— In the days before the Great Depression, many Quakers were living in the suburbs.
Many had family ties to the working-class suburbs in Chicago.
In the late 19th century, the Great Migration and the emergence of the railroads transformed many Quaker communities.
Today, Quaker churches and synagogues in many American cities are a popular venue for interfaith meetings.
The Great Depression also left many Quakers, including the late Josephine Mankins, unemployed.
So when she was asked by her pastor to write the letter of resignation that her father had given her, Josephine was surprised.
“I was shocked.
I thought, What is that?” she said.
“What is a letter of no confidence from a Quaker?”
The letter, a letter signed by the pastor to his congregation, was written in July 1915, and was titled, “Letter of no Confidence.”
The letter included Josephine’s mother’s story of being raised in a small farming community in the South and a brief stint in the military, in which she served in Europe.
The letter also included an account of the death of her mother, who had passed away before her, and her brother, who was severely disabled.
“She had always loved her children,” Josephine said.
“This is what made her so bitter,” said Josephine, who is now 77.
“She didn’t have any children to take care of, and she never wanted to have any more.”
The letter made its way to the American Quaker Association, and Josephine and other Quakers, like many of her neighbors, started to see it as a way to tell their story and express their discontent with the society they were living under.
“They wrote letters to their friends, to their neighbors, to the newspapers, to anyone who would listen.
And they made the world aware of this terrible tragedy and that people were being put in their place,” Josephines father, Robert, said.
In 1916, President Woodrow Wilson made the letter public.
It became the official Quaker letter of the United States.
“It was a wonderful and wonderful time for Quakers in the United Kingdom and in Europe,” Robert Mankens said.
A decade later, with the Great War in the rear view mirror, the Quakers and other faith traditions were under renewed attack from the military and the new Nazi regime.
The Nazis sought to turn Quaker history on its head, painting Quakers as anti-Semites.
But the letter was seen as an expression of Quaker support for those persecuted by the Nazis, who killed more than 20 million Jews.
“We had a lot of people in the Quaker community that were very proud of it,” said Thomas Mankin, a Quakers pastor in New Jersey.
“And they just knew that this was the letter that would send a message to the world.”
In 1918, Josephines sister, Mary, was a teenager when she met the Rev. Joseph Bancroft, a pastor at the Quiverfull Quaker Church in New York City.
Mary was in the midst of a book project, which involved interviewing Quaker leaders and interviewing people who were being persecuted by Nazis.
The Quakers decided to make their voices heard and they were invited to speak at the Jewish National Museum.
In a letter written in 1916, the Rev, Joseph BANCROFT to his congregants, Quakers of New York and the United states,Dear Friends,Dear friends,My dear friends,It is with great regret that I write to you about a recent incident of the American Jewish Committee, a group that has done a tremendous service in this country.
The JNF is the largest Jewish advocacy organization in the world, with over 1,000,000 members.
It was the organization that organized a special mission trip to the United Nations in the 1950s and it has been a major force in efforts to end the Holocaust.
It has also been a key force in fighting the anti-Semitism that has prevailed for a number of years.
It has been reported that the JNF recently received some letters from people in Europe expressing their deep disappointment with the United Israel Appeal, a Zionist Jewish political organization that has taken on the mission of helping Jews in Europe and the former Soviet Union.
I have no information about this but I will try to ascertain the circumstances of the letters.
In my experience, the Jewish vote is very weak in Europe, and the Zionist lobby is in charge of getting it weak again.
We have not seen such a large group of people express this dissatisfaction with the JNI.
The American Quakers have been trying for years to convince the Jewish community to do more to oppose Zionism and to help Jews across the world.
The problem of anti-Zionism is not only an American problem, but it is a problem of the world and the Quakes have been a great voice in this struggle.We