64 results

  • Subject is exactly "women, political culture"

Addams and seventy other prominent club women write President Coolidge asking for better enforcement of prohibition laws.

Sheba tells Addams about her religious beliefs that the current leaders of religion are corrupt and inept.

Catt asks Addams for information so that she can publish a defense of peace activists vilified by the Daughters of the American Revolution.

Addams tells Travis that the Daughters of the American Revolution's condemnation of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom is not the work of the national organization, but only of some local chapters.

At the Biennial Federation of Women's Clubs, Addams discusses the problems of associating the right to vote with marital status of the husband, telling of experiences with immigrant women voting in Chicago.

Taussig asks Addams to release a statement that clarifies the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's position on endorsing candidates.

Addams notes that women in Europe have been seeking government positions since World War I.

Schwimmer updates Addams about attacks on her by the Jewish media and seeks help taking Norman Hapgood to task.

Addams speaks to club women on their responsibilities as citizens to become involved in international affairs.

Balch brings to the attention of Addams that Polish women have been denied a say in their League of Nations and urges all sections of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom to fight for recognition of their voting rights.

Addams discusses the impact of woman suffrage on India, Burma, Japan, and China.

Balch asks Addams about whether the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom should advertise about their efforts in European women's journals.

Addams agrees to join Blatch's work to place busts of suffrage leaders in Washington, DC.

Blatch asks Addams to support efforts to erect monuments to woman suffrage leaders in Washington, DC.

"A Woman from Los Angeles" congratulates Addams's call for a disarmament plank at the Republican convention.

The paper reports on discussions of milk shortage and child welfare in Germany held at the Paris Peace Conference.

Breshkovsky thanks Starr for her friendship and discusses her difficulties in communicating her ideas.

Post tells Balch about the problems of obtaining passports to Europe.

Martin asks Karsten to thank Addams for her political endorsement and hopes she will help campaign in Nevada.

The Association of Collegiate Alumnae proposed various ways in which women may be included in the war effort and maintain ranks alongside men, primarily as nurses but as other medical specialists as well.

Haldeman-Julius updates Addams on her daughter, explains recent appeals to remove her husband from the draft, and discusses their publishing company.

Hubbart wants Addams to advise her on how to be of better use to the peace movement.

Addams discusses the importance of the Consumer's League in pushing for child labor reforms.

Addams discusses the impact of woman suffrage on India, Burma, Japan, and China.

Ford asks Addams' advice on how to include women in the new Indiana constitution.