201 results

  • Subject is exactly "Progressive Party"
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Detrich invites Addams to come to Pennsylvania to support Gifford Pinchot's political campaign.
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An outline for administrative provisions of labor law.
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Johnson, a Socialist, writes Addams of his disappoint that she is supporting Theodore Roosevelt for President on the Progressive Party ticket.
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Baker returns to Addams some letters she lent him (not found) and suggests that her reputation is the strongest asset for the success of the Progressive movement.
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Pinchot updates Addams on Progressive Party news and forwards a letter he received from Theodore Roosevelt on trusts.
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Pinchot clarifies his ideas about the Progressive Party's agenda going forward.
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Pinchot informs Addams that Louise Bowen and Paul Kellogg are to be invited to the upcoming Progressive Party meeting in New York.
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Pinchot invites Addams to a meeting in February regarding the future of the Progressive Party.
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Pinchot sends Addams a confidential letter (not found) he wrote to Senator Dixon about the Progressive Party.
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Pinchot warns Roosevelt of the danger of allowing George Perkins to have a major role in the Progressive Party, due to his ties to big business.
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An anonymous writer gives Addams advice for the Progressive Party to win the election.
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Havens, a delegate to the Progressive Convention in Chicago, praises Addams for her work and shares his great respect for her.
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The newly formed Legislative Reference Committee of the Progressive Party seeks copies of Progressive Bills from members of the party.
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This incomplete newspaper clipping describes the Progressive Party strategy in Kentucky.
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Penfield sends Addams minutes of the Progressive National Service's meeting of the Organization Committee of the Board of Trustees.
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Beall encloses a letter about the Progressive Party from Edward Rumley.
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McCarthy asks Addams for financial backing for his plan to hire stenographers to help create and distribute materials and legislative bills for the Progressive Party Legislative Bureau.
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McCarthy discusses his availability for a proposed Progressive Party committee meeting in Chicago.
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McCarthy offers his assistance in developing a legislative bureau within the Progressive Party.
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A list of states, with some checked off, written on Progressive Party stationery.
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The article criticizes Theodore Roosevelt, dismissing him as a hypocrite.
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Munroe writes an unknown Theodore Roosevelt supporter and advises Senator Dixon, Addams, and Mr. Johnson to revoke their support of Roosevelt.
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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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The Declaration of Principles outlines the purpose of the Jane Addams Chorus in furthering the platform of the Progressive Party.
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Milliken sends Addams a list of the Maine State Committee of the Progressive Party.
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Rumely advises Pinchot that regardless of the outcome of the election, the Progressive Party must become a permanent organization. He provides suggestions on how to accomplish that.
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Walker writes Bill to resign from the 23rd Assembly District Progressive Club, citing Theodore Roosevelt's denial of full rights to African-Americans in the South as sinful and shameful.
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Garrison writes Addams to ensure her continued membership on the Progressive Party's Executive Committee .
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Marbury declines Addams' invitation to attend a meeting for the Progressive Party, but she hopes to show her support in the future.
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