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The second in a four-part series arguing for woman suffrage.
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Addams argues for woman suffrage, demonstrating the limits of influence that women can have on political affairs without the vote.
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Addams asks Haldeman to decline Alfred Morrison's invitation to her to speak at his church.
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The Review of Reviews asks Addams' secretary for a photograph to go along with an article on woman suffrage and the presidential campaign.
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Updike asks Addams to assist a young man in Chicago who has had a difficult life and needs some guidance.
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Morrison invites Addams to speak at his church while she visits her sister in Girard.
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Shaw asks Richard Chomeley-Jones to ask a favor of Addams.
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Lindsay sends Kellor a report of the Progressive Legislative Committee.
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Addams apologizes for missing seeing Landsberg before her departure and offers news of her trip.
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Forrest writes Addams about a message in the Los Angeles Tribune about "Jane Addams Choruses" greeting Theodore Roosevelt on the campaign trail.
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Bass asks Addams for names of women to campaign for the Progressive Party.
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James sends along a request for Addams to speak at a few fairs.
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An advertisement sent to subscribers of The Survey Graphic allowing them to purchase a copy of The Spirit of Youth and the City Streets by mail order.
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The editorial slams Theodore Roosevelt for drawing a color line in the Progressive Party.
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Taylor congratulates Addams on her courageous decision to support Theodore Roosevelt and the Progressive Party.
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Addams reports on the Hull-House Labor Museum's condition after six years of operation and encloses the First Report on the Museum.
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Addams asks Haldeman for names of Kansas women in the Progressive Party and invites her to come to Maine for a visit.
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Addams argues that women's suffrage is a natural extension of the progress of democracy and offers examples throughout the world where woman are gaining the vote. The speech was a part of the suffrage campaign in Chicago leading up to the municipal election.
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Addams writes Persons about the limitations of a new Illinois law to provide aid for poor parents with children.
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Briggs writes Addams of his disappointment that she cannot speak at Radcliffe College but hopes she will be able next year.
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Addams writes Smith about camp business and visitors in Maine.
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Hopkins writes Addams about her financial predicament and asks for advice about finding employment.
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Seligman sends Wald word about the appointment of a woman to direct the U.S. Children's Bureau.
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Addams writes Haldeman with news of family and an upcoming trip to Washington.
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Davies sends Freund some data regarding factory inspector budgets, manpower, and numbers of inspections from 1893 to 1910.
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Addams writes Lathrop about her living arrangements at Hull House.
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Addams writes Lathrop about her health and plans for an upcoming event.
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Stronach asks for Addams advice on a how to deal with a young woman who believes she is being contacted telepathically.
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Angell praises Addams on The Spirit of Youth & the City Streets.
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