161 results

  • Subject is exactly "politics"

Reisner asks Richards' opinion on the Dolliver-Davis Bill, which seeks to provide for agricultural and industrial training schools.

Kent writes Lawson about his endorsement of Robert LaFollette for President as a means to build a progressive coalition.

McClure recommends Addams read a new article in Scribner's Magazine about the cause of political corruption in the United States.

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.

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.

La Follette writes Addams about the board of the National American Woman Suffrage Association in regard to the 1912 Presidential Election.

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.

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.

Laidlaw writes Mayor Gaynor demanding police protection for social workers in New York City's Chinatown .

Devine asks Addams about the possibility of funding funding in Chicago for campaign to create a Commission on Industrial Relations.

Gilman's supportive editorial about Theodore Roosevelt and his accomplishments.

Addams compliments Lindsey on his work in pushing suffrage as a national issue.

Winslow criticizes Theodore Roosevelt as the Progressive Party candidate for the presidency and criticizes Jane Addams for supporting him.

Greene congratulates Addams for swaying Theodore Roosevelt to the cause of woman suffrage.

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.

Jones sends a cryptic message regarding Roosevelt.

A portion of a larger report that covers the Illinois Progressive Committee's finance committee and the Jane Addams chorus.

An eight-page pamphlet summarizing Roosevelt's political record on labor.

A description of a Catholic sweatshop in Cincinnati that supposedly drugs young women and an attack on William Howard Taft as being pro-Catholic.

Hutchinson disagrees with the Progressive Party but supports Addams' role in the party.

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.

McDowell complains to Addams that Roosevelt made a mistake by courting white Southerners and ignoring the needs of southern African-Americans.

The article describes the Progressive Party Convention, mentioning Jane Addams' role in nominating Theodore Roosevelt.

Johnson, a Socialist, writes Addams of his disappoint that she is supporting Theodore Roosevelt for President on the Progressive Party ticket.

The writer criticizes Theodore Roosevelt's platform and admonishes Addams for supporting it.

Spence congratulates Addams for her nominating speech at the Progressive Party Convention and sends his wishes that she is now resting in Maine.

To celebrate his 50th birthday, Rosenwald makes a donation to Hull-House and acknowledges Addams' decision to support the Progressive Party as correct.

Wald sends Addams news of her health and asks her to dictate a letter defending her support of the Progressive Party.

Winslow warns Addams about the dangers of supporting Theodore Roosevelt.

The article describes Theodore Roosevelt's fall from political grace.
Output Formats

atom, dc-rdf, dcmes-xml, json, omeka-xml, rss2