57 results

  • Subject is exactly "World War I"
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Johnson requests Addams helps in a debate on preparedness, and lays out his central points so far.
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Karsten sends Leach copies of a letter regarding the Congress After the War.
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Lynch writes about the travels of Battin, and some of his accomplishments in traveling abroad to various branches of the World Alliance for Promoting International Friendship through the Churches.
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Glasier explains that she has been turning to religion to fight for peace during the First World War.
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Glasier describes her time at home while the war wages on and she hopes for peace.
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Gallagher informs Addams that he has received her letter and plans to reply to her views on the war.
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Walton asks Addams to start an organization to fight American military preparedness.
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Addams sends Wald a letter from Bryan, in which he says that President Wilson supports peace in his heart, but that is impossible.
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Jordan has little hope for the meetings that United States officials are having in Europe.
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Crane sends Addams pamphlets Lansing wishes her to read.
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Addams promises to send Wales more folders with argumentative content. Addams also responds to a suggestion offered by Wales in previous correspondence and has enclosed a poem from a soldier.
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Addams enclosed a poem from a soldier fighting in World War I and offers it for use to Kellogg. Addams further explains her reasons and hesitations in providing reviews of nine books Kellogg had sent her.
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This petition draft urges Wilson to help end the war by peaceful means.
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The petition requests that university and college faculties support the United States in ending World War I. The petition will later be sent to President Wilson.
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Style asks Addams how she could help the peace movement and thanks her for trying to end the war.
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In this speech, Addams tells the alumnae of the University of Michigan at the Chicago College club, how they can help with the food shortage crisis by conserving food and understanding the production of food.
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Addams considers the role of Leo Tolstoy's writings in the recent decision of Russian soldiers not to fight in the war.
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Addams considers the role of Leo Tolstoy's writings in the recent decision of Russian soldiers not to fight in the war.
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Addams argues how ideas about nationalism and patriotism are beginning to cloud peoples judgement about the war.
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Selborne talks about the war and what the warring nations see as minimal terms for peace. She also talks about how woman suffrage is a secondary and less important issue to these governments.
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A fragmented document written by Addams, possibly a draft of a speech she would later give. In it, Addams argues how nationalistic ideas are beginning to cloud peoples judgement about the war.
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Addams testifies before the House Committee on Foreign Affairs about relations between the United States and Japan and China.
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Graham discusses the state of World War I and muses about the United States entering the fight.
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Addams describes her travels to Europe.
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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 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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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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Addams discusses women's roles during war at Smith College.
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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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