143 results

  • Subject is exactly "World War I, opposition to"

Karsten talks about the protests against sending troops to France in a letter to Fishback and sends Fishback material from the Woman's Peace Party.

A Müller poem used to describe Jane Addams

Pope asks Addams to lead women in standing against World War I.

Eastman advises Addams about the role of women in the peace movement and suggests next steps.

In discussing two German Americans attempt suicide to avoid the draft and fighting against their native country of Germany, Viereck's argues for alternate ways for German-Americans to serve their country.

Henderson describes pro-World War I propaganda and tells Addams that he now supports peace.

Post praises Addams for her speech, claiming that it exactly expresses her beliefs about the war.

Moore provides Addams data on number of men who claimed a draft exemption as a way to gauge support for the war.

Mercer offers his help to the peace movement and emphasizes the importance of a devotion to God to establishing peace.

Arrott sympathizes with Addams over criticism in the press and argues that women should organize to stop World War I.

Klass reacts to Addams' speech on Patriotism and Pacifism and describes events at his church, referencing a character in A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens.

Henderson sends Addams an anti-war article (not found) which he is having trouble having published.

Lawrence thanks Addams for her recent views on peace which mirror her thoughts.

Dickie supports Addams' views on food shortages for women and children during war.

Moore offers Addams his support for her peace activism and asks for information about how to promote peace.

Ingraham praises Addams for her Patriotism and Pacifism lecture and hopes public opinion will return to peace.

Abraham asks Addams for a copy of her Patriotism and Pacifism address and supports her efforts for peace.

Rich and Wylie ask Addams to help those who have registered as conscientious objectors.
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Addams discusses the challenges pacifists face now that the United States has entered World War I, and discusses how nationalism and patriotism are used to support war. Addams gave a lecture version of this article on June 10 at the Evanston Congregational Church.

Lewis updates Addams on the work of Pennsylvania Quakers to oppose World War I.

Sihler praises Addams for her stance on peace and discusses her opposition to war.

Baker tells Addams that he doubts they will be able to exempt conscientious objectors from service but hopes they can avoid the difficulties they had in England.

Addams tells Baldwin that she telegrammed Newton Baker and suggests that he and Lillian Wald so do so too.

Addams asks Baker to include amendments for conscientious objectors in the pending Selective Draft bill.

Sewall thanks Addams for sending suggestions on how peace activists should respond to the United States' entry.