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  • Subject is exactly "World War I, public opinion on"
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Addams's speech on her return from Europe detailed the work of the International Congress of Women and her ideas on peace.
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Addams discusses her work with the International Congress of Women, the delegations to European leaders, and her views on the need for peace. The event was held at the Chicago Auditorium and attended by both peace activists and the general public, and chaired by Charles L. Hutchinson.
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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.

Wheeler puts out a call for ideas about what will happen after World War I.

Warbasse tells Addams that she cannot attend the Woman's Peace Party annual meeting, but supports keeping the organization focused on pacifism and internationalism.

Ingraham praises Addams for her Patriotism and Pacifism lecture and hopes public opinion will return to peace.

Post writes Addams, suggesting that the Woman's Peace Party hold its meeting and proposing dates.

Jenkins asks Addams to oppose the distribution of anti-enlistment pledge cards at Woman's Peace Party meetings.

A pamphlet urges citizens to create an active and militant peace movement to combat a menace to spiritual salvation.

Spencer praises Addams's book Peace and Bread in Time of War and hopes to see her in New York to discuss things.

A mother begs Addams to do all she can to prevent war.

Garfield thanks Addams for Peace and Bread in Time of War and discusses the causes of World War I.

Klass reacts to Addams' speech on Patriotism and Pacifism and describes events at his church, referencing a character in A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens.

Taylor sends Addams a referendum asking about using income tax to fund World War I.

Jones writes Addams a rambling letter about his views on pacifism.

Jordan asks Addams to sign and promote a petition to President Wilson to encourage him to work to ending World War I.

McQueen advises Wilson to leave the decision of war up to the people through a referendum.

Bok thanks Addams for Peace and Bread in Time of War, claiming her words on Wilson were heartrending to his friends.

Arrott sympathizes with Addams over criticism in the press and argues that women should organize to stop World War I.

Balch discusses travel plans with Addams and public opinion on peace talks.

Balch updates Addams on the activities of the American Union Against Militarism and the People's Council.

Henderson describes pro-World War I propaganda and tells Addams that he now supports peace.

Dunlap thanks Addams for her work and tells of her effort to work for peace and be patriotic.

Keppel reports on the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace's decisions not to fund most of the peace requests received, noting that the preparedness frenzy has made them cautious.

In discussing two German Americans attempt suicide to avoid the draft and fighting against their native country of Germany, Viereck's argues for alternate ways for German-Americans to serve their country.

Graham discusses the state of World War I and muses about the United States entering the fight.

Farwell thanks Addams for sending Peace and Bread in Time of War and remarks that in one hundred years society will accept pacifism as the logical way.

Thomas discusses the formation of the Emergency Peace Committee and points discussed at the meeting.

Webber writes to Addams about her opposition to the war and hopes that the United States will not enter.

Addams discusses her visits to the heads of European countries in May and June 1915.
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