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LHHLee Hecht Harrison (workforce solutions firm)
LHHLeague for the Hard of Hearing
LHHLaguna Honda Hospital (San Francisco, California)
LHHLarge Holiday Houses (Scotland, UK)
LHHLenox Hill Hospital (New York, NY)
LHHLight House Hold
LHHLou Henry Hoover (1874-1944)
LHHLove Hate Hero (band)
LHHLutheran Hospice of Hope
LHHLaugh Hella Hard
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References in periodicals archive ?
That we have the vote means nothing, reminded Lou Henry Hoover. That we use it in the right way means everything.
Helen Pryor's book, Lou Henry Hoover, Gallant First Lady, which I am looking forward to reading.
"Searching for Lou Henry Hoover." In Uncommon Americans: The Lives and Legacies of Herbert and Lou Henry Hoover, ed.
Photos on pages 28 and 29 courtesy of Sanborn Western Camps, Florissant, Colorado; Camp Howe, Goshen, Massachusetts; Camp Kamaji, Cass Lake, Minnesota; and Camp Lou Henry Hoover, Middleviile, New Jersey.
When they came to the White House in 1929, Lou Henry Hoover was an efficient, if somewhat less than enthusiastic, public communicator.
Lou Henry Hoover was the first presidential wife to speak to radio audiences.
Before you leave the tower, stop in the lobby for a look at the Herbert Hoover and the Lou Henry Hoover rooms.
Jeansonne also takes readers inside daily life in the White House to reveal Hoover's strong bond with his accomplished wife, Lou Henry Hoover, and the lively family over which they presided.
Joan Hoff Wilson's Herbert Hoover: Forgotten Progressive (1975, 5-11, 14-15, 278-81) and Timothy Walch's Uncommon Americans: The Lives and Legacies of Herbert and Lou Henry Hoover (2003, 11-19, 51-57, 63-66) noted that Hoover's humanitarian efforts in Europe during and after World War I illustrated his ability to coordinate and direct relief projects, though they both acknowledged Hoover's massive inability to translate his international feats to U.S.
Serving as first lady between the popular Grace Coolidge and the groundbreaking Eleanor Roosevelt, Lou Henry Hoover often is overlooked.
Beck Young focuses on Lou Henry Hoover's lifelong activism, ranging from her childhood and early marriage to the White House and post-White House years.
The book's weakness, alas, is that Lou Henry Hoover does not emerge clearly.