Citizen: Jane Addams and the Struggle for Democracy

By Louise W. Knight | Go to book overview

NOTES

All the letters to and from Jane Addams appear in JAPM. Books not consulted for this book but of interest to Jane Addams, Sarah Weber Addams, or John Huy Addams are cited in the notes but not in the bibliography.


INTRODUCTION

1 JA, Democracy, 9–10.

2 Ibid., 6.

3 Linn, Jane Addams, 34.

4 Re interpretation, see JA, “Trade Unions and Public Duty,” 453; JA, Twenty, 144.

5 JA, Democracy, 6. The phrase “the essential dignity and equality of all men” is taken from the previous sentence to flesh out what she meant by “test of faith.”

6 Ibid., 11.

7 JA, “Subtle Problems of Charity,” 163.


CHAPTER ONE: SELF-RELIANCE

1 JA, Opening Address "1924", JAPM, 48:0635.

2 Keyssar, Right to Vote, 5, 52, xxiii; “Backsliding and Sideslipping,” chap. 3 in ibid., 53–76; 87, 55, 60, 65–67.

3 Ibid., 65, 39, 41, 47.

4 JA, Peace and Bread, 76; JA, Twenty, 1.

5 The publication date preceded her fiftieth birthday in 1910. James Waldo Fawcett to JA, November 9, 1925. Fawcett quotes to JA her reply to his previous letter. JA to Flora Guiteau, quoted in an unidentified newspaper clipping, May 23, 1935, file “Jane Addams,” FLHR.

6 JA, Twenty, 1, 8, 9.

7 Ibid., 12, 9, 8, 6.

8 Re JHA, see Selected Papers, 466–79.

9 JA, Twenty, 12; Howe, Making the American Self, 130, 149.

10 Swart, “'Individualism,'” 1:86, 79.

11 It is thought that JHA was born in Sinking Spring (for example, see Selected Papers, 466), but according to JA's 1935 autopsy record, he was born in Millersville, Pennsylvania, a town southwest of Lancaster. For the autopsy record, see JAPM, Addendum 1A, 72:0227.

12 Tocqueville, Democracy in America, 2:621–22.

13 By 1839 Sinking Spring had only eighteen houses, two inns, a few stores and taverns, and one church. Miller and Miller, Borough, 9; “Ruth Family Assn of Ill,” in box 1, “Addams Family,” series 18, JAC. Re the Reitzels, see JHA diary,

-417-

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