104 results

  • Contributor is exactly "Evans, Kim"
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Addams discusses the problems of child labor in relation to compulsory education.
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Addams weighs in on the idea that women who work in household service are more likely to marry more frequently and in better circumstance. This is part of a longer article.
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Addams discusses efforts made to reach the needy through settlement work.
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Addams proposes changes to the child labor and compulsory education laws for endorsement to the League of Cook County Women's Clubs.
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Reports the creation of a resolution by the Illinois Federation of Women's Clubs to name Jane Addams to President Roosevelt's commission to settle a miner's strike.
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Addams exhorts members of the Chicago Political Equality League to work against child labor and towards educating the poor.
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Addams tells stories of pioneers in Chicago that her father told her.
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Addams and Bodine discuss changes needed in compulsory education rules to make them more effective.
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Addams notes abuses of Hull-Houses day nurseries by lazy fathers whose wives have to work.
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Addams discusses woman's capacity for bad behavior and that women's philanthropy should be more active in areas like child labor.
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Addams attends the Middle States and Mississippi Valley Negro Exposition and comments that in future the work of women will equal that of men.
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Addams responds to Dr. E. Benjamin Andrews provocative statement that unmarried individuals "have no place in society nor in the scheme of the universe." This is part of a longer article that quotes many people.
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Addams discusses the Hull-House Labor Museum and the effect of factories on craftsmanship.
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Addams discusses the settlement house's role as a charity and the means by which it appeals to the poor. She spoke at the Decatur Chautauqua.
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A summary of Addams's speech on saloons before the League for Political Education in New York argues for limiting, not stopping, the sale of liquor.
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Addams discusses the need for better building regulations to prevent tenement fires.
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Addams reflects on the railroad crash she endured and gives her impressions of the General Federation of Women's Clubs meeting.
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A description of services for John Altgeld, including quotes from Addams and Clarence Darrow's speeches.
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Addams answers questions from the audience about efforts to prevent war or national competition. The speech was given to the Daughters of the Revolution.
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 dismisses comic valentines as coarse at a meeting of the Ravenswood Woman's Club.
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The International Congress of Women's report of activities including Jane Addams' address, resolutions, and a report of the work done by the delegations to European capitals.
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Addams disputes a claim that a settlement house based on Hull-House was to be established in Paris.
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A summary of Addams' talk on Tolstoy and settlements, given at the First Unitarian Church in Minneapolis.
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Addams, Thomas, and Gunsaulus decry the proposal of H. H. Powers to exterminate the feeble-minded for the benefit of the strong.
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Addams remarks on an altercation between Clement Pfuetzner and socialists meeting at Hull House.
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Taylor and Addams discuss the arrest of Abraham Isaak.
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Addams asks the Mayor for permission to see Abraham Isaak and other anarchists arrested in the wake of the McKinley assassination.
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