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FitzGerald advises Addams to help her organize better efforts to focus on the issue of suffrage.

Haldeman negotiates a deal for Addams with Marvin and Keene.

Freeman tells his life story and how he needs support to win a court case.

Gleason discusses a dinner he had with Jane Addams in a letter to his mother.

Wiles congratulates Addams on seconding Theodore Roosevelt and apologizes for not writing her sooner.

Bok informs Addams that she cannot have an article published before the November election, but he would like her to write one essay per month about new issues women are facing for the Ladies' Home Journal.

Addams announces that a memorial service was held at Hull-House in honor of Gordon Dewey.
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Addams's galley proof for the preface to Safeguards for City Youth at Work and at Play, praising the book and explaining why it should be consulted concerning matters of child welfare.

Addams discusses the juvenile crime rate in Chicago.

Addams offers rationales for woman suffrage at Carnegie Hall.
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A stenographer's transcript of a tribute by Addams given at the memorial for Frank Hutchins.

Addams questions the process of how pension funds are being distributed to needing families and how it needs to be handled better while criticizing the city of Chicago's government for not doing enough to help the poor.
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A writing by Addams detailing the many reasons why it is important that women be given the right to vote, and of how the movement is not just found in Western nations, but globally.
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Addams gives a praising review of Lovett's play Cowards.
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A newspaper report of Addams's speech to the Milwaukee branch of the Wisconsin Woman Suffrage Association, which  uses humor to render the male arguments against woman suffrage absurd. A version of this speech was later published in the Ladies' Home Journal.

Addams asks Smith to send word of her journey.

Martin discusses dates of speaking engagements with Addams.

Addams declines Nortoni's invitation to speak during an upcoming trip.

Addams thanks Hostetter for helping Sarah Alice Addams Haldeman while she recuperated at Hull-House.

Newspaper report of Addams' speech at the conference of Charities and Correction in St. Louis discussing state of charitable work.

In a speech at Carnegie Music Hall, Addams discusses immigrants to America and the work ethic of Chicago immigrants.

At the Lincoln Center, Addams and others speak in memory of Colonel John A. Davis. This excerpt is part of a larger article and only Addams' words are included.

Addams exposes the double standard applied to women who break society's moral codes and argues for a more charitable view of women and a better understanding of their economic circumstances. A version of this was published in November 1913.
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Addams explains how educational background, economic situations, and family predicaments have an impact on juvenile crime; and she argues for special treatment of the "juvenile adult." The article was published in October 1913.
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Addams argues for the regulation of public recreation to provide safe venues for women, youth, and communities.

Note addressed to Addams praising her article and commenting on the Woman Suffrage Party event on May 20, 1912.
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Addams' 1894 talk on the Pullman strike was only published in 1912 in the Survey. She analyzes the strike, drawing comparisons between George Pullman and his workers, and Shakespeare's King Lear and Cordelia.


This article recounts the story of a parade of suffragettes stalled in Chinatown in New York City when someone mistook a flashlight for a firearm.

Martin asks Addams to visit Nevada for two days in October.
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Addams argues for the implementation of a minimum wage for female workers.
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