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  • Tags: Prohibition
  • Item Type: Text
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A Memorial for National Prohibition lists its reasons for why the federal government should legalize the prohibition of alcohol.
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Addams reports about Chicago's reputation on the East Coast as a dirty city.
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Addams tells the questions that Americans asked her while she was abroad.
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Tilton asks the public to give prohibition more than five years before deeming it a failure.
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Foss presents a plan for nationwide prohibition and hopes Addams will add her signature to a list of supporters.
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Graham questions Addams' support of the Progressive Party, arguing that the Prohibition Party has included woman suffrage on it's platform for decades.
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Bannard refuses to contribute to Hull-House because Addams supports prohibition.
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Addams discusses the importance of social work to the health of a community in an address to the National Federation of Settlements in Cleveland.
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Addams explains her current health condition and its impact on her work.
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Addams and seventy other prominent club women write President Coolidge asking for better enforcement of prohibition laws.
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Beatson asks Addams to vote on a Prohibition referendum.
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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.
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Wald asks Addams to meet about prohibition before she leaves for Europe.
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King questions Addams' support for Theodore Roosevelt and is sharply critical of his party's rejection of a strong temperance platform.
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Mead notes the activities of and struggles faced by the Massachusetts branch of the Woman's Peace Party.
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Bruère asks Addams to make corrections or suggestions on an outline for a book on prohibition.
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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.
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The Congress supports H.R. 3821 which will put enforcement of prohibition under civil service.
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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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A referendum seeking opinions on repealing or modifying the Volstead Act.
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Addams argues that the impact of Prohibition in the slums has been positive thus far.
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Addams notes that she is not alarmed about present day social conditions.
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Cramton introduces three statements regarding the enforcement of the Eighteenth Amendment in a House hearing on H.R. 3821.

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