22 results

  • Subject is exactly "Hull-House, criticism of"

An issue of the journal that discuses attacks on Jane Addams and Hull-House.

A protest statement claiming that Ferre Watkins's accusations that Hul-House is a communist organization are false.

Addams responds to Ferre Watkins's charges that Hull-House was a radical and Communist center.

A draft protest statement claiming that Ferre Watkins's accusations that Hul-House is a communist organization are false.

Gabriel tells Addams that he regrets the recent attack on her by Ferre Watkins and offers any way he can help in her work.

Detzer tells Addams that she is upset about the attacks on Addams by Ferre Watkins but hopes that a libel case can be brought.

Reports Gunn's La Porte, Indiana, speech critical of Jane Addams.

Schwimmer asks Addams to meet her outside of Hull-House because she finds the people there disagreeable.

Addams asks Gunn to support his charges of radicalism at Hull-House.

Maddox provides Addams with more details about an attack made against Rockford College and thanks her for her support.

Bannard refuses to contribute to Hull-House because Addams supports prohibition.

Read praises Addams and recalls seeing her speak while a student at Knox College.

Bowen responds to de Wolf's criticism of Hull-House with a defense of the motives of the residents and its action during labor strikes.

De Wolf refuses to fund Hull-House's camp program because of his disapproval of Hull-House's support for workers and unions and calls for it to divorce itself from politics, labor issues, and religion.

Addams weighs in on the sentencing of Louis Satt, the brother of a Hull-House student.
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Addams discusses the association in the public eye between settlements and immigrants and when immigrants are involved in high profile crimes, settlements are accused of supporting anarchism. Addams defends the role of the settlement as the bridge between immigrant communities and the American public, holding that it does not change in times of crisis.

Addams denies an accusation that Hull-House turned away a woman appealing for help.

B. F. writes in praise of Addams' article "The Chicago Settlements and Social Unrest" in Charity and the Commons, discussing the role of the settlement in integrating immigrants into city life.

"M. McG." criticizes Hull-House for turning into a capitalist tool and expresses hope that it will find its way back to its early successes.

Norton updates Addams on his family and offers his sympathy for the negative attacks on Hull-House printed in the newspaper following the murder of Lazarus Averbuch.

Morgan chastises Addams for taking a strong position on the Averbuch Incident because it could bring undue harm to Hull House.

Starr offers support in the face of press criticisms that Hull-House is too liberal in its support for freedom of thought and speech.