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  • Creator is exactly "Kellor, Frances Alice"

Produced to appeal to woman voters, this Progressive Party pamphlet includes Jane Addams' nomination speech, a letter from Theodore Roosevelt to Addams, the party plank on equal suffrage, and the party's plans for democratic rule and social and industrial justice.

Kellor tries to persuade Addams to hold a women's meeting in Boston next month.

Kellor conveys a message saying women in Colorado desire for Addams to come campaign with other lady speakers.

Kellor thinks that it would be a good idea for Addams to have a conference with Progressive leaders.

Kellor discusses the possible disbanding of the Progressive Service and asks Addams to give her proxy vote to Raymond Robins.

Kellor sends Addams the Progressive Party's plan for education, notes Theodore Roosevelt's enthusiasm for the effort, and asks Addams to suggest names.

Kellor informs the committee that she placed an employee on paid leave until a meeting can determine his ultimate fate.

Kellor sends Addams a copy of a letter she has sent to Progressive Party's Education Committee.

Kellor writes Addams with updates from the Progressive Service and shares plans about a meeting in September.

Kellor sends Addams a plan of organization for the new Federal Department of Labor for comment.

Kellor sends Kellogg the names of members of President Woodrow Wilson's Industrial Commission and seeks ideas for topics for investigation.

Kellor seeks to increase the breadth of membership in the Progressive Service and asks for names of men and women in who may be interested.

Kellor writes Addams about the Progressive Service organization and apologies for cancelling yet another visit to Chicago.

Kellor's suggested list of Progressive Party advisory board members.

Kellor asks Addams her opinion on a proposed list of advisors for the Progressive Service Committee.

Kellor informs Roosevelt that his pick for the Progressive Party's National Committee violates the decisions made at the party convention about who was eligible and who was tasked with making the selection.

Kellor sends Addams a copy of the letter she sent to Theodore Roosevelt, explaining the best way to fill the vacancy on the Progressive Party's National Committee.

Kellor writes Addams about the defeat of woman suffrage in Ohio, arguing that women should join the Progressive Party .

Leaders of the Progressive Party created an organizational structure of bureaus and committees to continue the work of the party after the election.

Kellor asks Addams to convince Charles McCarthy to meet with William Lewis about the Progressive Reference Bureau.

Kellor informs Addams that she has been elected to serve on the Progressive Party's Progressive National Service Committee.

In this article written for The Survey, Kellor describes the work of the National Committee of the Progressive Party in the aftermath of the 1912 election.

Kellor suggests to Bok that she should write an article about the Progressive Party platform aimed at housewives.

Kellor sends Addams an article she wrote for The Survey and asks her to write a similar one for The Outlook.

Kellor discusses the Progressive Party's Legislative Reference Bureau and sends a list of members.