108 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, criticism of"
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Carter criticizes Addams after she gives a speech renewing calls for pacifism.
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Hull drafts a letter she plans to send to Gertrude Smith in reply to her criticism of the planning of the International Congress to correct her misconceptions.
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Smith requests that Hull protests Addams' International Peace Conference.
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Moore writes that Addams is "pathetic" because of a recent lecture she made in Chicago. The topic of the speech was on the lack of consideration of German-born citizens before the United States entrance into the War.
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Karsten sends Moore an exact quote from Addams' speech that he misquoted in his publication.
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Addams sends Martin a telegram denying Mildred Rutherford's claims about her; the telegram is published in the Atlanta Journal.
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The New York Times criticizes the efforts of Addams and the International Congress of Women.
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Horton tells Addams that while the US is at war she should be supportive of her country and its soldiers who are keeping everyone safe.
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The Wall Street Journal criticizes Addams for sentimental peace talk that works against the effectiveness of the blockade.
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A St. Paul Pioneer Press editorial condemns Addams for Patriotism and Pacifism and calls on suffragists to stand against her.
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Kerr's editorial in the Cleveland News attacks Addams' for her views on peace, calling her naive.
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Riddle sends Addams a hostile article and offers information about the author.
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Morton calls Addams traitorous and argues that she is an example of why women should not vote.
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Judd disagrees with Addams's statement about food shortages in Germany and sends an argument.
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Christie accuses Addams of being overly emotional and disagrees with her statements about German-Americans and the entry of the United States in World War I.
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Webb attacks Addams over her Patriotism and Pacifism address.
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Moore hopes Addams won't be discouraged by press reaction to her speech.
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Hopkins tells Addams why she is wrong, and why Germany must be defeated at this time.
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Hopkins urges Addams to cease speaking against World War One.
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Atkinson criticizes Addams's continued work for peace, claiming that the time has come to support the war effort.
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The Tribune reports on Orrin Carter disagreement with Addams during her speech In Evanston.
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Sedgwick rejects Addams's manuscript for publication in The Atlantic Monthly.
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Henry tells Addams that he disagrees with her views on pacifism and sees her as unpatriotic and pro-German.
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Jacobs and Manus criticize Addams for overstepping her role as president of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace.
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Thacher argues that Barrett's recent speech was unfair in his criticism of Addams and based upon a misinterpretation of a 1915 speech.
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Vermilye criticizes Addams's request for a referendum and explains that there are some times when war is necessary to protect the nation.
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Addams sends Lewis her reply to Aletta Jacobs's critical letter and issues in the peace movement.
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De Wolf refuses to fund Hull-House's camp program because of his disapproval of Hull-House's support for workers and unions and calls for it to divorce itself from politics, labor issues, and religion.
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Redfield thanks Kent for the information on the International Congress of Women he sent.
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