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Addams discusses her involvement with Henry Ford's Peace Ship and tells Schwimmer that she cannot intercede for her with Ford.

Schwimmer complains to Addams about the collapse of the Peace Ship and Neutral Conference for Continuous Mediation and her difficulties with the Fords and others.

Siedlecka and Pawlowska request that Poland's women be granted a place in the Woman's Peace Congress.

Allen requests Addams to send materials for a class she will be teaching.

Addams speaks before the Advertisers' Club of an incident that happened at Hull-House.

Addams and forty-five other women petition Wilson to halt the deportation of Emmeline Pankhurst.

Addams and other Chicago women send a message to Emmeline Pankhurst in solidarity with her, appalled at her detention at Ellis Island.

Addams comments on the minimum wage for women while in New York, arguing that women workers in Chicago should earn between $8-10 per day.

Coman writes Addams to explain the terms of her commitment to work with the Progressive Party.

Addams recounts a story depicted in a children's play at Hull-House, which she offers as an allegory about the importance of women in society.

The Pinchots invite Addams to join them for a small dinner party when she comes to New York.

Baker writes Addams about his concerns of the leadership and direction of the Progressive Party, arguing that it may not be that different from the Democratic Party in terms of the character of the leadership.

Addams informs Kellogg that she will sign the enclosure (not found) when she is in New York.

Financial records explaining the property values of lands held by the Joseph T. Bowen Country Club and the Hull-House Association.

Addams writes Kingsbury about Charles McCarthy and provides her New York schedule to facilitate a meeting with him.

McCarthy sends Addams information (not found) about a bill related to the use of schoolhouses.

Andrews informs Addams that she has won re-election as Vice President of the American Association for Labor Legislation.

Coman writes Addams to lend her services to the Progressive Party and offers Addams her book,The Economic Beginnings of the Far West.

Small asks Addams to consider taking a teaching position at the University of Chicago.

Lansing writes Addams about her organization's interest in supporting the American Association of Labor Legislation and coordinating efforts in St. Paul, Minnesota.

Greene regrets that she is unable to provide a donation to support labor legislation, but she offers her time, instead.

Addams writes Breckinridge that she is considering writing to Woodrow Wilson. This could be in regard to a petition that Addams and Breckinridge sent in April to the President, protesting racial segregation in the federal government.

Addams writes Roosevelt about the positive impact of the Progressive Party campaign on social reform issues.

Devine writes Balch to deny the charge against him that he objected to Addams' involvement in politics.

Devine writes Addams to explain a wrong impression regarding his feelings about her involvement in Progressive Party politics.

Wiles congratulates Addams on seconding Theodore Roosevelt and apologizes for not writing her sooner.

Dodge writes Addams about religious life and politics and encloses a poem by her favorite author.

Addams informs Robins that she is unable to speak in California.