57 results

  • Subject is exactly "World War I, Germany and"
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Clark sends Addams a telegram sent to President Wilson regarding the German women's request for help in peace negotiations.
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Clark, Montague, and Lupton oppose the German women's request as propaganda and pledge to let Wilson and the Allied Powers handle negotiations.
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Addams reports the efforts of the International Congress of Women, the delegations to heads of European countries, and her views on peace. The speech was given at Carnegie Hall on July 9 and published on July 31, 1915.
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Post drafts a telegram reply for Addams to the German women's appeal for food and relief.
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The writer thanks Addams for her efforts for peace and decries America's treatment of Germany and Germans.
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An anonymous letter asks Addams to intervene to ensure that the British government does not starve the German people.
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Roth seeks Addams's support for starting food relief for Germany at once.
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Fulton sends Addams a postcard with General Von Bulow's threat to Liege, with sarcastic wishes for a good trip in Germany.
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Fulton asks Addams' opinion on postcards with the text of Germany military operations in regard to her efforts to raise funds for relief there.
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Parsons goes over multiple points about the current climate around the war in Europe and how President Wilson can keep America neutral.
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Love writes to Addams about Germany's warmongering and condemns its militarism.
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Gilman tells Addams about her views on peace and willingness to participate in the Congress After the War.
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Eastman asks Addams if the New York branch of the Woman's Peace Party can respond with sympathy to the German women's appeal.
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Evans sends an appeal to Massachusetts newspapers asking for support for Addams's contention that soldiers in Europe were given alcohol before bayonet charges.
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Henderson describes pro-World War I propaganda and tells Addams that he now supports peace.
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Judd disagrees with Addams's statement about food shortages in Germany and sends an argument.
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Murray disagrees with Addams about the chances of a negotiated peace with Germany, thinking that war was the only option left.
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Addams discusses her visits to the heads of European countries in May and June 1915.
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Atkinson criticizes Addams's continued work for peace, claiming that the time has come to support the war effort.
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Berg and colleagues ask Carlson to sway public opinion against Black French Colonial soldiers in Germany.
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Christie accuses Addams of being overly emotional and disagrees with her statements about German-Americans and the entry of the United States in World War I.
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Hopkins tells Addams why she is wrong, and why Germany must be defeated at this time.
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Slechta praises Addams for her view that Germany is not the sole aggressor in World War I and shares his views on preparedness and international relations.
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Köttgen requests financial assistance with publishing "The German Republic".
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Slade praises Addams' her recent comments on Germany's food scarcity.
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Sherman tells Addams that he believes a referendum vote for peace would not do any good, even though he sees war as a last resort.
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Letters written by a German soldier, published in Jus Suffragi, detail the moral dilemma faced by troops at the front.
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Wald writes Addams about efforts to communicate with Germany and Austria about charges against Alice Masaryk.
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