55 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, public opinion"
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Shauck commends Addams for her speech at the Progressive Party Convention despite the fact that she personally disagrees with Addams' politics.
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McCartney congratulations Addams for seconding the nomination of Theodore Roosevelt for President at the Progressive Party Convention in Chicago.
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Gregory criticizes Addams for her support of Theodore Roosevelt and the new Progressive Party.
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Green admonishes Addams in her support of Theodore Roosevelt and the Progressive Party.
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Farrell thanks Addams for her role in creating the Progressive Party platform.
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Bradford congratulates Addams for her nomination speech at the Progressive Party Convention.
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The author offers his thoughts on woman suffrage and the custom of men tipping their hats to women.
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Harvier congratulates Addams on her speech at the Progressive Party Convention.
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Garland congratulates Addams for her speech at the Progressive Party Convention nominating Theodore Roosevelt.
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Allain asks Addams why the Progressive Party Platform abandoned African Americans.
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Weaver reprimands Addams for endorsing Theodore Roosevelt for President, whom he feels has greatly wronged President Howard Taft.
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On behalf of the United Charities of Chicago, Lies congratulates Addams on seconding the nomination of Theodore Roosevelt for President on the Progressive Party ticket.
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Coman congratulates Addams on her measured handling of the issue of woman suffrage in her speech at the Progressive Party Convention.
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Coman praises Addams for her leadership, likely referring to Addams' work at the Progressive Party Convention.
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Amidon writes Bruce to praise Jane Addams and report that she is well loved.
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Devine writes Addams to explain a wrong impression regarding his feelings about her involvement in Progressive Party politics.
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Bowers praises Addams' latest book, but offers a couple of points of constructive criticism.
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Reynolds praises Addam's views on the naturalization process and how to reform it.
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Smith writes Addams about a young man inspired by her work and asks her what role her Christian faith and religious beliefs inform that work.
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Lislerude, an immigrant from Norway, praises Addams for "speaking for the immigrant girl" in her series of articles inMcClure's Magazine.
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Walker inquires about certain details of Addam's series of articles in McClure's Magazineand asks for clarification on some anecdotes.
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Sawyer complains about Addam's derogatory use of the term "cadet" in her article on the sex trade in McClure's Magazine.
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Bush laments that Addams mischaracterized the military's venereal disease problem in her article and offers his opinion on the subject.
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Clarke praises Addams' series of articles in McClure's Magazineand shares the three principles she employs in her work with unmarried mothers.
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Boyd praises Addams for her McClure's articles on prostitution and boasts about his some of his own work for the common good.
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Abbott writes Addams to offer a gentle criticism of her negative use of the word "cadet" in her McClure's articles.
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Cullen praises Addams for Twenty Years at Hull Houseand describes Addams as an inspirational figure to her.
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Chute praises Addams' article in McClure'sand offers her own opinions about prostitution and the solution to it.
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Parker reports on an interview with Morrison regarding Addams' opposition to a child actor exception to the 1903 Illinois Child Labor Law.