40 results

  • Original Format is exactly "Published letter"
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Addams asks MacDougald to organize the women of Atlanta to seek a reprieve for Leo Frank in order to review the evidence.
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Stahl criticizes Addams for her opposititon to capital punishment.
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Hech disputes Addams's views on capital punishment, claiming that sentimental opposition results in more crime.
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Knox takes issues with Addams's opposition to capital punishment, offering examples of English justice.
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Addams defends her views on capital punishment, replying to a critical editorial.
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Shaw asks Addams and Villard to investigate Black lynchings once their inquiry on Ireland is completed.
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Addams praises Earlham College and supports efforts to raise an endowment.
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Addams describes the resolutions passed at the WILPF Mass Meeting in Washington in response to confusion.
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Addams informs Huntoon that she cannot appear at an event in Akron due to her health.
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The Union asks Addams to write William Thompson in support of naval disarmament.
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Pollock and Younghusband invite Addams to the International Moral Education Congress.
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The Committee asks for help fund relief effrots for scientists and teachers in Austria and Germany.
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The Committee announces it formation and seeks to gather opinions about the resumption of international relations.
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Karsten relays Addams' gratitude and accepts the honorary position for her in the American Peace Society.
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Addams asks Denison to write a telegram to Woodrow Wilson urging him to join a conference of neutral nations.
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Hyers denies that Mrs. J. K. Weston was a representative of the Woman's Peace Party.
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Deknatel writes on Addams behalf, disputing an article which states that she is in favor of lynching African-Americans.
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Letters written by a German soldier, published in Jus Suffragi, detail the moral dilemma faced by troops at the front.
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Not Started

Easy

Addams sends advice to McDougald on the case of Leo Frank.
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Addams hopes for Heney's success in his Senate election.
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A form letter from Wilson thanks Addams for her generous response to his recent speech.
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A mail-in questionnaire asking Illinois voters about their interests and seeking volunteers.
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Addams praises the World for its promotion of disarmament.
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Addams questions the Mirror's coverage of her views on theater, asking to know the source of their reporting.
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A fragmented document written by Addams, possibly a draft of a speech she would later give. In it, Addams argues how nationalistic ideas are beginning to cloud peoples judgement about the war.
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Clingman sends an announcement of her one hundredth birthday.
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Addams discusses unwelcome letters written to her and her efforts to have them stopped.
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Newspaper report of a leaflet Addams and others produced in opposition to the enlargement of the U.S. Navy.
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