36 results

  • Subject is exactly "newspapers"
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Small criticizes the Chicago Tribune's coverage of the Averbuch Incident, specifically discussing meetings between Jane Addams and others in John Maynard Harlan's office.
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Simons asks Addams to send him a photograph of herself to run alongside some of her writings that he will be publishing in his new socialist paper.
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Post informs Addams that the newspaper coverage of the Women's Trade Union League's decision to move their meetings from Bowen Hall at Hull-House to the Chicago Federation of Labor Hall was inaccurate and designed to cause hard feelings.
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A "Rreal American Citizen" calls for a boycott of subsidized newspapers due to their warmongering.
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An "American Citizen who loves his Country"sends Addams a plea to boycott the newspapers that he feels are driving the United States into World War I.
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The author sympathizes with the McNamara brothers, who bombed the Los Angeles Times building in California in October 1910, because they were insane but criticizes the Chicago newspapers for responding with bigotry against the Irish community.
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Norton updates Addams on his family and offers his sympathy for the negative attacks on Hull-House printed in the newspaper following the murder of Lazarus Averbuch.
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A 28-page illustrated pamphlet outlining the work and social conditions of newsboys and newsgirls, based on a two-day intensive investigation. In it the Committee proposes revisions in child labor laws to curb the worst excesses.
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Spence congratulates Addams for her nominating speech at the Progressive Party Convention and sends his wishes that she is now resting in Maine.
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Dye congratulates Addams on promoting the ideas of social work and suggests that social workers should create their own newspapers to spread the word of their deeds.
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Harper writes Kellor to clarifies Theodore Roosevelt's position on woman suffrage.
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The Macmillan Company is framing Addams for libelous accusations against them and wishes her to publicly retract her statements.
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Pinchot sends Addams some newspapers articles he thinks she will find interesting.
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Scott thanks Addams for her stand on behalf of African Americans at the Progressive Party Convention.
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Harper writes Addams to explain something erroneous attributed to her in the newspaper, which were critical of Addams. She also criticizes Addams for seconding Roosevelt.
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Addams discusses the effects of the war on young girls and women, efforts to ban German-language newspapers, and food conservation efforts.
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Addams tells Balch that she is writing an account of a conference in Chicago and welcomes Balch's suggestions to an international program.
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Addams writes Smith about newspaper reviews of her book, a trip to the dentist, and visits with family.
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Addams explains the distribution of a circular with regards to protection to working women.
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Jones tells Addams about Smith, who is accompanying his wife on the trip to The Hague.
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Rayner sends Addams an article he wrote about the benefits of farming for African Americans.
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Bowen responds to Minnie Fiske's letter promoting child labor in the theater.
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Robins writes Addams to apologize for the newspaper reports about the Women's Trade Union League pulling their meetings from Hull-House.
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Gallery asks Addams if she knows of a place where her article could be published, as she wants to reach a wider audience.
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Villard tells Addams that he sold The Post and will concentrate work on The Nation and invites her to attend a staff luncheon.
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Kellogg discusses the various reports of the Ford peace expedition with Addams.
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Addams discusses the power that the press has to influence public opinion on World War I.
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Various people write letters to the German Republic of their responses to a piece by the editor.
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Broda asks Addams to support efforts to create an international daily devoted to the work of the League of Nations.
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