54 results

  • Subject is exactly "settlement movement"

Addams recounts a story depicted in a children's play at Hull-House, which she offers as an allegory about the importance of women in society.

Addams discusses English settlement work at the Kenwood Evangelical Church.

Barnett sends Addams some notices (not found) about her husband.
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Addams discusses the association in the public eye between settlements and immigrants and when immigrants are involved in high profile crimes, settlements are accused of supporting anarchism. Addams defends the role of the settlement as the bridge between immigrant communities and the American public, holding that it does not change in times of crisis.
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Addams' speech on the occasion of the 25th Anniversary of the University Settlement about the growth of the settlement movement.

Addams recalls the different difficulties in creating an inviting and educational space for Italian immigrants.
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McNelly, who is organizing a settlement house in Seattle, writes Addams for information that may assist her in the planning.
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Johnson thanks Addams for her comments on his article and asks her to contribute to The Century Magazine.

Barnett sends Addams samples of her late husband's writings to share with social workers in America.

Taylor reminds Addams about the introduction for his forthcoming book, which she promised to write.

Taylor sends Addams the minutes from a meeting of the trustees of the Chicago Commons Association, which she missed.

Addams writes Barnett about the memorial service held for her husband.

Addams suggests that Barnett visit Hull-House and describes a planned meeting of the American Federation of Settlements that will honor her deceased husband.

Barnett sends a portrait of Samuel Barnett for use in magazine tributes and praises Addams' work.

Barnett tells Addams of her grief over the death of her husband and discusses visiting America in 1914.
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Addams recalls stories from her childhood meetings with Civil War Colonel John A. Davis, as part of a dedication of a guest chamber at the Abraham Lincoln Center settlement in his honor. The speech was published in a pamphlet on the event.

Shankle writes Addams about her work with her community's settlement, agricultural school, and local families.

Addams introduces Rosenwald to Harriet Vandervaart and the Neighborhood House in the hopes that he may offer a donation.

Potter praises Addams for Twenty Years at Hull-House and describes settlement work in China.
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Abbott discusses candidates for a possible job at Greenwich House in New York.

After Addams declined an invitation to speak at the Industrial School Association in Detroit, Hatch writes in the hopes of scheduling another time and to solicit ideas for a replacement.

Hopkins writes Addams about her financial predicament and asks for advice about finding employment.

Pearl writes Addams for advice about starting a settlement house for African Americans.

Hawkins praises Addams' Twenty Years at Hull House and asks her to donate a copy to the black Social Settlement in Washington, D.C.

Woods writes Addams to praise her book, noting that will be an important part of settlement literature.
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After reading Addams' "Autobiographical Notes" in The American Magazine, Boettcher provides the German perspective on her settlement work.

Addams writes Smith from St. Louis about her participation in the the National Conference on Charities and Correction.

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.

Addams asks Woods his opinion about planning a meeting of settlement workers who attend the annual meeting of the National Conference on Charities and Correction in May in St. Louis.

Addams reports to Smith on events at the National Conference on Charities and Correction.
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