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  1. 29/06/2022 · While in office on September 25, 1919, Wilson suffered a stroke that left him almost blind and partially paralyzed. His impairment was kept from the public, and his wife, Edith, fulfilled many of his duties. Wilson’s stroke prevented him from accomplishing much after he left office.

  2. The health of Wilson's wife, Ellen, declined after he entered office, and doctors diagnosed her with Bright's disease in July 1914. She died on August 6, 1914. Wilson was deeply affected by the loss, falling into depression. On March 18, 1915, Wilson met Edith Bolling Galt at a White House tea.

  3. Woodrow Wilson, a leader of the Progressive Movement, was the 28th President of the United States (1913-1921). After a policy of neutrality at the outbreak of World War I, Wilson led America into ...

  4. 08/06/2020 · The Smithsonian offers fun and challenging (and sometimes mind-blowing!) experiences for K-12 kids interested in science, nature, technology, art , design, history, culture, or all of the above.

  5. Text of Wilson's message to Congress outlining 14 points January 8, 1918; Text and commentary from; Interpretation of President Wilson's Fourteen Points by Edward M. House "President Wilson's Fourteen Points" from the World War I Document Archive; Wilson's shorthand notes from the Library of Congress

  6. 06/06/2022 · Lowell Cooper, retired GC vice president and chair of the committee, addressed the delegates. “We had an opportunity to discuss several names as potential candidates for the position of the General Conference president,” Cooper said. “After discussion, we voted. And the nominating committee has a recommendation to bring.”

  7. 18/01/2018 · President Woodrow Wilson with his second wife Edith Bolling Galt Wilson, who was often referred to as “secret president” because of the important role she played in Wilson’s presidency ...