116 results

  • Subject is exactly "politics"
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An eight-page pamphlet summarizing Roosevelt's political record on labor.
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Upton hopes that Addams can come help her campaign from losing ground in Ohio.
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Wise consents that Addams will not serve in his commission, and asks her about her opinion between Adolph Lawisohn and Julius Rosenwald.
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Addams declines nomination for mayoral race in Chicago.
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Addams endorses Harriet Vittum, who campaigned for the Board of Aldermans in the Seventeenth ward of Chicago.
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Addams questions the process of how pension funds are being distributed to needing families and how it needs to be handled better while criticizing the city of Chicago's government for not doing enough to help the poor.
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Addams questions the process of how pension funds are being distributed to needing families and how it needs to be handled better while criticizing the city of Chicago's government for not doing enough to help the poor.
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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 reports on 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. This is one of a series of articles she prepared as part of the Progressive Party campaign in 1912.
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Devine asks Addams about the possibility of funding funding in Chicago for campaign to create a Commission on Industrial Relations.
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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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Addams informs Ickes that Bowen is still too ill to receive any messages and she will not reconsider withdrawing from the race she was meant to participate in under the Progressive Party ticket.
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Ickes informs Addams that the Progressive Party's Executive Committee is replacing William Dawson with Mr. Edwards.
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Pinchot thanks Addams for supporting Gifford Pinchot.
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Ickes informs Addams about the business conducted by the National Executive Committee of the Progressive Party, which Ickes was attending in Addams' place.
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Pinchot is asking supporters of his brother, Gifford Pinchot, to write statements to be published in a campaign book.
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The Commission on Industrial Relations sends Harriman their recommendations for improvements on women in industry to get her feedback.
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Lathrop and Wald would like Addams to write an article on appropriations for the Ladies' Home Journal.
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The Union requests an article on suffrage to use in propaganda work in New Jersey.
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Addams received Lathrop's letter about the Woman's Athletic Club. Addams has also met with a presidential adviser for lunch.
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The Chicago branch of the NAACP protests the Wilson administration's apparent racial discrimination in the federal civil service.
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Kellor sends Kellogg the names of members of President Woodrow Wilson's Industrial Commission and seeks ideas for topics for investigation.
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Addams informs James that she is unable to travel for a speech, but she suggests replacement speakers.
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The New York Herald warns that businessmen may be sorry they chose Woodrow Wilson over Theodore Roosevelt, claiming Wilson was untrained and unfamilar with the needs of business.
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Globe reports that Joseph Walker of Mass. is jumping from the Republican Party to the Progressive Party.
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Kellor sends Addams a copy of the letter she sent to Theodore Roosevelt, explaining the best way to fill the vacancy on the Progressive Party's National Committee.
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A circular sent to members of the National Council of Women to gather strength against a proposed Militia Pay Bill and increased militarism in the United States.
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Smith writes Addams to argue that she is being duped by the character of former Senator Albert Beveridge.
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Pinchot asks Addams to support the National Conservation Association's efforts to keep National Forests in the control of the federal government.
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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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