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  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, views on peace"
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Addams answers questions from the audience about efforts to prevent war or national competition. The speech was given to the Daughters of the Revolution.
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Addams gives a statement clarifying her argument that diplomats are not the best people to negotiate the end of wars.
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Addams discusses neutrality and why women were best suited to protest against war at Radcliffe College.
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An excerpt from Addams' Children's Day speech at the Free Synagogue at Carnegie Hall.
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An extended interview with a Chicago Tribune reporter on Addams's efforts for peace and the work of the International Congress of Women.
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Addams calls for the public to join the peace movement, demonstrate public sentiment for peace, and attend a conference.
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In writing for Addams, Hyers relates to Holdsworth possible debate points to bring up when discussing the reasons to preserve peace.
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Mayer asks Addams for advice on debate preparation for her high school.
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Addams, explains how a league of neutral nations can be used to begin negotiations to end the war.
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Addams, Lucia Mead, Crystal Eastman, and Sophonisba Breckinridge testify before the House Committee on Foreign Affairs, arguing against preparedness and suggesting ways to end the war.
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Addams, Lucy Mead, Crystal Eastman, and Sophonisba Breckinridge testify before the House Committee on Foreign Affairs, on preparedness and the United States' role in World War I.
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Addams writes about the activities for peace that she and other members of the International Congress of Women have accomplished.
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Addams discusses the devastating impact of World War I on women's traditional responsibilities.
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Addams discusses the devastating impact of World War I on women's traditional responsibilities and argues for their responsibility to stop it.
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Addams describes her travels to Europe.
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Addams reports the efforts of the International Congress of Women, the delegations to heads of European countries, and her views on peace. The speech was given at Carnegie Hall on July 9 and published on July 31, 1915.
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Addams discusses her work with the International Congress of Women, the delegations to European leaders, and her views on the need for peace. The event was held at the Chicago Auditorium and attended by both peace activists and the general public, and chaired by Charles L. Hutchinson.
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Addams discusses her view on the Ford Peace Ship expedition.
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A published version of Addams's Carnegie Hall speech, held July 9, on her return from Europe. In it Adams detailed the work of the International Congress of Women and her ideas on peace.
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Addams talks with New York Times reporter Edward Marshall about World War I and the efforts of the International Council of Women to start peace negotiations.
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Addams's speech on her return from Europe detailed the work of the International Congress of Women and her ideas on peace.
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Addams and Lochner, retell the events of the International Congress of Women.
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Addams and Lochner retell the events of the International Congress of Women.
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Statement credited to Addams on her sailing for the International Congress of Women. This was published several months later after her return.
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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.
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Addams announces a public meeting in Amsterdam during which leaders of the International Congress of Women will discuss , noting public support for peace.
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One of Addams' cabled reports to the New York Times, relaying events at the International Congress of Women.
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An interview with Addams, by Marshall, right before she leaves for the The Hague peace conference. In this interview Addams discusses the importance of the conference and of women's peace movements.
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While in Berlin to present peace resolutions, Addams comments that though the world is war-crazy, she expects the United States to remain neutral.
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Addams argues the point that women need the right to vote in all national affairs to force the issue of peace, and to help prevent future wars from happening.
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