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  • Subject is exactly "United States government"
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Addams advises Innes against sending Austrians to approach Congress to avoid the perception of foreign interference.
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Addams tells Lewis about Jeannette Rankin's interest in working with Women's International League for Peace and Freedom.
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Addams tells Breckinridge that she has doubts that discrimination against African-Americans in the federal government is increasing.
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Addams asks for Taft's support on a bill to establish a Child Labor Bureau.
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Addams thanks Kent for the work he is doing on resource allotment in California.
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Addams telegrams the president asking him to hear the Ludlow delegation about the violence done to striking workers.
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Mead writes about upcoming programs and potential dates in this letter to Addams.
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Mead updates Addams about her activities for peace and her husband's political views.
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The Congress supports H.R. 3821 which will put enforcement of prohibition under civil service.
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Gulick discusses Japanese-American foreign relations and how they have been impacted by the Great Kanto Earthquake and the anti-Japanese immigration laws passed in the United States.
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Jones sends Addams an enclosure (not found) that makes fun of the government listing of Addams as a person who had not helped win the war.
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Baxter sends Addams his statement opposing National Defense Day.
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Colcord sends Addams his ideas on how to gather Republican support for the World Court.
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Gulick tells Addams about the efforts of the Committee in regard to the House Immigration Bill and seeks financial support.
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North discusses the availability of data on woman and child labor held by the Census Bureau and their efforts to compile it.
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North wrote to Addams about Theodore Roosevelt's complaint that there was insufficient data on women and children's employment, and asks for her help with a plan.
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Breckinridge returns some materials about the lobbying for an investigation of working conditions for women and discusses the status of the work.
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Cramton introduces three statements regarding the enforcement of the Eighteenth Amendment in a House hearing on H.R. 3821.
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Brown testifies on behalf of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's United States Section for a dramatic reduction in American military spending and and for universal disarmament.
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Addams provides reasons for disarmament as a means to better the economy, reduce unemployment and taxes, and improve international relations. The speech was given at the Eccleston Guildhouse in London and then published.
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The Children's Bureau argues for the passage of an amendment to the constitution to protect children.
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McCumber drafts a Senate resolution empowering President Wilson to call an international conference to create a world government and international laws.
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Harding makes a vague promise to Addams that his administration will pursue foreign policies of which the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom with approve.
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Allison offers to help with passing an appropriation for a study on women and labor, but notes that it must come from Charles McNeill at the Department of Commerce and Labor.