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  • Tags: Friends

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.

Addams asks Kelley for some clarification before she takes a matter to the president of Sears, Roebuck Co., and she sends news about a suffrage meeting and Lillian Wald's health.

Lindsey asks Addams to meet his friend Winifred Bonfils, who is expected to visit Chicago soon.

Addams invites Wald to visit Hull-House with Irene Lewisohn and discusses Mary Rozet Smith's health.

Addams sends Breckinridge some "interesting material" (not found).

Addams sends Wald a letter from Frances Kellor and sends news about leaving her "political duties" and traveling to Maine.

Addams writes Wald about Mary Smith's return to Chicago, Joseph Bowen's death, and the progress of the Chicago Child Welfare Exhibit.

Breckinridge accepts Addams' invitation to a dinner at Hull-House.

Addams invites Breckinridge to attend a dinner at Hull House for special guests.

Thomas writes Addams about a meeting with Mary Randolph Thomas and offers some gossip about Mary Wagner.

Addams declines Nestor's invitation to speak at an anniversary celebration, writing that she will be on her way to Philadelphia at that time.

Addams introduces Marjorie Johnson to Blaine to assist in the suffragist cause.

Addams writes Wald with news of her work, Mary Rozet Smith, and Smith's father.

Addams sends Wald a gift and warm Christmas wishes.

Addams writes Wald about the strike of immigrant textile workers in Lawrence, Massachusetts, about a quick trip planned for New York, and about a special visitor at Hull-House.

Addams writes Smith about visits with friends and her recent writing.

Abbott sends Addams the requested pamphlets and updates her on her personal life.

Addams asks Smith about the continuing health problems of her father and expresses her regret to be away and unable to be of more help.

James thanks Addams for sending copies of his father's letters to him.
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Addams' second address at the memoriam for Jessie Bross Lloyd discusses their relationship and friendship.
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Addams' eulogy for Jessie Bross Lloyd, part of a memorial held at Hull-House, praises Lloyd's friendship, love of conversation, and generosity.
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Draft of Addams' eulogy for Gordon Dewey, who died at eight years of age.

Coman reassures Addams about her health, compliments her new article in McClure's Magazine, and discusses plans for the International Institute for Girls in Spain.

Addams thanks Fields for a letter praising her latest article in McClure's about prostitution, and she notes that it meant even more to her than a letter for Theodore Roosevelt.

Lindsey sends Addams a letter of introduction for Ida Moore.

Bancroft writes Addams to praise her book and express appreciation for her.

Addams writes Smith about travel arrangements and Smith's visit.

Addams sends her best wishes and a check to Abbott, who is leaving on a trip abroad.

McDowell writes Addams to praise her new book, The Spirit of Youth and the City Streets.
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