32 results

  • Subject is exactly "World War I, United States entry"

Addams tells Thomas that women in America must keep their sons out of World War I.

Kuttner thanks Addams for her stand on peace and discusses the ethnic divisions that the war has brought to America.

A "Rreal American Citizen" calls for a boycott of subsidized newspapers due to their warmongering.

An "American Citizen who loves his Country"sends Addams a plea to boycott the newspapers that he feels are driving the United States into World War I.

A mother begs Addams to do all she can to prevent war.

Parsons updates Addams on efforts in Detroit to resist militarists from taking over the United States government.

Karsten suggests that Sinclair lobby Congress and the President against joining World War I.

Karsten updates Allee on activities of the Emergency Anti-War Committee and efforts to lobby Congress against joining the war.

Banks discusses her opposition to the efforts of the peace movement because she believes Germany needs to be defeated. She hopes to meet with Addams in London to discuss it.

Dunlap thanks Addams for her work and tells of her effort to work for peace and be patriotic.

Thomas asks for a token of reassurance from Addams, especially on behalf of many members who are concerned over America's neutral status.

Webber writes to Addams about her opposition to the war and hopes that the United States will not enter.

Dudley commiserates with Addams about the United States entering World War I and how peace groups are reacting.

Addams tells a reporter from the Manchester Guardian her impressions of the International Congress of Women. A short summary of her remarks at Kingsway hall is also included.

Addams and Wald ask Parker to sign a letter to Woodrow Wilson calling for the maintenance of democratic institutions during war time.

Addams writes about funds which have come in and remarks how trivial it all seems in the present situation.

Addams thanks Dudley for her letter and notes that she hopes to see her soon.

Addams tells Wald about her travel plans to Washington and reacts to the Zimmerman telegram.

Addams thanks Lochner for his last letter and asks him to take a position with the Emergency Peace Federation.

Addams explains to Wilson that making preparations for war, while maintaining neutrality, would damage the United States' international reputation.

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.

Cumberson explains to Addams that a resolution she created has been rendered null and void due to developments regarding the war.

Lochner invites Addams to the First American Conference for Democracy which seeks to clarify public opinion on issues related to the United States entry in World War I.

McLaughlin tells Addams about her new book Efficiency vs. War and of her support for the peace movement.

The Herald apologizes for misquoting Addams's statement about German-Americans and the enty of the United States in World War I.

Kellogg asks Addams's advice regarding how The Survey should respond to the war situation.

Addams denounces the newly formed American Legion as a project that could lead the United States into war and argues for conscious efforts to spread peace. The speech was made at the Cort Theater to the Woman's Peace Party on March 5.
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Addams testifies against conscription before a closed hearing of the House of Representatives Committee on Military Affairs. She was one of many opponents who opposed universal service.

Lindsay reacts to the United States entry in World War I and asks Addams' opinion.

Bryan sends some plans to Addams for the Woman's Peace Party should diplomatic relations break off and war looks more likely.
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