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  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, gratitude"

Addams thanks Robertson for sending her a book of poems and looks forward to seeing him at Hull-House again.
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Addams' testimonial to the educational value of Carl Laemmle's movies, which are shown in Hull-House.

Ransom praises Addams' public opposition to the exclusion of black delegates at the Progressive Party Convention.

Ochsner writes that it was her privilege to be present with Addams at the Progressive Party Convention.

Addams thanks Blaine for her donation to the Hull House to support "outings" for children.

Addams graciously declines Skiff's offer of museum cases for the Hull-House Labor Museum, because there is no room for them.

Addams writes Wald with news of her work, Mary Rozet Smith, and Smith's father.

Addams sends McCulloch materials in preparation for their trip to Milwaukee for a suffrage meeting.

Addams thanks Curtiss for the article he sent her. She remarks that she disagrees with it and sends him a pamphlet arguing the other side (neither article has been found).

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

Writing from the hospital bedside of her nephew, Addams thanks Robins for the book she sent at Christmas.

Addams thanks Blaine for sending flowers to Hull-House for Christmas.

Addams thanks Fields for a letter praising her latest article in McClure's about prostitution, and she notes that it meant even more to her than a letter for Theodore Roosevelt.

Addams sends along a letter to Breckinridge and thanks her for a donation from Frances Plummer.

Addams thanks Monroe for a donation to Hull-House.

Addams thanks Goldmark for sending a brief, which may have been related to the issue of child or women's labor.

Addams thanks Blaine for a donation and requests a meeting to discuss a chapter inThe Spirit of Youth and the City Streets.

Addams writes Lathrop about a package she received and wishes her a good New Year.

Addams thanks Taylor for the portrait of Arnold Toynbee and sends him encouragement for his book project.

Addams thanks Ewing and her husband for the Christmas carnations and returns her holiday greetings.

Addams thanks Haldeman for the Christmas check, which she plans to use for the purchase of a set of books about crime and punishment.

As she has no time for reading novels, Addams declines the offer of Little Brown & Co. to send her a complimentary copy of Flamstead Quarries.

Addams thanks Culver for her generosity in helping with Hull-House's bills.

Addams writes Kent about the playground situation in the neighborhood and teases him its his fault she is busy writing a series of articles for the American Magazine.

Addams apologizes for not replying to Updike's letter sooner.

Addams thanks Blaine for a tree that she sent to Hull-House.

Addams thanks Gilder for securing $1,000 from Andrew Carnegie for the second National Peace Conference.

Addams asks Booth to thank Anita McCormick Blaine for her donation to the the Committee for the Extension of Municipal Suffrage for Chicago Women.
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