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  • Contributor is exactly "Risman, Samantha"
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In 1894, Addams gave a speech to the Chicago Woman's Club and the Twentieth Century Club about the Pullman strike. The speech was not published until 18 years later, in the November 1912 Survey. In it, she draws comparisons between the key players in the strike, particularly George Pullman, and Shakespeare's dysfunctional royal family.
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Hulet blesses Addams for her work on the Progressive Party Platform.
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Detrich asks for contact information for Jane Addams.
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Detrich asks Addams to speak for Gifford Pinchot's Senate campaign in October.
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Bass asks Addams for names of women to campaign for the Progressive Party.
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James writes Addams to set dates for two speeches in Wisconsin and asks for a title for promotional purposes.
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James sends along a request for Addams to speak at a few fairs.
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Addams offers a memorial to Joseph Tilton Bowen and describes the creation of the Hull-House country club named after him.
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Addams' brief opening address at the Chicago Child Welfare Exhibit.
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Addams discusses the exploitation of prison labor and its effects on inmates' families.
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Summary of Addams' arguments for child welfare and the role of settlements. Portions of the article summarizing other speakers were not included.
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Sabath cables Addams that Congress passed a bill to place an immigration station in Chicago.
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Apponyi invites Addams to come to Hungary to speak on her return from Egypt.
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Carhart praises Twenty Years at Hull House and Addams's sacrifice and good work.
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Beveridge thanks Addams for her service to the Progressive Party during the recent campaign, especially to the efforts in Indiana.
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Johnson, a Socialist, writes Addams of his disappoint that she is supporting Theodore Roosevelt for President on the Progressive Party ticket.
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Small asks Addams to consider taking a teaching position at the University of Chicago.
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Jacobs sends Addams the latest European thinking on the congress of neutral nations, but is eager to hear what President Wilson said.
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Jacobs updates Addams on the arrival of Balch, Schwimmer, and Macmillan in New York.
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Norton directs Knüsten to May Sewall of the International Conference of Women Workers to Promote Peace and clarifies that the Woman's Peace Party is a separate organization.
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Norton notifies Bernheimer about receiving the papers that were sent.
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Addams' secretary sends Moore materials on peace and promises to bring her letter to Addams' attention on her return from Europe.
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Norton promises to send Addams the table of contents that Hallowes sent and provides advice on locating a publisher.
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Norton cannot give Owen permission to use Addams' name in a poem, as she is still away in Europe.