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  • Transcription Difficulty is exactly "Difficult"

Addams speaks for the value of immigrants to American society. This article was drawn from a speech.

An editorial complaining that German women are bearing the brunt of the Versailles treaty, and questioning the belief that Germany was responsible for the outbreak of the war.

Addams' speech at the Free Synagogue at Carnegie Hall discusses the setbacks that World War I will have on society.

A copy of a telegram sent by Page to Addams expressing his apologies that he cannot help Addams' party cross the English waters into Holland for the International Congress of Women.

Cutler congratulates Addams on the Civic Dinner in her honor and recalls the impact Hull-House had on his life.

Browne informs Bowen about the opportunity to purchase a special edition of Addams' new book.

Warner writes to Addams about Tolstoy, Puritan witch hunts, and Addams' new book.

Du Bois asks Addams to let him know when she will next be in New York.

Glücklich tells Addams how glad they were to hear that she was well and is eager to hear of plans for the International Congress of Women.

Glücklich writes Addams about her plans to remain in Budapest until August.

Glücklich tells Addams that the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom has received no funds since December, and comments on the Opium Conference.

Glücklich tells Addams about the location of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's Executive meeting and hope that all is well.

Glücklich thanks Balch for her offer in regard to her health and hopes to discuss it in August.

Scudder writes to Addams about her impressions of Democracy and Social Ethics,

Scudder writes Addams from Italy to acknowledge receipt of Addams' book, Democracy and Social Ethics, but admits she has not yet found time to read it.

Lawson responds to Addams letter about Albert G. Beaunisne's reaction to the newsboy legislation and encourages her to provide documentation to Beaunisne.

Knapp writes to Addams on behalf of a recent graduate from the University of Wisconsin, who would like to visit Hull-House and learn about settlement work.

Ferenczy agrees with Lloyd's suggestion to send proofs of his Ara Pacis to Addams.

Lindsay discusses authors and photoplays with Addams.

Gebount (name is difficult to read) praises Addams for her work.

The unknown writer criticizes Addams's support of Theodore Roosevelt, partly because Roosevelt, as governor of New York, refused to commute the death sentence of Martha M. Place in 1899.

"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.

The American Section plans for its annual meeting, listing discussion points and topics.

The Nation claims that Addams deserves the Nobel Peace Prize for her dedication to pacifism during the World War.

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