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Addams spoke at a memorial meeting for Iroquois Theater fire victims, organized by the Chicago Teacher's Federation, about the dangers of overlooking violations in fear of being seen as bad people.
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Addams offers a memorial to Joseph Tilton Bowen and describes the creation of the Hull-House country club named after him.

Addams gives a memorial address for Shaw, highlighting Shaw's involvement in the woman's suffrage movement and religious education.

Malmberg asks Addams for information on the peace movement that she can use in Finland, where conditions are very bad.

Dewey writes of the grief that the family felt over the death of Gordon Dewey, apologizing for not being better communicators.

Norton notifies Bernheimer about receiving the papers that were sent.

Post tells Woods that she is sending a letter regarding the death of Alice House and that the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom may be among her heirs.

Woods tells Addams that the Pax Special delegates have boarded ship and are on the way back to Europe.

Woods updates Addams on the Pax Special events in Ottawa.
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Addams pays tribute to the work and deeds of her recently departed friend Anna Eliza Nicholes.

Spencer tells Addams of her husband's death and her optimism for peace in the world.

Haldeman updates Addams about her personal will and her mother's will.

Haldeman tells Addams about the aftermath of her mother's death and of the small-pox epidemic in Girard.

Haldeman-Julius tells Addams about the funeral of Anna Hostetter Haldeman Addams.

Haldeman updates Addams on her recent miscarriage due to the extra work she has taken on, her adoption of Josephine, and updates on her friends and family.
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Brenner sends Addams a letter from Bruno Lasker and sends news of Paul Kellogg's health.

Urie tells Addams about her family, some friends, and her sorrow at Laura Dainty Pelham's death.

Marshall tells Addams about the plans for the Hague Conference and discusses the death of her father and the toll it took on her family.

Karaveloff tells Addams that the grief over the death of her grandson while she was in America had delayed her sending thanks for hospitality.

Pierce sends Addams information regarding locating and photographing the graves of American soldiers in France.

A report of the death of American publicist Charles Zueblin.

Addams tells a story to illustrate the danger of looking at the struggle for women's rights through rose-colored glasses.

Allen praises Addams's peace work and tells of the needless death of her son in the Great War.

Gambier-Bousfield sends condolences to Addams on the death of her nephew John Addams Linn.

Karstens relays Addams' sympathy on the death of Taussig's father and discusses steps to be taken for the peace movement.