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  • Tags: World War I

Addams gives a statement clarifying her argument that diplomats are not the best people to negotiate the end of wars.

Letters written by a German soldier, published in Jus Suffragi, detail the moral dilemma faced by troops at the front.

Terrell tells Addams that she cannot sign a petition calling for the removal of African-American soldiers from Germany on accusations of abuse of women. Terrell believes that it is race prejudice.

An extended interview with a Chicago Tribune reporter on Addams's efforts for peace and the work of the International Congress of Women.

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

Addams discusses the prospects of peace negotiation with the press after meeting with British diplomats.

Addams gives an interview summarizing the diplomatic work done by the International Congress of Women delegates and heads of state. The comments are similar to reports of a talk she gave that night at the home of Lady Kate Courtney, in London.

Hohmeyer writes to Lochner about his observations and discussions with Germans from a recent trip to Denmark.

Addams tells a reporter from the Manchester Guardian her impressions of the International Congress of Women. A short summary of her remarks at Kingsway hall is also included.

Leckie offers to head the publicity section of the Woman's Peace Party and cites her credentials.

An excerpt of an article from the Indianapolis News read at a peace meeting.

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

Addams reports on a resolution calling for arbitration passed by the International Congress of Women.

Walton asks Addams to start an organization to fight American military preparedness.

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

Addams explains to Wilson that making preparations for war, while maintaining neutrality, would damage the United States' international reputation.

Addams responds to Fisher's letter, eager to address the Bohemian National Alliance of America, but questioning his assumption that efforts to end the war should be seen as pro-German.

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.

Addams reports on a meeting of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace, discusses some issues raised by the British Committee and reports on meeting President Wilson.

Addams sends House a copy of the International Congress of Women's Manifesto in hopes that he will promote it.

Palmer's poem questions how the world, that can create such beauty, can also breed such hate and violence.
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