142 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, and immigrants"

Addams defends both the delinquent and immigrant girl in a speech to the League of Women Voters.

Feld gives her impressions of an interview with Addams at at Hull House.

McClatchy asks Addams to oppose efforts to weaken immigration restrictions on Japan and to help them obtain more supporters among the clergy.

Addams asks Coolidge to veto efforts to limit Japanese immigration to the United States.

Addams discusses the ill effect of current immigration law before the Brooklyn Jewish Center.

Addams claims that immigrants are less likely to come to the United States due to discrimination in a talk to the Brooklyn Jewish Center.
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Addams describes the efforts of Hull-House in a speech to the Sunset Club in Chicago.

Addams discusses immigration and the problems faced by foreigners.

Addams describes public opinion in Europe and calls for American aid and engagement in the League of Nations.

Addams discusses American views on immigration before a speech in Minneapolis.

Addams speaks informally to the Women's City Club about welfare work and the Russian famine.

Addams condemns the future execution of Sacco and Vanzetti, claiming it will harm relations between the US and its immigrant inhabitants.

Von Trueberg asks Addams for help in lobbying Congress to admit more immigrants from Italy, Germany and Austria.

Addams sends Woods an article by David Starr Jordan on the Japanese immigration question.

Addams discusses the plight of child labor and immigration in a speech to the Chautauqua.

Addams argues that immigrants needs to be dispersed throughout the country to be successful.

Addams speaks on the value of the World Court to peace in a speech before the Women's Roosevelt Republican Club.

Balch tells Wickersham that Addams is busy with the peace activiries and sends him other contacts and notes Addams's statement on Japanese immigration.

Addams spoke to the Reading Chamber of Commerce on the role that the United States could play in reducing the humanitarian crisis in Europe.

Addams's discussion of the role of immigrants in America was summarized in the published proceedings of the Biennial of the General Federation of Women's Clubs, held in Des Moines.

At the Biennial Federation of Women's Clubs, Addams discusses the problems of associating the right to vote with marital status of the husband, telling of experiences with immigrant women voting in Chicago.

Addams contrasts the way immigrants are treated in the United States in the 1890s and 1920s.