55 results

  • Subject is exactly "World War I, Germany and"
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The Society reports on the impact of the war on deep-sea fishing in Geestemunde.
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Gilman tells Addams about her views on peace and willingness to participate in the Congress After the War.
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Köttgen requests financial assistance with publishing "The German Republic".
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Augspurg receives a telegram wishing German women good-will and strength.
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Fulton asks Addams' opinion on postcards with the text of Germany military operations in regard to her efforts to raise funds for relief there.
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Fulton sends Addams a postcard with General Von Bulow's threat to Liege, with sarcastic wishes for a good trip in Germany.
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An anonymous letter asks Addams to intervene to ensure that the British government does not starve the German people.
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Conant tells Addams how shocked she is that German women have appealed to Addams to intercede in peace negotiations.
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Roth seeks Addams's support for starting food relief for Germany at once.
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Post drafts a telegram reply for Addams to the German women's appeal for food and relief.
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Thomas telegrams Addams that the New York Fellowship of Reconciliation supports sending food relief in answer to the German women's appeal.
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Eastman asks Addams if the New York branch of the Woman's Peace Party can respond with sympathy to the German women's appeal.
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Dales asks Addams whether the Washington branch of the Woman's Peace Party should hold a meeting in support of the German women's appeal.
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Clark, Montague, and Lupton oppose the German women's request as propaganda and pledge to let Wilson and the Allied Powers handle negotiations.
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Clark sends Addams a telegram sent to President Wilson regarding the German women's request for help in peace negotiations.
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Luxemburg details her imprisonment for writing anti-war pamphlets, and asks for reading material.
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Mead relates the similarities between President Wilson's Address and the Minimum Program promoted by internationalists.
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Mead explains the need for strong language and government support in a prepared statement for the Annual meetings of the Woman's Peace Party.
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Mead suggests several edits to a prepared statement made for the Annual Meeting of the Woman's Peace Party. Mead, particularly, stresses the importance of patriotism.
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Mead shares her opinion on the League of Nations and organization of the Woman's Peace Party.
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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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Letters written by a German soldier, published in Jus Suffragi, detail the moral dilemma faced by troops at the front.
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Schwarzschild writes to newspaper editors proposing an office to help exchange messages between Americans and their relatives living in the Central Powers.
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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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Slechta praises Addams for her view that Germany is not the sole aggressor in World War I and shares his views on preparedness and international relations.
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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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The writer thanks Addams for her efforts for peace and decries America's treatment of Germany and Germans.
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