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  • Subject is exactly "pacifism"

Cumberson thanks Addams for Peace and Bread in Time of War. 
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Addams reports that the International Congress of Women believes that the sinking of the Lusitania must bring neutral nations to work to end World War One.

Addams insists that Schwimmer continue to support the peace conference despite her disagreement with Lawrence's call for a militant peace movement.

Addams refuses to write an introduction for Lloyd's brother to Edward M. ("Colonel") House.

Addams tells Courtney of her concern over the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's language which has to walk a fine line to maintain all its members.

Addams discusses plans for gathering a group of women peace activists to work on a resolution or proposal. (Enclosures not found.)

Swanwick offers Addams advice regarding the Irish Civil War and the American Commission on Conditions in Ireland.

Thomas praises Addams's Peace and Bread in Time of War and updates her on Helen Culver's health.

Farwell thanks Addams for sending Peace and Bread in Time of War and remarks that in one hundred years society will accept pacifism as the logical way.

White tells Addams about how she was inspired by Addams' articles. White then discusses how she disagrees with a recent policy adopted by the Woman's Party.

Rochester reviews Marcelle Capy's L'Amour Roi.

Waugh is grateful for Addams's stance in her writings and lets her know that her views are shared by many whose voices are stifled.

Adler tells Spencer that he is skeptical about Friedrich Foerster's plans for a pacifist school to be funded from outside Germany.

Henderson describes pro-World War I propaganda and tells Addams that he now supports peace.

Balch encloses a message regarding pacifists in France.

Balch provides Harwood with a sense of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's mission and immediate goals.

Balch answers Puck's letter to Addams suggesting caution against working for mobilization against war.

Balch asks Addams for advice on peace strike regarding the wording of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's creeds and objective statements.

Balch writes to the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom Executive Committee postponing the meeting and requesting feedback on several issues.

Balch tells the Kaskia Chapter that Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's position ion disarmament has been misrepresented and hopes that even if they disagree, they are both working for the nation's best interests.

Evans admits to Addams that she now supports the need for World War I and is leaving the peace movement.

Jordan writes to Addams about Alfred Fried's work.

Jones writes Addams a rambling letter about his views on pacifism.

Sihler tells Addams he added her name to a list of subscribers to a potential publication about Germany.