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  • Subject is exactly "press, the"
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Addams writes about the activities for peace that she and other members of the International Congress of Women have accomplished.
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Addams sends a letter to Ellery Sedgwick about her feelings on Miss Repplier and encloses her Carnegie address .
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Addams notifies Wales that she is sending a copy of The International Review to her and it is relevant to Wales' interest in a bulletin.
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Addams enclosed a poem from a soldier fighting in World War I and offers it for use to Kellogg. Addams further explains her reasons and hesitations in providing reviews of nine books Kellogg had sent her.
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Addams discusses the power that the press has to influence public opinion on World War I.
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Addams discusses the power that the press has to influence public opinion on World War I.
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Addams asks Balch if she can write a article and if several other people can also write articles about the Hague.
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Although it is not necessary for her to pay the fee if she cannot do so, Kellogg reminds Addams that she can renew her subscription to The Survey.
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Jacobs apologizes about an article in the New York Times that will mention Addams and will interfere with Jacobs' meeting with President Wilson. Jacobs also mentions a financial situation with Schwimmer.
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Jacobs updates Addams on the arrival of Balch, Schwimmer, and Macmillan in New York.
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The clipping details the creation of the League to Enforce Peace, which William Hard used as a source in his article for Everybody's Magazine.
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Lynch requests an interview from Addams about the Woman's Peace Party.
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Merkel sends Addams editorials (not found) regarding Germany's most recent diplomatic response to the sinking of the Lusitania .
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Robins tells Addams that Life and Labor decided not to merge with The Survey, as Addams suggested.
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Leckie offers to head the publicity section of the Woman's Peace Party and cites her credentials.
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Zevin writes Addams soliciting a brief statement regarding the disenfranchisement Jewish people are facing in Europe and the United States during World War I.
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Two excerpts from an article detailing the goings on of various Chicago women's clubs.
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Schwimmer will be in New York City reporting on the peace movement and has been in contact with many of the leaders in the movement.
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Addams thanks Tarbell for her involvement with the Fuller singers performance at Hull-House and asks if she has heard anything from the Outlook.
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Beveridge thanks Addams for her letter and discusses newspaper controversies.
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Addams informs Beveridge that she will be speaking at the Progressive Party's Lincoln's Birthday Dinner and mentions newspaper criticism for her non-partisan stance in municipal affairs.
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George W. Perkins discusses the Woodrow Wilson administation and the government's efforts to break the monopoly of the American Telephone Company.
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Scott asks Addams to write a piece for the Yale Daily News on men's role combating white slavery
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Adams asks Addams to consider writing for one year a daily column for women for his newspaper service.
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White introduces George Matthew Adams to Addams, who hopes to publish a series of columns for women for his newspaper service.
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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.
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In comments given at an event in Girard, Kansas, Addams argued that votes for women would result in good laws to protect children.
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Newspaper advertisements for A New Conscience and An Ancient Evil.
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Seymour accepts Addams' idea for a short book but would prefer a more personal statement about woman suffrage from her.
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Bok's questions for a series of interviews with Jane Addams and other prominent women are intended to find an explanation for women's "unrest" and the factors that have led to their discontent.
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