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  • Tags: Press
  • Item Type: Text
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Addams explores lessons learned from the 19th century, and sees the greatest menace for the future as the lack of faith in the people and an over reliance on national pride.

Gompers thanks Addams for writing an article on child labor to be published in the American Federationist.

Starr offers support in the face of press criticisms that Hull-House is too liberal in its support for freedom of thought and speech.
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Addams argues that if the rulers of European countries lived among their people, they would see that labor and commerce were what made nations, not its military might.

Lindsey writes to Addams expressing frustration at a sensationalized news story.

Addams writes to Lindsey expressing concern at the body of a newspaper clipping.

Lindsey expresses his relief that none of the false accusations made against him came from his close circle of friends. He also tells Addams that he wants her to be in a "Committee" and that he is sending out letters to prospective members.

Addams explains the distribution of a circular with regards to protection to working women.

Johnson asks for permission to use a portrait of Addams in The Century Magazine.

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.

Tarbell writes Addams about American Magazine's wishes to publish parts of her upcoming book, Twenty Years at Hull House.

A letter distributing an announcement for Jane Addams' new book.

In what is likely a form letter, Addams encourages members of The Association of Collegiate Alumnae to subscribe to The Survey, a magazine that covers the latest in charitable and civic work.

Fremont Older writes a letter to Jane Addams about her book, Democracy and Social Ethics, and how it relates to the current situation in San Francisco.

Sedgwick informs Addams that The Atlantic Monthly is unable to print her paper on Tolstoy because the British firm feels as though Tolstoy's family has "deceived" them.

Johnson asks Addams to write a brief message about the meaning of woman's work for the 25th Anniversary of Good Housekeeping magazine.

Walsh praises Addams for her autobiographical articles and suggests she read his book.

Simons asks Addams to send him a photograph of herself to run alongside some of her writings that he will be publishing in his new socialist paper.

Addams writes to inform Kelley she is sending a copy of her article in the The North American Review.

Addams thanks Taylor for his positive review of Twenty Years at Hull House in The Survey.

McClure asks Addams to ensure that reporters covering her speech to the Chicago Ethical Society only publish summaries, as he wishes to preserve copyright on her forthcoming article in McClures.

On behalf of the parents of 25,000-30,000 cadets in the United States, Nelson takes acception to Addam's derogatory use of the word "cadet" in her article in McClure's.

The author sympathizes with the McNamara brothers, who bombed the Los Angeles Times building in California in October 1910, because they were insane but criticizes the Chicago newspapers for responding with bigotry against the Irish community.

Addams received a copy of this anonymous letter, offering a scathing impression of Chicago politicians out to get Police Chief John McWeeny and criticizing the Chicago Tribune as corrupt. The writer uses derogatory names, like "Sneaky" and "Sissy," for many of the characters and calls the press the "Scrofulas."

Blake declines for publication Addams' statement on the Fred Guelzow murder case, arguing that the general merits of her statement are important but the timing is poor.

Strong reminds Addams of her promise to provide a paper on woman suffrage for Sunday classes.

Seymour accepts Addams' idea for a short book but would prefer a more personal statement about woman suffrage from her.

Newspaper advertisements for A New Conscience and An Ancient Evil.

White introduces George Matthew Adams to Addams, who hopes to publish a series of columns for women for his newspaper service.

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