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  • Tags: Employment
  • Item Type: Text

Addams asks Johnston for help in finding Hulbert a job in Chicago.

Witt writes Addams about his financial troubles and his distrust of Theodore Roosevelt.

In this article, Rayner advocates for the advantages for African Americans to attend college.

Freeman writes Landsberg a lengthy story about how he ended up in jail.

Lathrop tells Addams that there was a demand to prepare a pamphlet regarding playgrounds in the District of Columbia.
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Addams details the many reasons why it is important that women be given the right to vote, and of how the suffrage movement is not just found in Western nations, but globally.

Nollen asks Addams' opinion on choosing Harris as the new principal of Ferry Hall.
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Addams spoke to the City Club about the unemployment crisis, explaining the role of Hull-House in providing space for public debate on the issue.

Addams asks Bourland to make a place on the Conference of Education program for Harriet Park Thomas.

King informs Addams that Elise Richards is looking into settlement house work, and recommends that Addams accepts her to Hull-House.

Fox tells Addams about preparedness parades in Los Angeles and questions whether the organizers are profiting by the war.

Addams tells Lochner that she sympathizes with his position but urges him not to move to Florida because the movement needs him.

The Urban League reports the organizations, government agencies, and newspapers that it works with and describes its activities, including employment and welfare work.

Addams says she has recommended Linn to aid his application to the International Department of the Y.M.C.A.

The Association of Collegiate Alumnae proposed various ways in which women may be included in the war effort and maintain ranks alongside men, primarily as nurses but as other medical specialists as well.

Addams updates Kellogg on Balch's future work and offers congratulations for the new addition to Kellogg's family.

A reprint of three articles arguing that rather than erecting monuments, cities should build community centers as memorials to the war dead.

Hapgood relates a telegram he received from John Dewey and requests Levinson's input.

Hapgood explains to Addams why Levinson's employment is no longer viable.

Cheetham asks Addams to introduce a Miss Harper to settlement work.

Addams writes Fouts about a position at Hull-House and the Joseph T. Bowen Country Club.

Balch advises Böhm about the feasibility of moving to the United States.

Ingham resigned from work on the International Congress of Women claiming an inability to work with Amy Woods.

Ingham tells Lewis that she has resigned from the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's United States Section because she feels that the Congress work is being blundered.

Addams tells Ingham that she is sorry that she resigned from work on the International Congress of Women, but that she cannot remove Amy Woods as she did not engage her on the task.

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