)--Oyster Bay; Boy Scouts of America; Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919
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