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  • Tags: Prohibition
  • Item Type: Text

Addams reports about Chicago's reputation on the East Coast as a dirty city.

Nanney explains to Addams his distrust of leaders who lack virtues like temperance.

Graham questions Addams' support of the Progressive Party, arguing that the Prohibition Party has included woman suffrage on it's platform for decades.

Meyer writes Addams to share her disapproval of Theodore Roosevelt, whom she believes is an immoral man and the wrong candidate for the betterment of the country.

King questions Addams' support for Theodore Roosevelt and is sharply critical of his party's rejection of a strong temperance platform.

Sanders describes the new roles that members of the Jane Addams Club have taken on since it became a part of the Progressive Club. Sanders also describes the activities of the temperance movement.

A list of names is given of prominent supporters of National Prohibition in Britain, in hopes of eliciting similar support in America.

Foss presents a plan for nationwide prohibition and hopes Addams will add her signature to a list of supporters.

Bannard refuses to contribute to Hull-House because Addams supports prohibition.

Mead notes the activities of and struggles faced by the Massachusetts branch of the Woman's Peace Party.

Addams argues that the impact of Prohibition in the slums has been positive thus far.

Dodd discusses his views on Wilson and agrees to dine with Addams at Hull-House.

Addams tells the questions that Americans asked her while she was abroad.

Addams notes that she is not alarmed about present day social conditions.

Addams discusses the impact of prohibition on urban communities and notes a gradual increase in availability of alcohol due to home-based distilling. Addams gave this talk to the Kalamazoo and Battle Creek Social Workers' Clubs at the Y.W.C.A. building.

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