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  • Tags: Writings
  • Item Type: Text
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Addams uses the story of the devil-baby to discuss how the beliefs in fairy tales are still an influencing factor in people's thinking.

Sweet asks Addams to contribute some articles to her publishing company.

McFarland provides an estimate for printing "Newsboy Conditions in Chicago."

Südekum sends holiday greetings to Addams and thanks her for her last book.

Small writes Addams asking if she would be willing to allow her paper to be published in a journal.

Gray objects to Addams' use of the word "cadet" in her McClure's Magazine article.

Addams' discussion of the impact of dogmatic nationalism in the light of anti-immigrant sentiment. This paper was given to the American Sociological Society.
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Addams pays tribute to the work and deeds of her recently departed friend Anna Eliza Nicholes.

Addams must have changed her mind about writing an entry for the Cyclopedia of American Government, and McLaughlin refuses to take no for an answer.

Floyd would like more information on Settlement work to use in a classroom setting.

Buchanan objects to Addams' use of "cadet" in her articles about social evil because it is also used in military and high school connotations.

Lindemann praises Addam's book Twenty Years at Hull-House and apologizes for not being able to read it until recently. She continues by talking about her health

Ford discusses readings pertaining to her discussion with Hyers.

Lee is disappointed he could not meet Addams at Hull-House, but hopes he might see her in England before she returns home from her trip abroad.

Kellogg sends a list of authors and subjects for a book and includes Addams' article "Charity and Social Justice."

Frost, a senior set to graduate in June, is using Addams as a subject for her final paper and is asking Addams if she would send more information which she can use.

A poem by Woodberry, attesting to the idea that there is no good or evil, no god or devil.

Pelham suggests that Addams might be interested in promoting Wargain, a moving picture.

Gibson praises Addams' Newer Ideals of Peace and encloses his poem advocating for women's rights.

Nutter writes Addams about his disappointment that she will publish Twenty Years at Hull House with Macmillan instead of D. Appleton & Co.

Zueblin announces his appointment as editor of Twentieth Century Magazine and invites Addams to contribute an article.

Dawes praises Addams' piece in Charities and the Commons about the Averbuch Incident.

Addams recounts some of the ways child labor has ruined the future of those children exposed to it.
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Addams discusses the damage that child labor causes children, physically and mentally, and calls for it to be halted.

Merriman seeks some additional details for Addams' biography that will appear in the upcoming annual report of the Survey Graphic.

Addams relates a story about peasants in Russia who believe that all Americans are black. It was published in several newspapers on April 16, 1905, and then also under the title of "The Yellow Kid" in an anthology of quotes from famous people.

Jordan praises Addams' essays about the war as among the best he has seen.
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Addams argues that it is the responsibility of a democracy to care about the social needs of its citizens.

Wyatt compliments Addams on her recent article in the Atlantic.
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Addams and Withington introduce a posthumous publication of Henry Demarest Lloyd's recent writings on religion.

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