26 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, reputation"

Chappell tells Addams about the way people in Cedarville, Illinois, see her.

Bryan introduces Addams to the US Embassy in the Netherlands for her trip to The Hague.

Bear tells Addams that Cedarville wants to hold a Jane Addams Day and asks Addams for a date when she could return to speak about her recent work.

Ketcham writes to Addams about his support for Theodore Roosevelt and cautions about the danger of the Catholic Church against him.

Reports the creation of a resolution by the Illinois Federation of Women's Clubs to name Jane Addams to President Roosevelt's commission to settle a miner's strike.

A short note of introduction for Addams to the US Embassy in the Netherlands.

Hapgood gives his opinion on Addams' influence in the recent election and asks her to visit the east sometime.

Perkins writes Addams to see if she happens to be the clerk who worked for his friend Mr. Hull some twenty years ago.

Lewis sends Addams good wishes for recovery and tells her how much everyone loves her.

Lathrop tells Addams that though her friends are disappointed, they accept her decision to withdraw her name from consideration for the presidency of the National Conference of Social Work.

Marshall asks Addams for permission to use her name in support of women's hostel to be founded by the Stead International Memorial Fund.

Addams sends Van Allen a denial that she called soldiers "murderers," a claim made by reporter Edward Marshall while she was in Europe.

Addams answers Ashley's letter of October 17, claiming that she did not do the things that Ashley alleged.

McCreary writes a letter of introduction for Addams and Breckinridge.

Osgood writes Addams about the status of Grace Darling's membership and reports on the effectiveness of the Illinois letter.

Tarbell praises Addams' speech to the Playground Association of America, suggests the possibility of publishing it in the American Magazine, and shares her hopes for a visit to Chicago.

Barnett tells Addams that she will try to meet with her when she lands in England in June and wants to talk about the Ireland situation.

Smith tells Addams that despite the attacks in the press, many people support her work at Hull-House.

Percy hopes to reschedule an appointment with Berger and encloses a letter from Addams introducing him.

Roosevelt praises Addams work with Hull-House.

Converse gives Addams a copy of his speech that he made about her to a high school.

Newton writes Addams, Abbott, and Breckinridge a letter of introduction.

Bruce sends Addams a flattering letter about her that he received from Judge Charles F. Amidon.

Baker returns to Addams some letters she lent him (not found) and suggests that her reputation is the strongest asset for the success of the Progressive movement.