220 results

  • Mentions: Roosevelt, Theodore (1858-1919)
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An issue of Unity that features articles on the settlement of international disputes, labor in Italy and Germany, and book reviews.
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Arguing that white slavery requires an organized movement to defeat it, Addams provides examples from cases in Chicago. This is the first in a five-part series, which would ultimately be published as A New Conscience and an Ancient Evil in 1912.
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Wells asks Addams to write about the International Congress of Women's work for the New Zealand press.
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Addams discusses the role of international courts and organizations in avoiding war and settling disputes.
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Addams discusses the role of international courts and organizations in avoiding war and settling disputes.
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Addams reports about Chicago's reputation on the East Coast as a dirty city.
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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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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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McKelway commends Addams for her work with the Progressive Party but tells her he supports Wilson.
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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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Norton notifies Addams about a missing letter from Roosevelt to Rublee.
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Norton informs Addams to affairs going on in the office concerning the play, Trojan Women, including an issue involving a child actor.
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Norton replies and thanks Burtt for the letter he sent on behalf of the Pythian Organization, and discusses matters of peace leaflets.
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Pinchot updates Addams on Progressive Party news and forwards a letter he received from Theodore Roosevelt on trusts.
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Allebach congratulates Addams for her role at the Progressive Party Convention.
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Shaw congratulates Addams on her nominating speech at the Progressive Party Convention, but notes that she does not share Addams' faith in Theodore Roosevelt.
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Shaw writes to Addams to clarify the awkward situation between the National and State associations for suffrage in navigating the Theodore Roosevelt and William Howard Taft campaigns.
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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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The writer criticizes Theodore Roosevelt's platform and admonishes Addams for supporting it.
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A "Bull Moose" warns Addams of a trap that the other political parties are planning for the Progressive Party.
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An anonymous writer gives Addams advice for the Progressive Party to win the election.
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The anonymous African-American correspondent chastises Addams for sacrificing African American rights for woman suffrage.
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An anonymous correspondent accuses Addams of being a "dupe" to Theodore Roosevelt.
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This anonymous author chastises Addams for her support of Theodore Roosevelt and encloses an article that is critical of the candidate.
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Lee is disappointed he could not meet Addams at Hull-House, but hopes he might see her in England before she returns home from her trip abroad.