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  • Subject is exactly "League of Nations, support for"
Feed the World and Save the League, November 24, 1920_003.jpg

Addams argues that international organizations should include humanitarian goals as well as political ones in order to win public support. This was also given as a speech to the Labor Forum in Detroit on Nov. 28, 1920.
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Addams argues that international organizations should include humanitarian goals as well as political ones in order to win public support. This was also given as a speech to the Labor Forum in Detroit on November 28.
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Cothren asks Addams whether Women's International League for Peace and Freedom members can support the League of Nations with reservations.
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Balch sends Addams a letter she wrote to Woodrow Wilson regarding the League of Nations.
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Balch congratulates Wilson on his efforts to build the League of Nations and tells him of her impressions at the Assembly.
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Reynolds tells Addams about his efforts to support the peace movement and the impact of his wife's death.
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Harding makes a vague promise to Addams that his administration will pursue foreign policies of which the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom with approve.
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Balch asks Women's International League for Peace and Freedom Secretaries to support efforts to amend the covenant of the League of Nations.
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Addams spoke to the Academy of Political and Social Science in support of the League of Nations and its mandate system. Her talk was part of a group of papers on the Treatment of Backwards Peoples in a World Organization, and a sub-topic of The System of Mandates and the Obligations of Mandatories in the Existing League of Nations.
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Addams spoke to the Academy of Political and Social Science in support of the League of Nations and its mandate system. Her talk was part of a group of papers on the Treatment of Backwards Peoples in a World Organization, and a sub-topic of The System of Mandates and the Obligations of Mandatories in the Existing League of Nations.
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Addams discusses her recent activities, the International Congress of Women and her hope that America joins the League of Nations.
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Addams predicts that the United States will join the League of Nations eventually.
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Addams provides reasons for disarmament as a means to better the economy, reduce unemployment and taxes, and improve international relations. She gave the speech at the Eccleston Guildhouse in London on September 18, 1921.
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Addams provides reasons for disarmament as a means to better the economy, reduce unemployment and taxes, and improve international relations. The speech was given at the Eccleston Guildhouse in London and then published.
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Addams argues that women can organize to prevent wars.
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Addams argues that international organizations of women will avert future wars.
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Mead tells Addams about her activities regarding the upcoming Washington Naval Conference.
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Addams invites Hudson to lecture on the League of Nations in Chicago.
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Hudson accepts Addams's invitation to lecture in Chicago on the League of Nations.
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Addams discusses her impressions of Europe and the Washington Naval Conference at two speeches in St. Louis.
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Addams urges the public to share its opinions on the Washington Naval Conference and argues for American involvement in international affairs.
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Addams tells Marshall that she will join the International Committee for Relief to Russia and promises her more news after the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's Mass Meeting.