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Glasier explains that she has been turning to religion to fight for peace during the First World War.
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Addams' speech at the Free Synagogue at Carnegie Hall discusses the setbacks that World War I will have on society.
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Logan shares his ideas about how public opinion on militarism might be impacted by World War I.
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Addams congratulates the delegates for their work, discusses the Congress' findings, and calls for a greater spirit of internationalism. She notes that the task falls to women to complete.
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An interview with Addams, by Marshall, right before she leaves for the The Hague peace conference. In this interview Addams discusses the importance of the conference and of women's peace movements.
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Mackie advises Sharpless about how conscription worked in New Zealand and is concerned about efforts to start it in Pennsylvania.
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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 describes the efforts she and others are making to defend Addams against attacks regarding her Carnegie Hall speech.
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Kellogg updates Addams on the Survey publishing of her speech at Carnegie Hall in which she mentioned soldiers being given alcohol before charges.
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Addams defends her contention that soldiers were given stimulants before they charged opposing trenches and discusses peace activities
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Addams discusses her claim that European soldiers are given alcohol and drugs before being asked to charge. The speech was given to the Chautauqua Assembly.
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Rogers criticizes Addams' charges about intoxicated soldiers and asks her to make her sources public.
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Peabody thanks Addams for her article about doping solders.
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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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The poster contains various bulletins and petitions with an anti-war ethos.
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Hyers replies to Ely's letter to Addams asking for more detail about her comments on the use of stimulants in trench warfare.
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Addams discusses her statement on soldiers using stimulants before engaging in battle and the reaction that followed. Addams likely made the statement a few days before the article was published.
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Addams clarifies a misinterpretation of a prior address explaining her opposition to certain weaponry and tactics used in the war.
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Addams states her opinion on military preparedness in the Chicago Tribune.
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Culbertson sends Addams good luck on her peace mission and praises her ability to do such important things.
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Pethick-Lawrence writes to tell Addams not to worry over the British Committee of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace, and discusses feelings against peace activists in England.
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Addams sends Dodds literature on the Woman's Peace Party. It also noted that there are members of Dodd's group that are interested in the Navy League, which does not agree with the Woman's Peace Party.
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Addams writes about the activities for peace that she and other members of the International Congress of Women have accomplished.
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A pledge card created by the Anti-Enlistment League to refuse to voluntarily enlist in any military organization.