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  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, criticism of"
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The Herald reports on Cornelia Parker's lecture at the Ford Hall Forum, which supports Jane Addams against the accusations of the Daughters of the American Revolution.
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Bailey tells Addams that the American Civil Liberties Union plans to sue the Chicago Tribune, C. B. Hopkins and the Military Intelligence Association for libel. They want Addams to join the suit.
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The Herald reports an attack on Addams at the  Daughters of the American Revolution meeting.
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Eastman sends Addams news coverage of an attack on her and the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom made at the Massachusetts conference of the Daughters of the American Revolution.
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Elliott corrects the reporting in the Herald regarding the International Congress of Women and Jane Addams.
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Elliott sends Addams a protest she wrote to the editor of the the Boston Herald over the attacks by the Daughters of the American Revolution.
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Andrews tells Addams that the criticism she sent about the article on the American Association for Labor Legislation was uninformed.
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Breckinridge tells Addams about the Conference on the Cause and Cure of War and the Child Labor amendment.
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Addams recalls Theodore Roosevelt's visits to Hull-House and told a story of losing her hat during one trip.
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Shiverick criticizes Addams and the peace movement for operating in theory to end war rather that focusing on the deterrent of preparedness.
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Catt asks Addams for information so that she can publish a defense of peace activists vilified by the Daughters of the American Revolution.
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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.
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Addams tells Catt that the attacks against the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom have been answered by Emily Balch and the World, and that she does not take them seriously.
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Addams tells Travis that the Daughters of the American Revolution's condemnation of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom is not the work of the national organization, but only of some local chapters.
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Addams tells Kilbreth that the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom have never demanded any oaths of its members.
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Kilbreth accuses Addams and the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom of lying when they say that there is no pledge or vow taken by its members. She indicates that a pledge to refuse to aid war efforts is unpatriotic.
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Rich disputes Addams's views on capital punishment, claiming that sentimental opposition results in more crime.
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Knox takes issues with Addams's opposition to capital punishment, offering examples of English justice.
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The Tribune praises Governor Lowden's decision to allow Nicholas Viana to be executed and calls Addams's appeal sentimental.
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Hopkins calls our Jane Addams and religious pacifists for allowing the Turkish massacre in Armenia and Assyria.
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Reports Gunn's La Porte, Indiana, speech critical of Jane Addams.
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Addams tells Hopkins that she has not abandoned her pacifist ideals as he charged in an editorial.
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The Nation claims that Addams deserves the Nobel Peace Prize for her dedication to pacifism during the World War.
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Addams responds to Archibald Stevenson's inclusion of her on a list of pacifist and maintains that she is loyal to her country.
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Arthur Kellogg suggests that Paul Kellogg send a copy of a letter from Agnes Hills to Addams.