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  • Tags: World War I
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Addams gives a statement clarifying her argument that diplomats are not the best people to negotiate the end of wars.
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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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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.
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An extended interview with a Chicago Tribune reporter on Addams's efforts for peace and the work of the International Congress of Women.
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The New York Times criticizes the efforts of Addams and the International Congress of Women.
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Addams discusses the prospects of peace negotiation with the press after meeting with British diplomats.
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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.
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Hohmeyer writes to Lochner about his observations and discussions with Germans from a recent trip to Denmark.
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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.
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Leckie offers to head the publicity section of the Woman's Peace Party and cites her credentials.
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An excerpt of an article from the Indianapolis News read at a peace meeting.
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Addams announces a public meeting in Amsterdam during which leaders of the International Congress of Women will discuss , noting public support for peace.
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Addams reports on a resolution calling for arbitration passed by the International Congress of Women.
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Walton asks Addams to start an organization to fight American military preparedness.
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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 explains to Wilson that making preparations for war, while maintaining neutrality, would damage the United States' international reputation.
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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.
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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 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.
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Addams sends House a copy of the International Congress of Women's Manifesto in hopes that he will promote it.
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Palmer's poem questions how the world, that can create such beauty, can also breed such hate and violence.
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