44 results

  • Tags: Youth
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Addams discusses the juvenile crime rate in Chicago.
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Addams explains how communities needs to provide more for the youths that live there, and how there really is not a girl problem, but a problem with how all youths are handled.
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Addams speaks at the Chicago Credit Men's Association about the dangers of unregulated dance halls for Chicago's youth.
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Addams argues that if children have a chance to play outside they are less likely to become criminals.
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Newspaper report of Addams' speech on the need for entertainments among the poor in Chicago. The speech was given for the Sunday Evening Club.
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Addams discusses the problem of juvenile delinquency.
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Addams explains how educational background, economic situations, and family predicaments have an impact on juvenile crime; and she argues for special treatment of the "juvenile adult." This is the tenth article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and a women's roles in affecting change.
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Using her home Nineteenth Ward in Chicago as an example, Addams explains how political corruption is born in the corruption of youth and argues for the establishment of regulated public spaces to encourage cooperative and positive relationships instead. This is the eighth article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and a woman's role to affect change.
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Addams explains how educational background, economic situations, and family predicaments have an impact on juvenile crime; and she argues for special treatment of the "juvenile adult." The article was published in October 1913.
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Addams discusses the role of a lack of recreation for youth as a source of political corruption and argues for the establishment of regulated public spaces to encourage cooperative and positive relationships.
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Addams provides the foreword for a report on the status of working girls, made by the National Federation of Settlements.
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Addams and Edward Dunne speak on Chicago's capacity to fund recreation and park spaces.
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Addams offers a strong indictment against old fashioned religious education and argues that the church, in order to encourage modern youth to see the validity of religion, must engage the realities and distractions of urban life.
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Addams' brief opening address at the Chicago Child Welfare Exhibit.
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In this draft, Addams offers a strong indictment against old fashioned religious education and argues that the church, in order to encourage modern youth to see the validity of religion, must engage the realities and distractions of urban life.
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Lose writes Addams with ideas about how the minimum wage and moral teaching can save women from a life of prostitution.
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Lewis criticizes a source Addams used for one of her articles in McClure's Magazines. 
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In the second article of a series, Addams reports on some of the activities accomplished at Hull-House from 1889-1894.
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Addams discusses the problems that modern youth face when seeking love.
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Addams argues that young boys need an outlet for their pent-up energy and adventurousness, and that without an outlet, like a playground, they are susceptible to petty crime.
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Addams describes the current moral situation of American youth as a result of the current education and religious situations. This speech was also given before the Chicago Sinai congregation.
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Livingston writes Addams about her article on white slavery, because she herself is working in the Chinatown area of New York City working to help women get out of prostitution.
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Reed praises Addams for her new series of articles in McClure's Magazine and vents his frustration with the business class and their lack of care for the working class.
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Addams urges Senator Dolliver to support a bill in Congress to create the Federal Children’s Bureau.
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Murphy writes Addams to tell her that her new book is an inspiration to him and shares some of his own ideas about children and the treatment of African Americans in the North and South.
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Byles writes to Addams to ask for information about the Juvenile Improvement Association.
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