38 results

  • Subject is exactly "political parties"
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Fairbank urges Addams to support James Cox's presidential candidacy.
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Mead writes to Addams to discuss the future of the Woman's Peace Party and her efforts to support the League of Nations.
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Kellogg would like Addams to read some articles he has written on the British Labor movement.
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Addams' November 30 address at the annual meeting of the National American Woman Suffrage Association discusses the meaning of suffrage, the changing political climate, and the connections between politics and social improvement.
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In this published version of a speech given to the Chicago City Club on November 7, Addams discusses party politics, the viability of independent parties, and the possibilities of women's role in municipal elections in Illinois.
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Addams discusses party politics, the viability of independent parties, and the possibilities of women's role in municipal elections in Illinois. This speech was given to the Chicago City Club.
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Addams describes her experiences at the Progressive Party Convention, discussing how items were added to its platform, particularly labor and military planks, and its appeal to labor and women.
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Addams discusses elections and the role of partisan politics, arguing that political pragmatism is required for social action.
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Addams reports on the Progressive Party Convention, discussing how items were added to its platform, particularly labor and military planks, and her dismay about the conventions unjust treatment of African-Americans. This is one of a series of articles she prepared as part of the Progressive Party campaign in 1912.
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Addams seconds the nomination of Theodore Roosevelt as the Progressive Party candidate for the presidency.
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Addams apologizes for inaccurate information about the Socialist Party's endorsement of woman suffrage, which the Progressive Party circulated. The editor of the Appeal to Reason comments both before and after the published version of her letter.
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Addams tells Kent she discussed his letter with Roosevelt and other Progressives and that they seek cooperation with the Republican parties, but refuse to be swallowed up.
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A "Bull Moose" warns Addams of a trap that the other political parties are planning for the Progressive Party.
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Tarbell asks Addams's advice on whether a journalist should join a political party or remain unaffiliated.
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Lewis criticizes Addams and the Progressive Party for claiming to be the only party supporting women's suffrage, as the Socialist Party has supported the suffrage movement since its founding in 1901.
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Jones reacts to an article that Addams sent him on the Progressive Party, focusing on her statements about African Americans and the peace movement.
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Woolley thanks Addams for sending an article and discusses her views on Theodore Roosevelt.
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McKelway commends Addams for her work with the Progressive Party but tells her he supports Wilson.
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Walsh tells Lathrop that all three political parties have agreed to use public school buildings for political discussions.
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Hapgood writes Addams about his thoughts on the African-American vote in the upcoming election.
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Cook thanks Addams for her defense of black Americans and urges her to continue to be a voice during the Progressive Party campaign for the presidency.
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McDowell compliments Addams' influence on the Progressive Party platform.
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Hubbard writes Addams about his ideas on woman suffrage, arguing that a husband should be allowed to cast two votes, one for himself and one for his wife, if his wife so chooses.
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McCarthy chastises Addams for supporting Theodore Roosevelt whom he says is a dishonorable, political opportunist.
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Graham questions Addams' support of the Progressive Party, arguing that the Prohibition Party has included woman suffrage on it's platform for decades.
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Winslow criticizes Theodore Roosevelt as the Progressive Party candidate for the presidency and criticizes Jane Addams for supporting him.
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The article argues that the virtues of socialism and a socialist economy are supported by the Bible.
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Addams finds the causes for breakdowns in municipal administration in eighteenth century idealism that foundered against nineteenth century increases in population, industry and commerce. The speech was originally given on September 25, 1904 at the International Congress of Arts and Sciences in St. Louis, MO.
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