By Peter H. Buckingham
Overseas Normalcy: The Open Door Peace With the previous significant Powers, 1921-29
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Additional info for International normalcy: the open door peace with the former central powers, 1921-29
Hughes, Hoover, and other members of the business-oriented internationalist wing of the Republican party remained convinced that the administration should push the Treaty of Versailles with reservations through the Senate for the sake of national interests. Hoover asked John Foster Dulles, a prominent Wall Street attorney who had served on the American Peace Commission, to write a brief on the importance of the economic provisions of the treaty to the United States. In a subsequent memorandum, Dulles argued that a Germany "so tied and bound by the Treaty of Versailles" was in no position to secure American rights as one of the victors.
5354. 5Ellis Loring Dresel to William R. , 4 February 1921, Ellis Loring Dresel Papers, box 68, folder 4, Houghton Library, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA (hereafter cited as Dresel Papers). 6Joseph Brandes, Herbert Hoover and Economic Diplomacy (Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 1962), p. 27; William E. Leuchtenburg, The Perils of Prosperity, 191432 (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1970), p. 87; Smith, Aftermath of War, pp. 5455. 7Smith, Aftermath of War, p. 55. 8 Republicans may have opposed Wilson's vision of a League of Nations covenant, but most of them shared his belief in America as the moral and economic leader of the world.
2, The Twenties (New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1946), p. 1. See also John F. Wilson, "Harding's Rhetoric of Normalcy, 19201923," Quarterly Journal of Speech 48 (December 1962): 40611. 3New York Times, 21 July 1920, p. 7. Page 2 credit for the return of the traditional American policy of freedom from entangling alliances. Nevertheless, during his last eighteen months in office, President Wilson began the return to political isolation from Europe even before the Senate's final rejection of the Treaty of Versailles.