1¼ pages, 4to, White House stationery, regarding his efforts to attain uniform enforcement of laws on importation: "I do not think that the same rule applies to the importation of goods and merchandise as to the introduction of immigrants," and assuring him progress will be made "without promising impossible things..."; together 2 items. (2) " /> TAFT, WILLIAM H., <I>President</I>. Typed letter signed to Willard Straight, with 3-line autograph postscript, New Haven, 6 July 1913, <I>1½ pages, 4to, personal stationery,</I> a very good letter with blunt criticism of President Wilson's decision to void a loan to China: "I dislike much to be put in the attitude of criticising an Administration that succeeded mine...but their action was so hasty, so ill-considered and so sacrificing of advantages that had only been secured after a great deal of effort, that...it will be difficult for them to do anything...more detrimental...I have to write an article on the future of the Republican party, and I am not certain whether I may not make some extended reference to this..."; TAFT. Typed letteer signed as President, to Frank L. Neall, Washington, D.C., 27 October 1910, <I>1¼ pages, 4to, White House stationery</I>, regarding his efforts to attain uniform enforcement of laws on importation: "I do not think that the same rule applies to the importation of goods and merchandise as to the introduction of immigrants," and assuring him progress will be made "without promising impossible things..."; <I>together 2 items</I>. (2) | Christie's