51 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, memberships in organizations"

Kellogg writes De Forest about organizational changes and the addition of new members to board of The Survey.

Andrews informs Addams that she has won re-election as Vice President of the American Association for Labor Legislation.

Lansing writes Addams about her organization's interest in supporting the American Association of Labor Legislation and coordinating efforts in St. Paul, Minnesota.

Ashley sends Addams a copy of an article she wrote about a strike in Massachusetts and asks if it is appropriate for theWoman's Journal.

Addams writes Robins about the abilities of Mary Wilmarth as a leader.

Thomas apologizes to Addams about some confusion between Helen Johnson and herself within the National American Woman Suffrage Association.

Breckinridge writes Addams about some political intrigue related to the Mississippi Valley Conference .

Addams invites members of the National American Woman Association to take a special train to Springfield to address the Illinois State Republican Convention.

Addams writes Wald about her preference for Julia Lathrop to become the head of the United States Children's Bureau.

Addams and Rosenwald write Wald that they believe Julia Lathrop is the best candidate for appointment as head of the United States Children's Bureau.

Osgood, writing on behalf of John R. Commons, provides Addams with names of potential members of the Chicago branch of the American Association for Labor Legislation.

Breckinridge writes Addams about meeting times in Philadelphia and Washington and mentions a report from the Bureau of Labor that she sent to Addams.

Addams sends her regrets to Andrews that she cannot become a contributing member to the American Association for Labor Legislation.

Speranza sends Addams the subcommittee assignments for the work of the Committee on Crime and Immigration.

Addams invites Blaine to a meeting with Mary Ovington to help plan the conference for National Association for the Advancement of Colored People.

Andrews informs Addams that she has been elected to a committee of the American Association for Labor Legislation, which will form the American Section of the International Association on Unemployment.

Addams sends McCulloch some letters and suggests a meeting to discuss plans for the convention of the National American Woman Suffrage Association in Milwaukee.

Kellogg asks for Addams' signature on a petition in response to the Los Angeles Times bombing. A portion of the letter is missing.

Addams provides McCulloch with the details of her upcoming schedule in an attempt to arrange a meeting with her.

Addams accepts the position of Vice President of the American Association for Labor Legislation.

Morrell invites Addams to join the board of the American Bureau of Personal and Vocational Psychology.

Addams writes Smith about the end of the National Conference on Charities and Corrections in St. Louis and sends an update on her health and travel plans.

Addams sends Osgood a program from the Congress of the International Council of Women and praises the German participants.

Addams discusses with Commons her plans to start a League for labor legislation in Chicago and requests a visit with him and Richard T. Ely.

Walling invites Addams to join the permanent committee created from the Conference on the Status of the Negro.

Speranza informs Addams that she has been elected to the Advisory Board for the Scuola d'Industrie Italiane and sends her supplemental information.

Addams invites Bressler to give a paper at a program on immigration she is planning for the Conference of Charities and Correction.

Due to the press of her work, Addams writes Osgood to decline her invitation to write an article on public health for Charities and the Commons.

Table of contents and page with the membership of the Committees on immigrants, press and publicity, and state corresponding secretaries.
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