34 results

  • Subject is exactly "Progressive Party, platform"
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A postcard summarizing the Progressive Party stance on establishing minimum wage commissions to ensure that people can earn a living wage.
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A postcard summarizing the Progressive Party stand on labor reform.
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A promotional postcard urging women to vote for the Progressive Party because it stands for woman suffrage.

An eight-page pamphlet summarizing Roosevelt's political record on labor.
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Pamphlet produced by the Progressive Party to appeal to women voters, includes Addams' nomination speech, a letter from Theodore Roosevelt to Jane Addams, the Party plank on equal suffrage and its plans for democratic rule and social and…
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Upton is surprised that the leader of the Progressive Party is against suffrage while those who head the Republicans are for it.
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Bok informs Addams that she cannot have an article published before the November election, but he would like her to write one essay per month about new issues women are facing for the Ladies' Home Journal.
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Roosevelt verifies that he and the Progressive Party supports woman suffrage and asks her to make that stance known.
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Addams seconds the nomination of Theodore Roosevelt as the Progressive Party candidate for the presidency.
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Addams describes her experiences at the Progressive Party Convention, discussing how items were added to its platform, particularly labor and military planks, and its appeal to labor and women.
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Addams argues that women's interests coincide with the work the Progressive Party is doing and that they should support it.
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Addams discusses the labor situation in Chicago and argues that the Progressive Party will support the work of trade unions.
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Addams discusses working conditions for women and advocates for a minimum wage for female workers.
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Jordan disagrees with Addams about the "progressive" qualities of Theodore Roosevelt, preferring instead the policies of Woodrow Wilson.
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Hoffman thanks Addams for her work for the Progressive Party and woman suffrage.
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Robins and Bentley send Addams plans for the National Committee of the Progressive Party and details about a December meeting in Chicago.
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Lindsey writes Addams that Theodore Roosevelt and the Progressive Party platform will stand for woman suffrage.
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Baker writes Addams about his concerns of the leadership and direction of the Progressive Party, arguing that it may not be that different from the Democratic Party in terms of the character of the leadership.
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Pinchot discusses his support for removing George Perkins from the Progressive Party and his argument for endorsing the Sherman Anti-Trust Act.
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Roosevelt discusses George Perkins' role in the Progressive Party and his views on trusts in the Progressive Party platform.
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Gordon refuses Addams' request to help the Progressive Party, because she believes Theodore Roosevelt in not genuine in his support of woman suffrage.
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Meyer writes Addams to share her disapproval of Theodore Roosevelt, whom she believes is an immoral man and the wrong candidate for the betterment of the country.
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Kent suggests to Addams that Woodrow Wilson supporters could combine forces with the Progressive Party to work on America's great humanitarian issues.
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Addams thanks Roosevelt for his clear statement on woman suffrage.
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Roosevelt clarifies that the Progressive Party Platform is strongly in favor on woman suffrage.
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Pidgin asks Addams if the new Progressive Party has a stance on Mormon polygamy.
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James writes Addams about the Progressive campaign in Wisconsin and the political culture there.
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Jones reacts to an article that Addams sent him on the Progressive Party, focusing on her statements about African Americans and the peace movement.
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The article offers a sharp critique of Theodore Roosevelt and the Progressive Party for failing to endorse rights for African Americans.
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Hulet blesses Addams for her work on the Progressive Party Platform.