51 results

  • Subject is exactly "suffrage movement"
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In terms of securing their rights, Addams argues that women in America lag behind their European counterparts.
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Addams discusses the movement for municipal suffrage for women in Chicago, arguing that it will help improve schools, public health, and sanitation.
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Addams writes James about plans for a suffrage meeting in Milwaukee.
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Bok's questions for a series of interviews with Jane Addams and other prominent women are intended to find an explanation for women's "unrest" and the factors that have led to their discontent.
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An excerpt from Addams' address to the National American Woman Suffrage Association, on October 21, 1911, in Louisville, Kentucky, arguing that the desire for woman suffrage comes from women's desires for better social conditions.
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Addams argues that woman suffrage is long overdue.
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In this first installment of "Why Women Should Vote," Addams argues that antiquated notions of being a "lady" work against the woman suffrage movement.
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A newspaper report and excerpts from Addams' February 17 speech at the National Suffrage Convention, after the defeat of municipal suffrage for women in Chicago.
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Addams reports that when Lindsey was not nominated for re-election by either party, the women of Denver elected him as an independent.
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Lindsey writes Addams that Theodore Roosevelt and the Progressive Party platform will stand for woman suffrage.
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Gordon refuses Addams' request to help the Progressive Party, because she believes Theodore Roosevelt in not genuine in his support of woman suffrage.
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Addams argues women's need for the vote so that they can perform their duties to family and the nation.
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Hooker asks advice on whether the Suffrage League of Maryland should support the new Progressive Party or the Democratic Party, which is so strong in the state.
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Atchison congratulates Addams for seconding the nomination of Theodore Roosevelt at the Progressive Party Convention and expresses her enthusiasm for the party's support of woman suffrage.
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McClure asks Addams for permission to reprint "The Modern City and Municipal Franchise for Women" in McClure's Magazine.
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Nordyke congratulates Addams' on her defense of her decision to support the Progressive Party.
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Hubbard writes Addams about his ideas on woman suffrage, arguing that husbands should be allowed to cast two votes, one for himself and one for his wife, if his wife so chooses.
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McCarthy chastises Addams for supporting Theodore Roosevelt whom he says is a dishonorable, political opportunist.
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Kent asks Addams to campaign for suffrage in states like California, where women already have the vote and to assist him with his reelection.
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Graham questions Addams' support of the Progressive Party, arguing that the Prohibition Party has included woman suffrage on it's platform for decades.
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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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Taylor congratulates Addams and Theodore Roosevelt for the cause for women's suffrage.
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The writer criticizes Theodore Roosevelt's platform and admonishes Addams for supporting it.
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Wharton Barker's statement on woman suffrage for use by the Progressive Party.
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Thomas writes Addams about a meeting with Mary Randolph Thomas and offers some gossip about Mary Wagner.
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Breckinridge writes Addams about some political intrigue related to the Mississippi Valley Conference .
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Addams argues that women's suffrage is a natural extension of the progress of democracy and offers examples throughout the world where woman are gaining the vote. The speech was a part of the suffrage campaign in Chicago leading up to theā€¦
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Thomas follows up on a previous meeting with Addams at which they discussed her research and writing about prostitution. Thomas contradicts Addams' assertion that prostitution is a product of more advanced societies.
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Addams writes James about a planned suffrage meeting in Wisconsin.
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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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