57 results

  • Subject is exactly "death"
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Addams spoke at a memorial meeting for Iroquois 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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Addams discusses the pros and cons of child insurance.
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Addams' memorial to Henry Demarest Lloyd discusses his life and character.
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Talbot explains the hard times that have befallen his friend Ellen Roche and her son, Percy, and asks that they be given help.
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Dewey writes of the grief that the family felt over the death of Gordon Dewey, apologizing for not being better communicators.
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Haldeman tells Addams about the aftermath of her mother's death and of the small-pox epidemic in Girard.
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Ford informs Addams that due to her mother's passing she cannot devote herself to the peace movement any longer, and goes on to discuss governmental influences on the movement.
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Karsten notifies Addams of Nicholes' passing and of a future meeting held by the Woman's City Club.
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Martin points out an error, regarding Addams' age when Lincoln died, in her autobiographical article in The American Magazine.
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Addams' eulogy Gordon Dewey, who died at eight years of age.
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Draft of Addams' eulogy for Gordon Dewey, who died at eight years of age.
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Addams' eulogy for Jessie Bross Lloyd, part of a memorial held at Hull-House, praises Lloyd's friendship, love of conversation, and generosity.
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Addams' second address at the memoriam for Jessie Bross Lloyd discusses their relationship and friendship.
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Addams gives praise for Judge Tuley's efforts to rule fairly and apply laws progressively.
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Addams praises Judge Tuley for his dedication to the law and evenhanded decisions.
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An obituary for Addams' step-brother, George Haldeman.
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Taylor informs Addams of the deaths of two former residents of the Chicago Commons and asks her to attend a memorial.
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Taylor describes the aftermath following the death of Katherine Schofield, a resident at Chicago Commons.
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Barnett is uncomfortable writing about her deceased husband and sends drafts to several of his friends.
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Barnett tells Addams of her grief over the death of her husband and discusses visiting America in 1914.
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Barnett sends Addams some works on her husband for a memorial service and talks of the changes in her new life as a widow.
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Barnett sends Addams samples of her late husband's writings to share with social workers in America.
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Barnett sends a notice to the National Federation of Settlements from a message that the late Samuel Barnett once delivered.
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Addams' speech about Henry Demarest Lloyd's life, focused on his personal and public accomplishments.
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Jane encloses a eulogy on Gordon Dewey to Blaine.
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Addams writes to convey her sympathies and support upon the death of Starr's brother and offers to come see her and her father in Durand, Illinois.
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Addams telegrams Kelley, asking if she should come to New York for the funeral of Margaret Kelley.
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Addams writes Barnett about the memorial service held for her husband.
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Addams suggests that Barnett visit Hull-House and describes a planned meeting of the American Federation of Settlements that will honor her deceased husband.
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