78 results

  • Mentions: National American Woman Suffrage Association (NAWSA)
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Kelley praises Newer Ideals of Peace and makes plans to see Addams at Hull-House.
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Gannett invites Addams to the National Women's Suffrage Association meeting in February.
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Thomas apologizes for the delay in responding and discusses the impact of Addams' lectures on the suffrage cause.
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Thomas asks Addams to reconsider participating in the Equal Suffrage Council of College Women meeting to be held in Buffalo, New York.
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Addams sends Haldeman her travel schedule in the hopes of seeing her while she is in New York.
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Addams writes James about plans for a suffrage meeting in Milwaukee.
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La Follett writes Addams about her reasons for resigning from the board of the National American Woman Suffrage Association and discusses plans for a convention in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
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Addams expresses her disappointment but understanding that La Follette has resigned from the board of the National National American Woman Suffrage Association and agrees that Milwaukee will be a good location for the national convention.
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Addams sends McCulloch some letters and suggests a meeting to discuss plans for the convention of the National American Woman Suffrage Association in Milwaukee.
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La Follette writes Addams about the board of the National American Woman Suffrage Association in regard to the 1912 Presidential Election.
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La Follette writes Dennett about her reasoning for going off the board of the National American Woman Suffrage Association, recommends a successor, and shares some political opinions.
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Addams connects woman suffrage with social work, arguing that women's voices are necessary for the improvement of social and labor conditions and that all -- social workers and housewives -- have a stake in making laws, which protect women, children, and families. Addams likely gave this speech on multiple occasions. This speech was also published in the Chicago Tribune on February 4, 1912.
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Addams writes La Follette about an amendment that passed the Executive Board of the National American Woman Suffrage Association.
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Addams discusses plans to visit Haldeman in Philadelphia to see her perform in Ben Hur.
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Addams asks Breckinridge to assist a woman in Louisiana in finding a speaker, probably on woman suffrage.
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Addams asks Laidlaw to bring to the next meeting ideas for improving the nomination and election process for the National Woman Suffrage Association.
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Addams invites members of the National American Woman Association to take a special train to Springfield to address the Illinois State Republican Convention.
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James sends Addams a descriptive and financial report of the campaign activities of the National American Woman Suffrage Association.
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Addams introduces Marjorie Johnson to Blaine to assist in the suffragist cause.
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Thomas asks Johnson to collect as much money as possible for the Woman's Journal and sends copies of the letter to Jane Addams and Sophonisba Breckinridge.
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Shaw writes to Addams to clarify the awkward situation between the National and State associations for suffrage in navigating the Theodore Roosevelt and William Howard Taft campaigns.
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Addams defends her decision to support the Progressive Party in the face of criticism from woman suffrage activists who prefer non-partisan activism.
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Addams argues for women's increased participation in politics and defends her decision to back a political party. This is one of a series of articles she prepared for the Central Press Association as part of the Progressive Party campaign in 1912.
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Upton is surprised that the leader of the Progressive Party is against suffrage while those who head the Republicans are for it.
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On behalf of Addams, Smith writes James about Addams's speaking engagements in Wisconsin and clarifies that she endorsed the Progressive Party as an individual and not on behalf of the National American Woman Suffrage Association.