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  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, writings, Newer Ideals of Peace"

Bishop praises Addams on Newer Ideals of Peace, especially the arguments about religion and democracy.

Maude praises Newer Ideals of Peace and asks Addams when she will next be in England.

Martin writes Addams in praise of Newer Ideals of Peace.

King sends regrets that he cannot accept Addams' invitation to visit Hull-House and he discusses plans to have Addams speak about Newer Ideals of Peace at the Cleveland Congregational Club.

Marsh sends Addams a copy of Race and Immigrants in America by John R. Commons. He also reports that the Macmillan Company is eager to publish Addams' third book after the success of Newer Ideals of Peace.

Macmillan Company sends Addams a statement for her royalty account.

These statements detail the financial compensations Addams will receive from Macmillan Company for the publication of Democracy and Social Ethics and Newer Ideals of Peace.

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

Macmillan summarizes royalties earned by Addams' books between April 1907 and April 1908.

Macmillan Company sends Addams royalty statements for her books.

Burritt writes Addams for advice about drawing a connection between immigrant women and the suffrage movement and compliments her onĀ Newer Ideals of Peace.

Speranza thanks Addams for her letter and praises her work, inviting her to come see what he is working on in New York.

Addams writes Marsh to negotiate the title of her upcoming book and the payments of her publishing contract.

The Civic Club of Philadelphia is trying to have 1,000 women read The Newer Ideals of Peace and send back postcards to the club.

Addams writes about missing Smith and offers an update on her book.

Hard writes Addams about her thoughts on Newer Ideals of Peace.

Macmillan Company statement of royalties for Addams' first four books.

The Macmillan Company's annual statement of royalties on Addams' books.

A royalty statement for all of Addams' books.

A royalty statement from the Macmillan Company to Addams for sales on five of her books.
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Passages taken from Addams book "Newer Ideas of Peace," in which she argues against war on the grounds that it is something that is beneath the ideas of modern man, something not to be admired, and a waste of time and energy.

Addams' secretary will send Horelick pamphlets and any further information he needs to answer questions about international peace.

Redgrove is compiling an anthology of quotations from various members of society on the subject of war. He requests Addams's permission to use some of her quotations.

Addams sends Van Allen a denial that she called soldiers "murderers," a claim made by reporter Edward Marshall while she was in Europe.

Addams writes to Watson about her views on Russia, in response to a critical letter.

Addams sends Kellogg a manuscript and explains why it will be difficult to publish parts of Newer Ideals of Peace before the book is released.

Sister Maria requests "Twenty Years at Hull House" from Jane Addams and lauds the effect it has had with the students she's interacted with as a nun.
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