81 results

  • Subject is exactly "religion"

Ketcham writes to Addams about his support for Theodore Roosevelt and cautions about the danger of the Catholic Church against him.

Dodge writes Addams about religious life and politics and encloses a poem by her favorite author.

Addams speaks about her trip to the Middle East and the Zionism that was flourishing at the time during her visit to Jerusalem. She concludes that the suffrage movement has become universal.

Barnett sends a notice to the National Federation of Settlements from a message that the late Samuel Barnett once delivered.

Tarbell asks Addams to consider writing an article about martyrdom, a topic the two had discussed during Tarbell's last visit to Hull-House.

Starbuck asks Addams for permission to include her work in a new series of books that the american Unitarian Association is compiling to further religious education.

Lynch supports the idea of a peace meeting and suggests some other religious groups that might be interested.
Not Started


Palmer's poem questions how the world, that can create such beauty, can also breed such hate and violence. Addams comments appear at the bottom.

Royden speaks at length about the war raging in Europe, including the causes of the war and ideas about how to bring peace to warring nations.

A program from the Peace Song Service on December 20th, 1914.

Ford encloses a number of clippings related to a Peace Song Service held two days prior.

Glasier explains that she has been turning to religion to fight for peace during the First World War.

La Follete writes Kent regarding the Woman's Peace Party platform in regards to neutrality.

Craigie discusses her activities in Washington for peace and suffrage, especially focusing on Japan.

Addams would like Hull to join the delegation to the meeting at The Hague as a representative of the Quakers, or at least to give her advice for their group.

Baller congratulates Addams on being selected to be one of the Chicago Delegates, provides religious views on the war, and blesses Addams on her journey to The Hague.

Wilson discusses the Quaker perspective on peace and promises to pray for Addams' success.

The Leitch sisters discuss slavery in the United States, colonization by Great Britain, and alcohol as great evils.

This paper focuses on the relationship between ethics, economics, government, and religion.

Leitch complains about the amount of rum being distributed around the world.

Angered by the distribution of rum to poor nations, the Leitches ask Barton to write an article that makes a religious argument against nations that are harming poor countries.

Palmer's poem questions how the world, that can create such beauty, can also breed such hate and violence.

Addams sends a copy of her European mailing list to Hyers.

A pamphlet urges citizens to create an active and militant peace movement to combat a menace to spiritual salvation.

Heskett believes that the war is a symbol of the end of time, based off his understanding of certain Bible passages.

Goodrich tells Addams how excited she is about that chance of Addams visiting China.

Jensen writes to Addams in response to an article in which he read. He states his opinion on the solution for lasting peace.

Lynch writes about the travels of Battin, and some of his accomplishments in traveling abroad to various branches of the World Alliance for Promoting International Friendship through the Churches.

Quackenbush sends Addams a sermon and a telegram by Jenkin Lloyd Jones which she finds inspiring.
Output Formats

atom, dc-rdf, dcmes-xml, json, omeka-xml, rss2