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Addams' 1894 talk on the Pullman strike was only published in 1912 in the Survey. She analyzes the strike, drawing comparisons between George Pullman and his workers, and Shakespeare's King Lear and Cordelia.

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An advertisement sent to subscribers of The Survey Graphic allowing them to purchase a copy of The Spirit of Youth and the City Streets by mail order.
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James writes Addams about some political intrigue with the woman suffrage movement.
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James writes Addams about activities of the suffrage movement in Wisconsin.
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James writes Addams about the campaign of the Wisconsin Suffrage Association and ask her to come back to Wisconsin to speak.
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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 tells Thomas that women in America must keep their sons out of World War I.
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Addams gave this speech at the first meeting of the National Child Labor Committee, held in New York City. In it she discussed the child labor reform work done in Chicago.
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Montgelas informs Addams that Chancellor von Bethmann-Hollweg has agreed to meet her later that day.
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Sabath cables Addams that Congress passed a bill to place an immigration station in Chicago.
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Beveridge confirms speaking dates for Addams and sends her an update on the Progressive campaign in Indiana.
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Kales reports on the status of a City Homes Association meeting and asks a question posed in the meeting.
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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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Südekum sends holiday greetings to Addams and thanks her for her last book.
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Jacobs and Manus inform Addams that the upcoming peace meeting has been postponed indefinitely.
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Jacobs tells Addams that they plan to wait until she is recovered in health before they hold the next International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace and asks her about her views on the Ford Peace Ship expedition.
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Jacobs writes Addams in alarm over the news of her impending breast surgery.
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Jacobs lays out the organization planned for the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace.
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Baller congratulates Addams on being selected to be one of the Chicago Delegates, provides religious views on the war, and blesses Addams on her journey to The Hague.
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Wiles congratulates Addams on seconding Theodore Roosevelt and apologizes for not writing her sooner.
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Van Pelt writes to Addams to request that she be given an opportunity to contribute to Ford's Peace Conference.
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Douglas requests materials on the Woman's Peace Party for distribution at Maine events.
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Norton notifies Addams about a missing letter from Roosevelt to Rublee.
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Norton cannot give Owen permission to use Addams' name in a poem, as she is still away in Europe.
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Norton thanks Hodges about a letter she sent to Addams, concerning a "firm."
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Robson sends Addams the first installment of a $5,000 loan to the Hull House Association.
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Salomon praises Twenty Years at Hull House and believes it will be useful to social workers in Germany.
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Ayres urges Addams to reconsider her stance on the inclusion of the suffrage plank in the Woman's Peace Party platform.
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A receipt for a money order Addams sent to Margaret McKim Maloney.
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Jensen writes to Addams in response to an article in which he read. He states his opinion on the solution for lasting peace.
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