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  • Tags: Women
  • Item Type: Text
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Tawney confirms that he will consider a study of women's labor and appropriation authorization is approved.
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Allison offers to help with passing an appropriation for a study on women and labor, but notes that it must come from Charles McNeill at the Department of Commerce and Labor.
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Lodge agrees to assist Breckinridge with her study of women's labor.
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Breckinridge returns some materials about the lobbying for an investigation of working conditions for women and discusses the status of the work.
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The text of a bill authorizing the Secretary of Commerce and Labor to investigate and report upon the industrial, social, moral, educational, and physical conditions of women and child workers in the United States.
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Addams discusses the prevalence of wife desertion among Jewish and Italian men in the Hull-House neighborhood.
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Addams offers reasons in support of woman suffrage.
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Addams explains the distribution of a circular with regards to protection to working women.
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Addams reports that when Lindsey was not nominated for re-election by either party, the women of Denver elected him as an independent.
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Addams' speech before the National Child Labor Committee in Cincinnati calls for government regulations to protect women and children.
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A newspaper report and excerpts from Addams' February 17 speech at the National Suffrage Convention, after the defeat of municipal suffrage for women in Chicago.
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Addams explores the lack of opportunities, education and home life that leads young women into trouble.
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Addams warns independent women against men who will try to take advantage of them in matters of money. This is a reprint of an article first published in 1907.
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Post informs Addams that the newspaper coverage of the Women's Trade Union League's decision to move their meetings from Bowen Hall at Hull-House to the Chicago Federation of Labor Hall was inaccurate and designed to cause hard feelings.
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Charles K. Gibson's poem argues for women's rights and public activities.
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Addams reports on the Hull-House Labor Museum's condition after six years of operation and encloses the First Report on the Museum.
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A summary of an Addams' speech about the role of women in keeping city streets clean.
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Addams argues that American women are behind their European peers with regard to individual rights.
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The American Association for Labor Legislation prepared this form letter to gather support in Illinois for limiting work for women to 60 hours per week.
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Addams argues for women to have the vote in order that they may continue to perform their duties to family and to home in the modern world, where responsibilities, like feeding their children and keeping them safe, are no long directly within their control.
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Addams describes the poverty of the Hull-House neighborhood in the early days of her work there. She discusses the lack of security and loneliness of the elderly, as well as child labor.
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Princess Alice writes Addams looking for aid for homeless British women in Paris.
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Blackbourn asks Addams to recommend a woman to become chief officer of a state home for delinquent girls in Ohio.
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After reading Addams' latest article in McClure's Magazine, Cox writes to discuss his experiences preventing women from falling into or remaining in prostitution.
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After reading Addams' article in McClure's Magazine, the unknown correspondent shares some of her own ideas about women in Panama and the Canal Zone.
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Writing in response to Addams' article on prostitution, Sheldon asks her why the temptations of vice do not doom all girls in similar situations.
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Barrett thanks Addams for her articles about prostitution and explains the work of the Florence Crittenton Mission.
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A reprint of Addams' speech to the Congress of Men and the Religion Forward Movement chastises the church for rejection aid to "fallen" women and asks for a return to the teachings of Jesus, who opened his heart to all sinners.

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