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  • Contributor is exactly "Lynn, Stacy"

Addams discusses the impact of prohibition on urban communities and notes a gradual increase in availability of alcohol due to home-based distilling. Addams gave this talk to the Kalamazoo and Battle Creek Social Workers' Clubs at the Y.W.C.A. building.

Addams wishes Starr a happy birthday and recounts their long friendship.

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

Catt asks Addams for information so that she can publish a defense of peace activists vilified by the Daughters of the American Revolution.

Addams replies to Catt's questionnaire but discourages Catt from trying to fight the Daughters of the American Revolution's attacks on her and the peace movement.

Addams discusses the procedure for hiring civil servants in the light of Charles B. Ball;s appointment of sanitary inspector.

Addams discusses means of closing the divide between capitalist and trade unions.

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 discusses Tolstoy and his ideas on labor and peace.

Addams argues that woman suffrage might impact the plight of fallen women who are preyed upon by men.

Addams talks with a Kansas City Star reporter about increased political participation, recreation in cities and her work as garbage collector in Chicago.

Addams explores the workings of Hull House at a talk before the Colorado Springs Woman's Club.

Addams debates the issue of child labor on the stage with Norman Hapgood, Agnes Repplier, and Otis Skinner at the Contemporary Club in Philadelphia.

Addams responds to suggestions that she run for Mayor of Chicago by indicating that she feels women do not have the experience to serve in political offices.

Addams asks MacDougald to organize the women of Atlanta to seek a reprieve for Leo Frank in order to review the evidence.

Addams criticizes the film Birth of a Nation as unjust and untrue and designed to foster race prejudice.

A summary of Addams' address about Hull-House and its relationship with the neighbors it supports.

At a meeting of the education department of the Chicago Woman's Club, Addams encourages the use of school health care workers and censuses.

Addams spoke at a luncheon about the conditions in Europe after the war, especially the plight of children.

Balch tells Drummond that the WILPF is keen to see woman suffrage recognized by the League of Nations.

Addams argues for disarmament at a mass meeting held at the Ford Hall Forum in Boston.

Large sends Jennison a rough translation of a German letter to Addams.

Balch discusses WILPF's stand on the need for women on the League of Nations's Mandates Commission in order to protect the interests of women.

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