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Knopf praises Addams' Twenty Years at Hull-House and sends her two copies of his essay on tuberculosis.
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Addams explores the economic plight of young women that often drives them to prostitution and white slavery. This is the second in a five-part series, which would ultimately be published as A New Conscience and an Ancient Evil in 1912.
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Arguing that white slavery requires an organized movement to defeat it, Addams provides examples from cases in Chicago. This is the first in a five-part series, which would ultimately be published asA New Conscience and an Ancient Evilin 1912.

Addams lists authors of papers to be included in a book.

Cabot writes Addams that he is sending an article of his inspired by Spirit of Youth and the City Streets.

James writes Thomas praising Jane Addams' new book.

Addams' notes of a phone conversation with George P. Brett of Macmillan Company.

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.

Brett apologizes on some late delivery of Addams' new book,The Spirit of Youth and the City Streetsand discusses a plan for publication of her new book and the printing of some of that book's material in The American Magazine.

"M. McG." criticizes Hull-House for turning into a capitalist tool and expresses hope that it will find its way back to its early successes.

Wheeler writes Addams of his interest in Twenty Years at Hull Houseand of his happiness in seeing her in New York.

Shinn writes Addams that he and his family are enjoyingTwenty Years at Hull Houseand praises her for working to solve America's problems.

Brett writes Addams that Macmillan Company will publish her new book,A New Conscience and an Ancient Evil.

Stead praises Twenty Years at Hull-House and informs Addams that he has reviewed the book for a publication and chosen her as one of the "greatest women" in the "new" world.

The Macmillan Company issues a credit statement to Addams for her book.

Crane-Gratz thanks Addams for sending her a copy of Twenty Years at Hull-Houseand praises her work and character.

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.

M√ľnsterberg requests a signed copy of Twenty Years at Hull-House.

Addams thanks Brett for sending her an advancement of her royalties and mentions the potential plan for her new book.

Brett thanks Addams for signing on to publish a cheap edition of The Spirit of Youth and the City Streets and sends a copy of the agreement.

Writing from India, Lathrop thanks Addams for sending an inscribed copy of Twenty Years at Hull-House and asks for news from America.

Toynbee congratulates Addams on Twenty Years at Hull-House and praises her life's work.

Toynbee writes Addams that she is reading Twenty Years at Hull-Housea second time and asks for help promoting her book in the United States.

Brett asks Addams to permit a reprinting of cheap copies of The Spirit of Youth in the City Street to reach new audiences.

Brewster writes Addams again about a book on social settlements, which would have successful sales in England.

Brett thanks Addams for allowing Macmillan Company to sell Twenty Years at Hull House to the Chautauqua Circles.

Zueblin compliments Addams on Twenty Years at Hull-Houseand sends her greetings for the New Year.
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