202 results

  • Subject is exactly "woman suffrage movement, activities of"

Jacobs tells Addams that she will be in the United States in the spring and hopes to meet.

Glücklich tells Ashby that the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom supports the League of Nations humanitarian work and promised a formal letter from Addams shortly.

Glüchlich tells Addams about Women's International League for Peace and Freedom activities and staffing.

Balch asks Addams about whether the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom should advertise about their efforts in European women's journals.

Spencer offers Addams advice about the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's United States Section and warns about aligning the group with radical and militant movements.

Addams agrees to join Blatch's work to place busts of suffrage leaders in Washington, DC.

Blatch asks Addams to support efforts to erect monuments to woman suffrage leaders in Washington, DC.

Addams praises the National Woman's Party's international program and agrees to attend the upcoming convention.

Lewis tells Addams about work being done in Pennsylvania and asks Addams's advice about dealing with Herbert Hoover.

Spencer invites Addams to speak at the National American Woman Suffrage Association conference and updates her on suffrage movement's activities.

Mead sends Addams a copy of a report to be edited. She also discusses her thoughts on the League of Nations.

Morey writes to Addams to ask her to contact President Wilson about intervening in the detention of Alice Paul and Rose Wilson.

Karsten refers Perkins to the Iowa Woman's Suffrage Party for the literature she requested previously.

Perkins requests that Addams send her some information regarding the benefits to woman suffrage.

Burch declines a position on the Woman's Peace Party Executive Board, wishing to devote her time to a different organization.

Post tells Addams about the difficulties faced by the Washington branch of the Woman's Peace Party due to differences of opinion over suffrage work.

A St. Paul Pioneer Press editorial condemns Addams for Patriotism and Pacifism and calls on suffragists to stand against her.

Salewsky discusses the need for mothering classes and expresses her favor of woman's suffrage in her letter to Addams.

Sloan asks Addams to schedule speaking engagements for Hanna Sheehy Skeffington in Chicago.

Bruere informs Daggett of Vanderlip's intention to make a financial pledge and support the Woman's Peace Party in the future.

Upton tells Addams that she opposed the message that NAWSA Executive Committee sent to the government regarding the war.

Thomas tells Addams about her move to Washington to work for the Woman's Peace Party.

Produced to appeal to woman voters, this Progressive Party pamphlet includes Jane Addams' nomination speech, a letter from Theodore Roosevelt to Addams, the party plank on equal suffrage, and the party's plans for democratic rule and social and industrial justice.

In an interview with James Evan Crown, Addams discusses the impact that woman suffrage is having on society. Addams later denied having taken part in this interview, specifically her comments on the poor.

FitzGerald advises Addams to help her organize better efforts to focus on the issue of suffrage.