70 results

  • Subject is exactly "Germany"
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Amy Woods writes to Jane Addams asking her advice on how the W.I.L.P.F. should gain finances for the December 7th Hague Conference of 1922

Schurgast tells Addams of the death Mina Cauer and hopes that Addams will come to Europe soon.

Salomon asks Addams for help and advice to keep her Berlin Social School open in devastating financial time.s.

Muprhy details the American peace tour of Annot Robinson, Gertrude Baer, and Thérèse Pottecher-Arnould.

Hertzka tells Addams about the people that she has met and about the political troubles in Germany and Austria.

The Association's news bulletin discusses revolution in Mexico, war debts in Germany, the organization of a national student forum, and a treaty between Germany and Poland, resolutions for international peace from the convention of the National League of Women Voters, and limiting the manufacturing of opium.

Schurgast tells Addams her views on international politics and German women's efforts for peace.

Addams sends Wacker a correction about reported statements she made on Germany's need for aid.

The newspaper reports that Addams says Germany no longer needs relief help.

De Vry sends Addams letters asking for help in raising funds to feed German children.

Scharsmith asks Addams for aid in raising money for relief efforts in Germany.

French asks Addams to help call for American intervention in Germany's financial crisis.

Lindemann tells Addams about the plight of Germany and asks help employing German women.

A report of a soup kitchen opened in Dusseldorf, Germany by the French Army to meet the needs of the German people.

Ernst tells Addams that she thinks the French occupation of the Rhine should not be stopped and that American women should resist the urge to object.

Dulles explores the implications of the World War I reparations on the world's economy. The speech was initially delivered at the League of Free Nations Association on March 12, 1931 in New York and then published in the New Republic.

Sturge tells Addams of her plans to provide relief for famine victims in Germany, particularly adults, by setting up a home in Holland.

Balch sends Addams the text of Lili Jannasch's letter that describes the German women's struggle against Pan-Germanism and seeks help from WILPF.

Balch tells Duggan about WILPF's relations with a commission to visit Germany, Fight the Famine Council, and the League of Nations.

Cripps tells McDonald that he believes the terms of the Versailles treaty will lead to dire economic consequences.

Bryce shares with McDonald his ideas about the American role in peace in Europe.

Balch asks Duggan for help establishing a commission to investigate the economic situation in Germany.

Ernst asks Addams for a meeting, telling her that she has felt alienated from American peace activists and advising on the problems in Germany.

Addams forwards Hudson a letter from Germany (not found) and invites him to visit Hull-House.

Sturge asks Addams for help in raising support for an home for German children in the Netherlands.

Shaw tells Willett that the stories of Black French troops in Germany have been greatly exaggerated.

The author asks Addams for help getting American women to protest atrocities in Wiesbaden, Germany.

Croly asks Byron to thank Addams for the memorandum.
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