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  • Tags: Race
  • Item Type: Text
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The author sympathizes with the McNamara brothers, who bombed the Los Angeles Times building in California in October 1910, because they were insane but criticizes the Chicago newspapers for responding with bigotry against the Irish community.
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Trice asks Addams to lend her support to the Lincoln-Trice Normal and Industrial Institute for Colored Men and Women.
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Ewing sends Addams a copy of his letter about William Thomas's proposed study.
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Ewing tells Addams that Helen Culver is willing to underwrite the costs of William Thomas's book on ill-will between the races if Addams and others will promote the work.
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Ewing tells Addams that Helen Culver is willing to underwrite the costs of William Thomas's book on ill-will between the races if Addams and others will promote the work.
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Addams relates a story about peasants in Russia who believe that all Americans are black. It was published in several newspapers on April 16, 1905, and then also under the title of "The Yellow Kid" in an anthology of quotes from famous people.
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In this article, Rayner advocates for the advantages for African Americans to attend college.
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Addams argues that Nordic races are not superior to others.
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Barnes writes to Addams about her book, Democracy and Social Ethics, and expresses some concerns about her ideas.
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Balch sends Ovington word of efforts of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom regarding issues surrounding Black troops from colonized countries.
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Pearl writes Addams for advice about starting a settlement house for African Americans.
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Kelley tells Addams of her plans to visit Chicago and asks that Edith Abbott not overburden herself with plans.
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Spiller invites Addams to join a committee for the Universal Races Conference, if she is sympathetic to the cause.
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Ickes tells Addams of the sorry state of the Chicago Branch of the National Advancement for the Colored People and efforts to change it.
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Pinkett praises Addams' defense of immigrants in her article in Charities and Commons and relates the persecution of immigrants to that of African-Americans.
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McDowell and Sayre send Addams a welcome home from her world tour on behalf of the Inter-Racial Committee of Chicago.
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Feld gives her impressions of an interview with Addams at at Hull House.
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The Chicago branch of the NAACP protests the Wilson administration's apparent racial discrimination in the federal civil service.
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Addams tells Landman that she cannot write an article for him due to her many existing commitments.
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Addams tells Thomas that she cannot write an article on race relations, but suggests that Gertrude Baer could write something on anti-Semitism.
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Spingarn writes to Kellogg that he is eager to help the Progressive Service and offers a suggestion on how best he might do that.
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Ovington proposes establishing a settlement to work with African-Americans in New York and asks Addams' advice.
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Thomas outlines a possible book on race and immigration, focusing on how immigrants assimilate and how their customs shape their lives.

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