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  • Subject is exactly "Education"

Addams spoke at a memorial meeting for Iriquois Theater fire victims, organized by the Chicago Teacher's Federation, about the dangers of overlooking violations in fear of being seen as bad people.
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Speaking to the National Education Association meeting, Addams discusses her thoughts on educating mentally, morally or physically "deficient" children.
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Addams describes the current moral situation of American youth as a result of the current education and religious situations. This speech was also given before the Chicago Sinai congregation.

Stewart complains of the poor state of education and asks Addams for a copy of her address to the National Educational Association.

Addams sends Blaine a request from Catherine Miles Hall, who is seeking funding for her school in Indiana.

Addams thanks Breckinridge for sending her a report on education, encloses a letter about the issues of rural education, and notes that she has lost faith in her writing writing project.

Flower commends Addams for addressing the issues of white slavery in her November McClure's article.

Lindsey sends Addams a letter of introduction for Ida Moore.

Morrell invites Addams to join the board of the American Bureau of Personal and Vocational Psychology.

Trice asks Addams to lend her support to the Lincoln-Trice Normal and Industrial Institute for Colored Men and Women.

Strong requests an article from Addams on women's suffrage for use in Sunday school classes.

Young thanks Addams for sending a copy ofTwenty Years at Hull Houseand expresses her disappointment in in missing her speech to the Fortnightly Club.

Gompers reports to Addams that the Executive Council of the American Federation of Labor has agreed to endorse the raising of industrial education and the teaching of improved techniques.

Addams writes Coman that Nettie McCormick will meet them but is unlikely to pledge funds for her school.

Lindsey writes Addams to introduce her to Dr. P. V. Carlin.

On behalf of Addams, Lucas writes to Dewey with regrets that Chicago Board of Education meetings will keep Addams from visiting Smith in Lake Placid, New York.

Thomas thanks Addams for information regarding the Chicago Board of Education.

Addams declines Krauskopf's offer to attend the exercises of the National Farm School in Pennsylvania.

Halsey writes Breckinridge that he has sent her circular to his daughter and to his students.

Murphy asks Addams to set up a Children of the Republic club at Hull House to teach patriotism and citizenship to boys.

George H. Mead's address to the Board of Education, discussing education as a social process.

Thomas asks Addams to reconsider participating in the Equal Suffrage Council of College Women meeting to be held in Buffalo, New York.

Diall requests slides for an upcoming series of lectures in Terre Haute, Indiana, about what schools in other states are doing.

Linn praises Addams on her article on the Averbuch Incident and discusses his decision to return to the University of Chicago to teach.

Addams writes King, hoping to be released from her obligation to lecture at the Religious Education Association and promising to speak at Oberlin next year instead.

Addams encloses a description of her summer course (not found) at the University of Wisconsin.

Ely asks Addams to provide a description of her course on Newer Ideals of Peace for Wisconsin's summer program.

Ely sends Addams additional information about the summer session at the University of Wisconsin.

Addams considers teaching a summer session at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, but fears that she will not have enough material.

Larson reports on kindergarten membership over the months of 1905.
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