17 results

  • Tags: Canada
  • Item Type: Text

Hertzka reports to Addams about the difficulties of finding support for the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom in Canada. She also thanks Addams for her support.

Heymann updates Smith on the success of the Pax Special events.

Heymann updates Addams on the Pax Special's stops in Canada.

Addams apologizes to Picton-Tubervill for issuing publicity for the Pax Special that listed her as a speaking and promised to add some English-speaking speakers for its Toronto stop.

Prenter updates Balch on Women's International League for Peace and Freedom activities in Canada and discusses her rationale on peace and economic justice.

Prenter regrets that Addams was unable to come to t Toronto and sends her a form letter they are sending to Canadian women and asks her advice on letters.

Falconer writes a letter to the editor criticizing the decision to cancel Addams's lecture at the University of Toronto.

Barnett writes Adams and Buckley to arrange for her upcoming travel to Canada and the United States.

Balch expresses doubt at Laura Lunde's criticisms of Canadian peace activist Harriet Prenter.

Prenter asks Addams to speak to women's groups in Canada.

In two parts, Balch asks Addams about plans for upcoming meetings in Europe and sends updates on the Canadian situation.

Prenter requests Addams's presence in Canada to stimulate the international peace movement.

Balch updates Addams on the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom newsletter, changes in the Canadian section, and Florence Holbrook's visit.

Ramsay informs Addams that the women of Canada do not support the peace movement.

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.

Pringsheim argues that trade practices of the United States in the early years of World War I have not been neutral.

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