63 results

  • Subject is exactly "peace"
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Addams recommends Mez for the Secretary of the Chicago Peace Society.
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Addams insists that Schwimmer continue to support the peace conference despite her disagreement with Lawrence's call for a militant peace movement.
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Addams informs Breckinridge on the events of the peace conference that is being held in Washington, D.C. on January 10th.
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Catt apologizes to Addams because she did not know that there was another conference planned in Washington, D.C and it has caused confusion.
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Addams has made the arrangements for Haldeman's stay at Hull-House in case Haldeman arrives in Chicago before Addams returns from the peace meeting in Washington, D.C.
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Addams asks Mead to arrive early to the Washington, D.C. peace meeting to help with a situation regarding Lawrence.
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Pringsheim sends support for Addams' peace work from Germany by opposing the sending of ammunition from the States to Europe.
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The National Conference of Charities and Correction cannot send Glenn as a representative to the meeting in Washington, D.C. but she will agree to attend if Addams believes that her presence at the meeting will be especially helpful.
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Barrett agrees to help Addams with the plans for the Peace Committee. Barrett also sends Addams a fundraising letter.
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Addams invites Forbes to the Peace Meeting that will be held in Washington, D.C. and sends a letter that she wrote to Catt.
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Schwimmer will be in New York City reporting on the peace movement and has been in contact with many of the leaders in the movement.
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Sewall can not obtain a list of national organizations and reveals that Miller will attend the peace conference hosted by Addams if she is invited.
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Catts corresponds with Addams about the peace movement and the roles of herself and Addams in regards to an upcoming meeting.
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Bramhall discusses the activities of the local women's clubs with suffrage and peace in St. Paul.
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The advertisement is for Hallowes' book called Mothers of Men and Militarism.
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Addams updates Schwimmer about her first appointment in Chicago, the women's peace meeting in January, and Mrs. Pethick-Lawrence's group.
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Addams explains her opinions on peace articles that she has been collecting for a publication.
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Addams would like to be involved with the organizing of a Women's Peace Meeting or a meeting for social workers to discuss peace.
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Armstrong expresses his beliefs about the peace movement and the causes of the current war.
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Glasier tells Evans of her trip in South Wales, and her thoughts on achieving peace in Belgium.
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Armstrong suggests radical ideas for how Europe, and the world, can achieve peace.
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Logan outlines a plan for international peace, including a tax plan and a Board of Mediators.
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The committee has established their methodology of achieving international peace at the end of World War I.
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Addams advocates for world peace, arguing the advantages of international arbitration over war.
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Jones reacts to an article that Addams sent him on the Progressive Party, focusing on her statements about African Americans and the peace movement.
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Coffin writes Addams about his confusion that she, as an advocate for peace, would endorse a presidential candidate who extols the virtues of the military and of war.
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Addams asks Wilder for help getting Andrew Carnegie to donate money to the National Peace Conference because she has not had any success reaching Carnegie herself.
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Addams sends an introduction for Charles Beals to Straus and asks him to serve on as honorary chairman of Committee on Commerce and Industry.
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A stenographic transcription of Addams' second speech at the National Arbitration and Peace Congress, given at the University Session in which she argues that the moment for peace activism is here and can best be led from America.
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Addams' second speech at the National Arbitration and Peace Congress, given at the University Session. The speech discusses changes in society that make the ground fruitful for peace movements. The speech was published in the conference proceedings.
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