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  • Tags: Public Opinion

Newspaper coverage of Addams' speech at Columbia University on building a constructive peace by influencing public opinion.

Addams calls for the public to join the peace movement, demonstrate public sentiment for peace, and attend a conference.

Addams announces a public meeting in Amsterdam during which leaders of the International Congress of Women will discuss , noting public support for peace.

Devine tells Addams that he revised an editorial and that Taft wanted to appoint her as a member of the Industrial Commission.

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

Gleason discusses a dinner he had with Jane Addams in a letter to his mother.

Buckbee suggests a plan to involve school children in the peace movement.

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.

Campbell tells Addams of her experiences working for a wealthy family in Chicago and thanks Addams for what she does for the working class.

Addams avows that Rosika Schwimmer is on the side of peace, and is not a supporter of either side in the war.

Addams sends Schwimmer a letter to help combat reports that she is not neutral.

Breckinridge notes that Addams will consider the views sent by Hubbard.
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Addams's galley proof for the preface to Safeguards for City Youth at Work and at Play, praising the book and explaining why it should be consulted concerning matters of child welfare.
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A preface by Addams for a book by Bowen, Civic Protection for Young People, explaining the importance the book it is written for, why it should be read and listened to concerning matters addressed in it.

Butler praises Addams on the work she did for peace and the reception she received.

Kellogg summarized John Gavit's statements about a planned peace declaration.

Kellogg discusses the war and the latest draft of a statement Addams has written for the newspapers.

Kellogg encloses a first draft (not found) of a peace statement, along with notes about how it should be presented.
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Addams discusses elections and the role of partisan politics, arguing that political pragmatism is required for social action.
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Addams discusses elections and the role of partisan politics, arguing that political pragmatism is required for social action.

Perkins expresses concern that newspapers are reporting that the Progressive Party is "dead and buried," and asks for Addams' views.

Sewall asks Addams to help plan a session on Child Welfare and Social Service of the Panama-Pacific International Exposition of the upcoming peace conference to be held in July, discusses public sentiment on peace on the West Coast, and chides Addams for her lack of support.

Havens, a delegate to the Progressive Convention in Chicago, praises Addams for her work and shares his great respect for her.

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

Conrad writes Addams about her introduction to Dr. Hall's book and the positive impact her influence will have upon it.
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