106 results

  • Subject is exactly "peace movement, criticisms of"

Quick takes issue with the inclusion of a single tax in C. L. Logan's peace plan.

Baker writes to Kiefer about the dangers of militarism.

Catt discusses the current peace movement as "over masculine" with little interest in the point of view of women. She suggests that women organize a demonstration alone.

Wald does not believe that the Washington peace meeting is a good idea and will attend the Child Labor Conference. She hopes to see Addams.

Wald discusses the state of peace organizing with Addams.

Ayres urges Addams to reconsider her stance on the inclusion of the suffrage plank in the Woman's Peace Party platform.

Barrett discusses European views that the International Suffrage Alliance is using the war to promote woman suffrage. She agrees to chair the Woman's Peace Party International Relations Committee.

Barrett asks Addams to detail the proposal that she would like to make on peace before Barrett sends it to the International Council of the National Council of Women.

Schwimmer asks for Addams' opinion about perceived miffs from the Washington Branch of the Woman's Peace Party, and discusses her lectures.

Schwimmer is insulted that White did not defend her when the Washington branch of the Woman's Peace Party discussed rumors that she was being made a paid officer of the Woman's Peace Party.

Thomas is not pleased by the Emergency Call of the Federation of Peace Workers, thinking that some of the proposals are controversial and will divide women. This letter may not have been sent.

Dering refuses Addams' request that believes that Louis Lochner present the peace movement's ideas to the Chicago Association of Commerce because sentiment is against it in the business community.

Duryea has found women interested in joining the Woman's Peace Party. Duryea also asks Addams to clarify statements regarding the place of anti-suffragist women in the Woman's Peace Party.

Cunningham, an anti-suffragist, tells Addams that she cannot support the Woman's Peace Party, but can work for Peace separately.

Logan shares his ideas about how public opinion on militarism might be impacted by World War I.

Logan writes Kiefer to defend his universal peace plan against criticism from Herbert Quick.

Addams' secretary receives Maxwell's letter for Addams and responds.

Funk reports on a meeting that Rosika Schwimmer spoke at, criticizing her bitterness toward the American people and a disagreement they had over whether the upcoming conference would held end the war.

Banschbach is critical of America's foreign policy that calls for peace yet sends munitions to Europe..

Plumptre, on behalf of the National Committee of Women's Patriotic Service, criticizes Addams about her views on peace and informs her about an open letter published in Canada.

Bryce claims that he did not support the International Congress of Women and that his actions were misinterpreted.

Banks discusses her opposition to the efforts of the peace movement because she believes Germany needs to be defeated. She hopes to meet with Addams in London to discuss it.

Burrows plans to come to see Addams talk at Kingsway Hall and discusses the peace movement in England.

The New York Times criticizes the efforts of Addams and the International Congress of Women.

Kellogg updates Addams on the discouraging peace meeting held in New York.