33 results

  • Subject is exactly "United States government"

Mead updates Addams about her activities for peace and her husband's political views.

Balch sends Marshall her concerns about peace delegates being admitted to the United States if they have communist ties.

Snow tells Addams that it is likely that the United States will send an official observer to the League of Nations.

Addams thanks Kent for the work he is doing on resource allotment in California.

Addams tells Lewis about Jeannette Rankin's interest in working with WILPF.

Dodd suggests some ideas to Addams about a chapter of the manuscript for Peace and Bread in Time of War.

Brown testifies on behalf of the United States Section of WILPF for a dramatic reduction in U.S. military spending and and for universal disarmament.

Harding tells Addams that he can't announce it formally, but his administration will support WILPF resolutions regarding the League of Nations.

Balch asks Duggan for help establishing a commission to investigate the economic situation in Germany.

Addams advises Innes against sending Austrians to approach Congress to avoid the perception of foreign interference.

Jones sends Addams an enclosure (not found) that makes fun of the government listing of Addams as a person who had not helped win the war.

Mead writes about upcoming programs and potential dates in this letter to Addams.

Thomas updates Addams on lobbying efforts and her upcoming travels.

Tarbell tells Addams why she declined a position on the United States Tariff Board.

McCumber drafts a Senate resolution empowering President Wilson to call an international conference to create a world government and international laws.

Addams provides reasons for disarmament as a means to better the economy, reduce unemployment and taxes, and improve international relations. The speech was given at the Eccleston Guildhouse in London and then published.

Addams provides reasons for disarmament as a means to better the economy, reduce unemployment and taxes, and improve international relations. She gave the speech at the Eccleston Guildhouse in London on September 18, 1921.

This paper focuses on the relationship between ethics, economics, government, and religion.

The Department of Labor proposes a reorganization of work for immigrants.

Addams telegrams the president asking him to hear the Ludlow delegation about the violence done to striking workers.

The Chicago branch of the NAACP protests the Wilson administration's apparent racial discrimination in the federal civil service.

Addams tells Breckinridge that she has doubts that discrimination against African-Americans in the federal government is increasing.

Addams asks for Taft's support on a bill to establish a Child Labor Bureau.

Addams urges Senator Dolliver to support a bill in Congress to create the Federal Children’s Bureau.

The text of a bill authorizing the Secretary of Commerce and Labor to investigate and report upon the industrial, social, moral, educational, and physical conditions of women and child workers in the United States.

Lodge agrees to assist Breckinridge with her study of women's labor.

Allison offers to help with passing an appropriation for a study on women and labor, but notes that it must come from Charles McNeill at the Department of Commerce and Labor.

Tawney confirms that he will consider a study of women's labor and appropriation authorization is approved.

Neill telegrams Breckinridge that he thinks it best to secure an appropriation for a study on women workers before created a detailed plan.

Breckinridge returns some materials about the lobbying for an investigation of working conditions for women and discusses the status of the work.
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