145 results

  • Mentions: Addams, Jane (1860-1935)

The International Congress of Women's report of activities including Jane Addams' address, resolutions, and a report of the work done by the delegations to European capitals.

Smith updates Linn on Jane Addams' condition and upcoming breast surgery.

The New York Times criticizes the efforts of Addams and the International Congress of Women.

Addams, along with Aletta Jacobs and Alice Hamilton, walk in Berlin with the Brandenburg Gate in the background. Addams briefly shakes hands with filmmaker Wilbur H. Durborough and continues towards the camera. The silent film is a 12-second excerpt from Durborough's documentary On the Firing Line with the Germans, released in 1916.

A short note of introduction for Addams to the US Embassy in the Netherlands.

A news account of Addams' criticism of President Wilson on woman suffrage and affirmation of her membership in the Progressive Party.

A promotional postcard urging women to vote for the Progressive Party because it stands for woman suffrage.

Cabot agrees to give lectures for Breckinridge's course on Medical Agents and Social Work, and requests a chance to meet and talk with Addams.

Lindsay provides names of potential members to work on a Federal Commission on Industrial Relations.

Draper announces the formation of the Progressive Party's Legislative Bureau, its composition, and its duties.

Gleason discusses a dinner he had with Jane Addams in a letter to his mother.

A report of a debate on peace and war preparedness held at the Hackensack Woman's Club.

Thomas writes that Addams' health is still poor and discusses the Ford Peace Ship expedition and Addams' view of Eastman.

Evans writes Thomas to discuss a $50 per month donation she wants to make for the peace movement.

Macmillan tells Scandinavian members that Ford has offered a $200,000 donation to the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace, and discusses reactions from the International office.

The Mirror criticizes Addams for her recent appearance at the Majestic Theatre, questioning whether she was paid and the probity of the appearance.

The American consul informs the Survey about the reception Addams and Balch had in Europe.

Hyers sends Kenny a pamphlet about the Woman's Peace Party.

Schwimmer encloses contact information for an American woman interested in peace and asks the Woman's Peace Party to join the new international organization being formed.

Evans sends an appeal to Massachusetts newspapers asking for support for Addams's contention that soldiers in Europe were given alcohol before bayonet charges.

Jacobs lists the diplomatic meetings held by members of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace.

Wald has been asked to speak at Vassar College in place of Addams.

The clipping details the creation of the League to Enforce Peace, which William Hard used as a source in his article for Everybody's Magazine.

Addams is removed as the guardian of Orr's estate and put in Orr's name.

Hobhouse tells Jacobs about a controversial decision made to send Rosika Schwimmer to the United States.

McNitt asks Davis to try to persuade Addams to write a series of articles on the Progressive Party's platforms.

Percy hopes to reschedule an appointment with Berger and encloses a letter from Addams introducing him.

The Committee discusses representation from belligerent countries, decides on holding offices in Amsterdam, fundraising, and the creation of an executive committee.
REEL 47_1103.jpg

A selection from Addams' book Democracy and Social Ethics, "Filial Relations" addresses ideas of women being able to live full lives and have thoughts outside of family life.
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