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  • Subject is exactly "Germany"

Salomon praises Twenty Years at Hull House and believes it will be useful to social workers in Germany.

Pringsheim argues that trade practices of the United States in the early years of World War I have not been neutral.

Pringsheim sends support for Addams' peace work from Germany by opposing the sending of ammunition from the States to Europe.

Catt explains the international issues that she has encountered in trying to organize an international peace meeting.

Hamilton details the various reactions of women from European countries to Addams' lectures.

Boardman writes to Addams about the work the Red Cross is doing during the war, and hopes that nations would stop fighting each other.

The document outlines the Organization of American Women for Strict Neutrality's rationale for calling for an arms embargo, citing historical examples.

Karsten is looking for a pamphlet that Mead needs and will pass it along when she finds it. Karsten has also been working with several librarians who are interested in peace literature.

Vermilye criticizes Addams's request for a referendum and explains that there are some times when war is necessary to protect the nation.

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

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

Various people write letters to the German Republic of their responses to a piece by the editor.

Hoover sends Addams a letter of introduction to the American ambassador to the Netherlands.

Wood tells Addams about conditions in Germany and hopes to see her before she heads back to America.

Addams discusses her plans to distribute food to German children.

The Comité protests the exclusion of Germany from the League of Nations and protests the Versailles Treaty as unfair and seeks to replace it with one designed to keep the peace.

Addams and Hamilton detail in full their trip to countries once in the Central Powers for the Society of Friends, on the matter of food and relief distribution.

Addams and Hamilton detail their trip to Germany to see conditions for child welfare after World War I.

Addams provides a brief statement on her tour of German child welfare conditions.

Addams and Hamilton report on their visit to Germany to see conditions after World War I.

Eliott praises Addams for her work in Germany and sends information about rumors of fishing blockades after the Armistice.

Thomas thanks Addams for forwarding a donation for famine relief in Germany.

Addams discussed the conditions in post-war Europe to the Missouri State Teachers Association at the Auditorium.