78 results

  • Mentions: National Conference of Charities and Correction

Parker asks Addams her opinion about postponing the International Conference of Social Work to 1926.

Smith tells Addams that she joined the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's United States Section.

As chair of a session, Addams comments on the papers presented regarding immigration at the National Conference of Charities and Corrections at Buffalo.
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Lathrop appeals to Addams to stand for president of the National Conference of Social Work.

Addams argues that the role of women in society is broadening and will continue to expand in future.

Addams praises Roosevelt's work for immigrants, child labor, and corporate corruption during his political career.

Addams sends Bestor a list of the places at which she spoke on the topic of food conservation.

Kellogg urges Addams to participate in the National Conference on Foreign Relations, seeing it as an opportunity to get progressive voices before powerful men.

Kellogg describes the events at the National Conference of Charities and Corrections, particularly with regard to peace.

Harrison is part of the Men's Equal Suffrage League in Charleston, West Virginia and is hoping to secure Addams as a speaker.

Gavisk sends Addams greetings from the National Conference of Charities.

French informs Addams that her telegram has been received, and that she has passed it along to President Wilson. She also discusses the importance of cooperation in the interest of peace.
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Addams added additional text to her published Theodore Roosevelt tribute for public memorial in Chicago.
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Addams drafts a tribute to Theodore Roosevelt for a memorial service held in Chicago on February 10.

Addams discusses Theodore Roosevelt's impact on social work in a memorial article for The Survey.

Newspaper report of Addams' speech at the conference of Charities and Correction in St. Louis discussing state of charitable work.
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Addams introduces Graham Taylor's collection of essay, providing biographical information on Taylor, and praising his work.
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Addams discusses how philanthropic activities become political activities, citing instances from her own work in Chicago.
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Addams introduces and summarizes the content of Graham Taylor's book, provides some biographical information on Taylor, and praises the work.

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.

Kellogg suggests that Addams get in touch with Elizabeth Tilton to help with the peace work in Boston. He also discusses plans for a peace meeting with an eye to holding a national meeting later.
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Addams provides the Progressive take on Woman and the Ballot for a symposium in the Chicago Record-Herald. She discusses the process by which the government and politicians have taken up philanthropic work and argues that the Progressive Party is taking on many of the reforms philanthropists have been working on for years.
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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.