199 results

  • Tags: Public Opinion
  • Item Type: Text
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Hulet blesses Addams for her work on the Progressive Party Platform.
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Lee thanks Addams for her statement in the article Has "Has Emancipation Been Nullified," and praises Abraham Lincoln, and discusses slavery and the virtues of liberty.
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Adler & Lederer Law Offices asks Addams to sign a petition against the widening of Halsted Street.
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Wheeler puts out a call for ideas about what will happen after World War I.
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Beveridge writes in appreciation of Addams' speech and reports on the progress of the "cause" of ending child labor.
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Beveridge sends Addams an article in the Indianapolis News that reports she is leaving the Progressive Party and asks her to refute the charge.
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Beveridge sends Addams a news clipping claiming that she is a traitor to the Progressive Party and later discusses plans to secure woman suffrage from the Wilson administration.
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Johnson, a Socialist, writes Addams of his disappoint that she is supporting Theodore Roosevelt for President on the Progressive Party ticket.
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Baker returns to Addams some letters she lent him (not found) and suggests that her reputation is the strongest asset for the success of the Progressive movement.
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Baker writes Addams about his concerns of the leadership and direction of the Progressive Party, arguing that it may not be that different from the Democratic Party in terms of the character of the leadership.
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Post warns Addams that the Woman's Peace Party must be careful in their programs not to appear to be attacking the president.
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A pamphlet urges citizens to create an active and militant peace movement to combat a menace to spiritual salvation.
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Garlin advises Balch on her response to attacks on the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom and other women's organizations as unpatriotic.
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Peck warns Addams about Theodore Roosevelt and the poor chances of the Progressive Party to elect him president.
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An unknown correspondent writes Addams in solidarity against an effort to exclude child actors from the Illinois Child Labor Law.
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Brisbane informs Addams that he has written an editorial in the Chicago American proposing Addams becoming mayor of Chciago. He seeks a meeting to discuss her points on woman suffrage.
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Gleason discusses a dinner he had with Jane Addams in a letter to his mother.
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La Follette sends Addams Anna Shaw's response regarding some difficulty with Mary Wagner.
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Lindsey thanks Addams for her opinion on the Boy Scouts and shares his trouble in convincing some people of the organization's value.
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Havens, a delegate to the Progressive Convention in Chicago, praises Addams for her work and shares his great respect for her.
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Klass reacts to Addams' speech on Patriotism and Pacifism and describes events at his church, referencing a character in A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens.
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Catt asks Addams for information so that she can publish a defense of peace activists vilified by the Daughters of the American Revolution.
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Woolley praises Addams for standing up for African-Americans at the Progressive Party Convention.
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Popenoe thanks Addams for letting them broadcast her speech on the radio.
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Beals is disappointed that Addams cannot attend their reception because she will be working for the Progressive Party, and believes the Baroness von Suttner should not have publicly criticized Addams for her political beliefs.

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