22 results

  • Subject is exactly "peace movement, suppression of"

Addams tells Holmes that it is difficult to get any press for a peace meeting in Chicago.

Travis asks Addams for Women's International League for Peace and Freedom papers from the International Congress of Women that she has been unable to learn about in the papers.

Addams discusses the impact of the armistice with Taussig and is willing to go to Washington to respond quickly to events.

Addams sends Landsberg some materials about French conscientious objectors so that she doesn't have to carry them.

Addams tells Jacobs that she is still too ill to travel and discusses options for holding a meeting of the International Congress of Women for a Permanent Peace.

Lewis asks Addams for help with an investigation into prison conditions at the Occoquan workhouse.

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

A St. Paul Pioneer Press editorial condemns Addams for Patriotism and Pacifism and calls on suffragists to stand against her.

Moore hopes Addams won't be discouraged by press reaction to her speech.

Kellogg describes the events at the National Conference of Charities and Corrections, particularly with regard to peace.

Kellogg asks Addams for advice about the role of The Survey in covering the peace movement.

Addams and others ask Wilson to ensure that free speech and democratic values are not lost during the war.

Jacobs and Manus ask Addams for updates on decisions being made about the headquarters of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace, and ask for updates of activities in the United States.

Manus and Jacobs strongly advise against Balch's proposal to hold a meeting of the International Women's Committee for Permanent Peace.

Andrews wants to wait before deciding to go to Europe as she has heard that the French and British seek to block peace meetings.

Jacobs and Manus discuss options for the peace movement in light of Addams' poor health and travel difficulties for European delegates.

Macmillan reports on the difficulties of peace organizing due to the war.

Jacobs tells Addams that they plan to wait until she is recovered in health before they hold the next International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace and asks her about her views on the Ford Peace Ship expedition.

Doty asks Addams about the plans of the Women's Peace Party, noting she believes they need to take a more active role.

Pethick-Lawrence writes to tell Addams not to worry over the British Committee of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace, and discusses feelings against peace activists in England.

Macmillan updates Addams on the work of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace.