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  • Tags: Recreation
School Halls to be Social Centers, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, Feb. 24, 1902, p. 3..jpg

Addams discusses the role of neighborhood centers can play in fostering community.
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Addams argues that there needs to be more recreation for boys to keep them away from vice.
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Addams explains how communities needs to provide more for the youths that live there, and how there really is not a girl problem, but a problem with how all youths are handled.
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A newspaper report of Addams' speech before the Civic and Commerce Association in which she discusses the benefits of social centers.
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Addams speaks at the Chicago Credit Men's Association about the dangers of unregulated dance halls for Chicago's youth.
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Addams argues that if children have a chance to play outside they are less likely to become criminals.
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Newspaper report of Addams' speech on the need for entertainments among the poor in Chicago. The speech was given for the Sunday Evening Club.
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Using her home Nineteenth Ward in Chicago as an example, Addams explains how political corruption is born in the corruption of youth and argues for the establishment of regulated public spaces to encourage cooperative and positive relationships instead. This is the eighth article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and a woman's role to affect change.
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Addams discusses the role of a lack of recreation for youth as a source of political corruption and argues for the establishment of regulated public spaces to encourage cooperative and positive relationships.
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Addams argues for the regulation of public recreation to provide safe venues for women, youth, and communities. This is the seventh article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and how women can affect change.
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Addams argues for the regulation of public recreation to provide safe venues for women, youth, and communities.
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Addams discusses how philanthropic activities become political activities, citing instances from her own work in Chicago.
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An essay collected from Addams' writings on children, child labor, and recreational opportunities in the city.
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Addams advocates for public recreational spaces for the benefit of all.
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Addams offers a memorial to Joseph Tilton Bowen and describes the creation of the Hull-House country club named after him.
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Addams and Edward Dunne speak on Chicago's capacity to fund recreation and park spaces.
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Addams discusses the value of playgrounds for urban children, emphasizing the situation for youth in London.
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Johnson writes Addams about land for sale on which to develop a camp for boys.
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