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  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, views on peace"
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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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Addams, Kellogg, and Wald argue the many reasons why World War One is destroying society, and detail how it is robbing a generation of its people and future. They also argue that the global community has the power to stop this war and prevent other wars.
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Addams urges for citizens of neutral nations to work actively for peace.
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Addams congratulates the delegates for their work, discusses the Congress' findings, and calls for a greater spirit of internationalism. She notes that the task falls to women to complete.
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Addams requests a membership in the National Council for Arbitration and Peace.
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Kellogg asks Addams for advice on peace meetings and a draft memorandum.
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Addams gave this speech at the Woman's Constructive Peace Conference in Washington, D.C., on the reasons why women need to become more active in politics and the peace movement.
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Addams urges the belligerent nations at war to call a ceasefire in honor of Christmas.
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Addams argues that international peace is not a failed idea, and even though World War One is in the early stages of fighting it is not to late to stop war from continuing. Bryan also claims that peace is possible with mediation.
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Passages taken from Addams book "Newer Ideas of Peace," in which she argues against war on the grounds that it is something that is beneath the ideas of modern man, something not to be admired, and a waste of time and energy.
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Addams suggests some additions to a book chapter Gale sent.
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Addams argues that international peace is not a failed idea, and even though World War I is in the early stages of fighting it is not too late to stop war from continuing.
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Boardman writes to Addams about the work the Red Cross is doing during the war, and hopes that nations would stop fighting each other.
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Newspaper report of Addams's speech before the Sunday Evening Club discussing new ideas about how to promote peace.
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Addams defends her contention that soldiers were given stimulants before they charged opposing trenches and discusses peace activities
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Addams is one of the signers of a leaflet, arguing against the enlargement of the U.S. Navy. Shortened versions of this leaflet were also published in newspapers.
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Newspaper report of a leaflet Addams and others produced in opposition to the enlargement of the U.S. Navy.
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Addams advocates for world peace, arguing the advantages of international arbitration over war. This is the final article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and a woman's role to affect change.
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Addams advocates for world peace, arguing the advantages of international arbitration over war.
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In a humorous effort to render the male arguments against woman suffrage absurd, Addams describes a hypothetical world in which women hold power and men are asking for the vote. This is the sixth article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and women's roles affecting change.
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In a humorous effort to render the male arguments against woman suffrage absurd, Addams describes a hypothetical world in which women hold power and men are asking for the vote.
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Addams discusses her involvement with Henry Ford's Peace Ship and tells Schwimmer that she cannot intercede for her with Ford.
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Addams' secretary is responding to Adams' letter and sending her copies of the Women's platform.
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