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  • Subject is exactly "League of Nations, support for"

Addams speaks about conditions in Europe, relief efforts and the role of the League of Nations.
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Addams talks about the economic impact of war and preparedness on the budget and how social programs could be expanded with disarmament.

Addams urges her audience to support the United States entry to the League of Nations.

Addams sends Hudson dates for speaking in Chicago and thanks him for speaking in support of the League of Nations.

Addams discusses the work that the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom has done since World War I to foster peace.

Addams sends Hudson a list of the fees he should receive for speaking in Chicago.

A draft of a statement to be sent to the Genoa Economic and Finance Conference about how to avoid another world war and start European recovery.

Hull congratulates Addams on Peace and Bread in Time of War and discusses her support for the League of Nations.

Addams argues that the United States must take a leading role in world affairs.

Addams argues that the United States should offer economic and humanitarian aid to starving Europe.

Huntsman sends Addams details and an invitation to the 1922 International Peace Congress.

Snow tells Addams that it is likely that the United States will send an official observer to the League of Nations.

Woods tells Addams about her efforts to publicize The Hague Conference and her views on the proposed resolutions.

Addams addresses a peace meeting and argues that in order for Europe to recover economically, the peace treaty must be revised; she also argues that the United States should and will join the League of Nations.

McRae thanks Addams for sending the resolutions passed at The Hague Conference.

Swanwick tells Addams that Kathleen Courtney will take over as chair of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's British Section and discusses her reservations about the League of Nations.

Addams spoke about the United States and the League of Nations to the Community Church in Shanghai.

Addams tells the questions that Americans asked her while she was abroad.

Promotional flyer for a public awareness campaign to end war and form an international government.

Gl├╝cklich tells Ashby that the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom supports the League of Nations humanitarian work and promised a formal letter from Addams shortly.

The Herald reports on Cornelia Parker's lecture at the Ford Hall Forum, which supports Jane Addams against the accusations of the Daughters of the American Revolution.

Detzer sends Addams information on Kathleen Innes's book on the League of Nations.

Herron tells Addams that he fears that a group of American politicians want to destroy the League of Nations and seeks some ideas about how to support it.

Addams sends Blaine a letter from George Herron asking for help for the League of Nations.