119 results

  • Subject is exactly "World War I, aftermath"

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

Post relates to Addams her conversation with William Jennings Bryan about the Woman's Peace Party's letter to the President and plans for a Congress after peace is achieved in Europe.

Culbertson's poem argues that the result of the war will be the passing of monarchy in favor of rule by the people.

Parke asks Addams for a written statement on the movement for permanent peace after World War I.

The author asks Addams to stand against polygamy, which she fears will infect the United States due to war casualties. .

Slayden wants to know when Addams will be visiting Washington, and explains a plan which her friend has in regards to the end of the war.

Wheeler puts out a call for ideas about what will happen after World War I.

Kellogg writes Addams to discuss his work in Europe for the Red Cross and the role that the Survey and other journals can play in the post-war world.

Poole requests Addams' help in his work with the Foreign Press Bureau. Poole explains the role educators of all nations have in the aftermath of war.

Hull sent Addams a survey on her views on the annexation of territories.

Addams tells Wood that while she admires Roger Baldwin's statement, her reasons are very different.

Addams notes that she knows the German women who issued the appeal and does not believe it is a propaganda plan.

Clark advises Addams not to support the German women's appeal due to war crimes and atrocities committed by German troops.

Dales asks Addams whether the Washington branch of the Woman's Peace Party should hold a meeting in support of the German women's appeal.

Eastman asks Addams if the New York branch of the Woman's Peace Party can respond with sympathy to the German women's appeal.

Thomas telegrams Addams that the New York Fellowship of Reconciliation supports sending food relief in answer to the German women's appeal.

Addams thanks Thomas for his telegram regarding the German woman's appeal and hopes to meet to discuss it.

Pierce provides information for those who lost family and friends in World War I.

A description of the policy for getting photographs of World War I soldiers' graves.
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Addams argues for post war relief and the establishment of the League of Nations and other international organizations to help guarantee the peace. The speech was given at the University Auditorium as part of the Farmer's Week celebration.
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Addams addresses the Great Lakes Congress of the League to Enforce Peace, arguing for the importance of international cooperation after the war. The meeting was held in Chicago.
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Addams' address to the American Women's Victory Dinner uses the end of the war to urge for greater international collaboration to ensure food supplies. The speech was given at the Wardman Park Hotel in Washington, DC.

Yeomans tells Addams about conditions in Europe and the relief work he is doing.

Pierce sends Addams information regarding locating and photographing the graves of American soldiers in France.

Rolland calls upon the people of all nations to unite now that World War I has ended and throw off nationalism in favor of working for humanity.

Addams explains the travel restriction that limit the number of American delegates to the International Congress of Women and asks who will be able to make the trip.

Addams explores the role that American women will have in rebuilding the world and the economy.

Alice Hamilton writes to her family of her travels with Jane Addams in France through devastated areas affected by World War I.

Addams sends Hulbert a postcard showing the devastation of France after World War I.
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