161 results

  • Subject is exactly "politics"
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Reisner asks Richards' opinion on the Dolliver-Davis Bill, which seeks to provide for agricultural and industrial training schools.
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Kent writes Lawson about his endorsement of Robert LaFollette for President as a means to build a progressive coalition.
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McClure recommends Addams read a new article in Scribner's Magazine about the cause of political corruption in the United States.
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Reed praises Addams for her new series of articles in McClure's Magazine and vents his frustration with the business class and their lack of care for the working class.
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La Follett writes Addams about her reasons for resigning from the board of the National American Woman Suffrage Association and discusses plans for a convention in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
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La Follette writes Addams about the board of the National American Woman Suffrage Association in regard to the 1912 Presidential Election.
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La Follette writes Dennett about her reasoning for going off the board of the National American Woman Suffrage Association, recommends a successor, and shares some political opinions.
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Kelly thanks Addams for sending him a book by Justus Hecker, a German physician and writer, and he shares some ideas on Catholicism, his writing, and a book he has been reading.
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Laidlaw writes Mayor Gaynor demanding police protection for social workers in New York City's Chinatown .
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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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Gilman's supportive editorial about Theodore Roosevelt and his accomplishments.
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Addams compliments Lindsey on his work in pushing suffrage as a national issue.
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Winslow criticizes Theodore Roosevelt as the Progressive Party candidate for the presidency and criticizes Jane Addams for supporting him.
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Greene congratulates Addams for swaying Theodore Roosevelt to the cause of woman suffrage.
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The unknown writer criticizes Addams's support of Theodore Roosevelt, partly because Roosevelt, as governor of New York, refused to commute the death sentence of Martha M. Place in 1899.
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Jones sends a cryptic message regarding Roosevelt.
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A portion of a larger report that covers the Illinois Progressive Committee's finance committee and the Jane Addams chorus.
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An eight-page pamphlet summarizing Roosevelt's political record on labor.
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A description of a Catholic sweatshop in Cincinnati that supposedly drugs young women and an attack on William Howard Taft as being pro-Catholic.
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Hutchinson disagrees with the Progressive Party but supports Addams' role in the party.
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The article covers the founding the Woman's National Wilson and Marshall Organization and the efforts for clean government, especially in states like New Jersey.
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McDowell complains to Addams that Roosevelt made a mistake by courting white Southerners and ignoring the needs of southern African-Americans.
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The article describes the Progressive Party Convention, mentioning Jane Addams' role in nominating Theodore Roosevelt.
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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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The writer criticizes Theodore Roosevelt's platform and admonishes Addams for supporting it.
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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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To celebrate his 50th birthday, Rosenwald makes a donation to Hull-House and acknowledges Addams' decision to support the Progressive Party as correct.
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Wald sends Addams news of her health and asks her to dictate a letter defending her support of the Progressive Party.
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Winslow warns Addams about the dangers of supporting Theodore Roosevelt.
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The article describes Theodore Roosevelt's fall from political grace.
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