143 results

  • Subject is exactly "World War I, opposition to"
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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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Addams discusses her work with the International Congress of Women, the delegations to European leaders, and her views on the need for peace. The event was held at the Chicago Auditorium and attended by both peace activists and the general public, and chaired by Charles L. Hutchinson.
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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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Palmer's poem questions how the world, that can create such beauty, can also breed such hate and violence.
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The poster contains various bulletins and petitions with an anti-war ethos.
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Kellogg asks Addams for information regarding paying the printer for the International Committee of Women's Manifesto and discusses publicity efforts.
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Wales discusses peace propaganda, including Continuous Mediation pamphlets and the film Throw Down Your Arms.
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Addams lists several points of concern against the war and the issue of "preparedness" to Fisher.
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Addams describes the services a Conference of Neutral Nations would provide and why it is necessary at this time.
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Addams asks Denison to write a telegram to Woodrow Wilson urging him to join a conference of neutral nations.
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Addams asks Harper to telegraph President Wilson to support a conference of neutral nations to find a just settlement to the war.
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Cranmer acknowledges Addams' recent telegram and has written Wilson urging neutrality on behalf of the St. Louis branch of the Women's Peace Party.
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Nasmyth sends a reply to Wilson's recent speech explaining the need for disarmament to perpetuate national safety rather than an increase in war preparation. He offers a list of proposals to ensure peace which focus on strengthening international relations.
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Hull informs Addams that although he supports her cause, he cannot take part in Henry Ford's peace plan. He asks if she would be willing to invite the current president of Swarthmore College in his place.
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The International Congress of Women's report of activities including Jane Addams's address, resolutions, and a report of the work done by the delegations to European capitals.
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Parsons is troubled over the growing sentiment towards war and asks Addams to speak to those in power.
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Villard suggests points that Addams might argue in her testimony before the Senate Military Affairs committee, highlighting the political and costs drawbacks of militarization.
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Addams testifies before the House Military Affairs Committee against indulging in military preparedness.
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Hyers sends Dusenbury anti-preparedness literature and notes that the force behind the movement is financial.
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Hyers responds for Addams, telling Pfannebecker that it would be extremely difficult to help the peace movement by contacting relatives in Germany and urging them to protest to their government.
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Parsons sends Addams materials arguing for peace and asks for her support of a Senate resolution (enclosed) to empower a Neutral Nations Conference.
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Cook is concerned about Wilson's preparedness plan.
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Overman writes to Kent to thank him for the information on women in the peace movement.
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Laddey offers to collaborate on peace work with Addams.
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Karsten sends Gifford peace materials that he requested from Addams.