36 results

  • Subject is exactly "elections"
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Addams discusses deciding who to vote for in the Presidential Election.
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Addams hopes for Heney's success in his Senate election.
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Kellogg discuses Addams' endorsement of Woodrow Wilson and the general sense that social workers are behind him.
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Addams summarizes Woodrow Wilson's achievements and argues that social workers support his reelection.
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Addams argues that Progressives should be pleased with Woodrow Wilson's track record on issues like child labor reform.
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Addams gives Kellogg suggestions on improving the statement of support for Woodrow Wilson that he is circulating for social workers.
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Gielow discusses Addams' endorsement of Woodrow Wilson and efforts for peace in the United States.
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Morris informs Addams that Harold G. Townsend was elected both secretary of the Chicago Peace Society and director of the Central West Department of the American Peace Society. He extends wishes for good cooperation on behalf of Townsend.
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Addams announces that she will vote for Woodrow Wilson in the presidential election.
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Addams endorse Woodrow Wilson in the 1916 election because of his track record of respect for providing individuals with opportunity.
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Addams tells her experiences helping illiterate women to vote.
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Addams remarks at the turn out of women voters in almost every ward in Chicago that came out to vote.
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Addams replies to anti-suffragists about the percentage of women voters.
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In a newspaper interview, Addams offers her reasons for supporting the Progressive Party and Theodore Roosevelt.
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Newspaper report and cartoon of Addams seconding the nomination of Theodore Roosevelt at the Progressive Party Convention.
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In this published version of a speech given to the Chicago City Club on November 7, Addams discusses party politics, the viability of independent parties, and the possibilities of women's role in municipal elections in Illinois.
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Addams discusses party politics, the viability of independent parties, and the possibilities of women's role in municipal elections in Illinois. This speech was given to the Chicago City Club.
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Partial galley proof of Addams's McClure's article about her experiences at the Progressive Party Convention, discussing how items were added to its platform, particularly labor and military planks, and her dismay about the conventions unjust treatment of African-Americans.
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Ickes accepts Addams' suggestion for him to serve as a proxy for her in New York and includes instructions on how to remove Bowen's name from a ballot for a future election.
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Addams explains that her comments made about Francis Heney were not to be seen as an endorsement in his political race.
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Addams invites Thomas to Hull-House during her visit to Chicago and discusses the expansion of woman suffrage.
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Roosevelt praises Addams's work for the Progressive Party campaign, noting that they fought a good fight, yet went down in disaster.
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Perkins reports the outcomes of local and state elections, but puts a particular emphasis on the outcome of the 7th district of New Jersey.
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McGrath is sending Addams a letter about the elections that was sent to the State Chairmen and National Committeemen of the Progressive Party.
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Addams thanks Roosevelt for the tremendous impetus his run has given social reform and hopes to see him in New York.
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Kent announces that he won his Congressional election, and feels optimistic about making some Progressive changes.
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Addams reports that when Lindsey was not nominated for re-election by either party, the women of Denver elected him as an independent.
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Coit congratulates Addams on New Conscience and Ancient Evil and reflects on the book's subject matter.
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Robins sends Kellor an report of Chicago lectures for the Progressive Party campaign.
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