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  • Tags: Religion
  • Item Type: Text
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Anderson seeks Addams' advice on hiring a new person to take over the Neighborhood House in Louisville, KY. She discusses the function of a settlement and the relationship between religion and settlement work.
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Addams writes Smith about her trip to New Orleans, visiting settlements, and the Sophie Newcomb College, and attending the Methodist Mission Conference.
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Addams writes Lathrop to choose a day in which she can speak at All Souls Church.
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Addams discusses the challenges facing college women, including the habit of self-preparation, a tendency to make an exception of herself, and the danger that study without action makes a person timid and irresolute. She argues that there is a need to do and to do for others without concern for one's own reputation that makes for good Christian work.
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A draft of Addams' article about the challenges facing college women who want to contribute to society.
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Addams discusses the challenges facing college women who want to contribute to society.
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Vincent's printed acknowledgement of the many wishes and greetings he received for his 70th birthday.
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Bradley writes Addams, acknowledging receipt of her book, Democracy and Social Ethics, and thanking her for her work.
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A copy of a speech about labor, philanthropy, and immigrants that Addams delivered to the National Council of Jewish Women.
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Addams discusses giving a sermon and furnishings at Rockford College with Gulliver.
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Addams thanks Blaine for the Easter greeting and describes the season in the Hull-House neighborhood.
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Addams and Withington introduce a series of essays by Henry Demarest Lloyd for a posthumous compilation Man, the Social Creator.
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Addams and Withington introduce a posthumous publication of Henry Demarest Lloyd's recent writings on religion.
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Tuckerman informs Addams of his plans to leave his current church and find a new, more "liberal" church to continue his worship.
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Bishop praises Addams on Newer Ideals of Peace, especially the arguments about religion and democracy.
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Addams expresses to King her interest in speaking for the Religious Education Association but regrets that she cannot yet make commitments because of her involvement with the Chicago School Board.
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Addams introduces a discussion about the purposed of social settlements at the Abraham Lincoln Centre. The event celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of Jenkin Lloyd Jones' pastorate.
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Hatfield offers Addams advice on dealing with claims that Hull-House is a bed of Anti-Catholic activism.
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Handly apologizes to Addams for the way other Catholics are treating Addams.
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Smith tells Addams that despite the attacks in the press, many people support her work at Hull-House.
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Addams discusses the association in the public eye between settlements and immigrants and when immigrants are involved in high profile crimes, settlements are accused of supporting anarchism. Addams defends the role of the settlement as the bridge between immigrant communities and the American public, holding that it does not change in times of crisis.
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Addams describes the current moral situation of American youth as a result of the current education and religious situations. This speech was also given before the Chicago Sinai congregation.
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Lehman praises Addams' The Spirit of Youth and the City Streets and asks her if the commercialization of recreation is at the heart of the problem.
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Addams explains the relationship between education, religion, labor, and crime as she has experienced it in Chicago.
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Bacon praises Addams' book The Spirit of Youth and the City Streets and writes about the progressive activities in which the women of her town are engaged.
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Addams' autobiographical account of her education at Rockford College and her travels in Europe. This is the second of six articles excerpted from Twenty Years at Hull-House.
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Frohman proposes a law that would allow the presentation of plays on Sunday as long as they have a moral lesson.
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Bok asks Addams to write an article for The Ladies' Home Journal on the moral and ethical issues currently involving the church.
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Bok again asks Addams to write an article about the church and sends his wishes that Twenty Years at Hull-House will have wide circulation.
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Addams pays tribute to Theodore Parker at a Memorial Banquet in Chicago, where she praised his anti-slavery work and support of black suffrage, blamed his generation for not extending suffrage to women, and surmised that Parker would have ultimately supported the franchise for women had he lived longer.

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