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  • Type is exactly "speech"

Widegren discusses her ideas for training peace workers to collaborate internationally given to the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's Balkan Conference.

Addams encourages women to seek patriotism through internationalism and stresses the role of the United States in the movement.

A news article reports on Joseph J. Hurley's speech about his refusal to head the armistice parade in Boston because of the participation of peace activists.

Cramton introduces three statements regarding the enforcement of the Eighteenth Amendment in a House hearing on H.R. 3821.

Addams argues that Nordic races are not superior to others.

Addams tells a story of a sixteen year-old bootlegger as part of a speech about juvenile delinquency.

Addams defends both the delinquent and immigrant girl in a speech to the League of Women Voters.

Addams urges for communication between generations and asserts that World War I might be responsible for present conditions.

Addams describes the negative perception of the United States abroad.

Addams asserts that the United States should join the League of Nations and World Court and praises international cooperation.

Addams describes how small gestures of international cooperation are steps in the right direction for world peace.

Addams asserts that the current and future generations must make an effort towards world peace and international cooperation.

Addams notes that American foreign policy is criticized outside the country for failing to join the World Court and League of Nations.

Dawes called Addams and the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom communists.

Addams discusses peace and women's roles in Lincoln, Nebraska.

Addams discusses early efforts for civic reform and housing in a speech to the Woman's City Club.

Addams speaks on women's roles in peace and internationalism at a public meeting "Next Steps Toward World Peace," held in Geneva on the eve of the opening of the League of Nations General Assembly. It was opened by William Rappard and featured remarks by Addams, Hilda Clark, and Lucie Desjardins.

Addams discusses the importance of social work to the health of a community in an address to the National Federation of Settlements in Cleveland.

Addams discusses her ideas on peace and international affairs after the screening of a film.

Addams discusses the motto of the Chicago Woman's Club and its history of social reform for its Golden Jubilee at the Congress Hotel.

Addams describes the history of the Chicago Woman's Club and the future of social reform.

Addams comments on Robert M. La Follette's death.
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Addams speaks on woman suffrage at a meeting in Potage, Wisconsin. She gave the same speech in Janesvile.

Addams exhorts women to use arbitration to settle difference rather than military force.

Addams notes that she is not alarmed about present day social conditions.