54 results

  • Subject is exactly "World War I, impact of"
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Maine's plans for Armistice and Disarmament Day on November 11, 1921.
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The Society reports on the impact of the war on deep-sea fishing in Geestemunde.
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Hobhouse tells Addams about conditions in Italy and her family's health problems.
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Berg and colleagues ask Carlson to sway public opinion against Black French Colonial soldiers in Germany.
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This document recounts the milk shortages in several Central European countries and emphasizes the importance of milk for children and the ill.
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Hobhouse describes hunger as a result of the war in Leipzig, Germany, and asks Addams for relief funds for children there.
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A reprint of three articles arguing that rather than erecting monuments, cities should build community centers as memorials to the war dead.
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Kellogg sends word to the Survey's National Council about how the Red Cross is using Paul Kellogg's Venice article.
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Addams sends Linn a copy of a telegram with more information on the death of John Addams Linn in France.
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Cole thanks Addams for letting him know that John Addams Linn was killed in World War I.
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Dudley updates Addams on some of their friends and talks about democracy and Tolstoy.
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Wheeler puts out a call for ideas about what will happen after World War I.
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Addams critiques the prioritization of commerce over charity and describes the work of the United States Food Administration. Addams also describes her concern for food insecurity and the importance American farmers have in feeding the world. Addams gave the speech at the National Conference of Social Work on May 18, 1918.
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An excerpt from Addams' Children's Day speech at the Free Synagogue at Carnegie Hall.
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Jacobs and Manus propose to hold a meeting in Amsterdam of neutral branches of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace because travel is impossible for members of warring countries. .
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Schwarzschild writes to newspaper editors proposing an office to help exchange messages between Americans and their relatives living in the Central Powers.
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Addams sends Sihler an article on feeding starving children during the war.
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Taylor proposes financing World War I via an income tax on the wealthy so as not to weaken the nation's economy.
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Kuttner thanks Addams for her stand on peace and discusses the ethnic divisions that the war has brought to America.
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Zueblin argues that Prussian militarism is the real enemy and that the war pits militarism against democracy
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Cumberson regrets that she cannot attend the Woman's Peace Party board meeting, and hopes to attend the annual meeting.
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Addams tells Lochner that she sympathizes with his position but urges him not to move to Florida because the movement needs him.
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Addams thanks Doty for sending her a book.
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Karsten sends Jensen some materials from the International Congress of Women and asks her opinion on the issue of compulsory military training.
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Winslow opposes birth control on the grounds that American stock would be overwhelmed by immigrants and Jews.
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Beatson asks Addams for an article about conditions that might arise at the conclusion of World War I.
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Macmillan reports on the difficulties of peace organizing due to the war.
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Karsten replies to Hounsell request for information about the introduction of military drill into high schools.
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Hyers acknowledges Lee's letter about creating a fund for businesses damaged by war and says that Addams' suggestions would be similar to those Alice Post provided.
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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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