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  • Subject is exactly "League of Nations, support for"
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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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Fisher urges Addams to publicly support James Cox in the upcoming election in order to save the 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 tells Cummings her views on the League of Nations.
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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.
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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.
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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.
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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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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 spoke to the Ethical Culture Society, urging support for relief efforts and for 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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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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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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Balch sends Addams a letter she wrote to Woodrow Wilson regarding the League of Nations.
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Balch asks Addams to help secure Brent Allinson's release from prison and notes the Swiss have joined the League of Nations.
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Descamps and Ruffini write Addams regarding potential attendance to a League of Nations Union meeting.
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Detzer sends Addams information on Kathleen Innes's book on the League of Nations.
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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 talks about the economic impact of war and preparedness on the budget and how social programs could be expanded with disarmament.
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Addams tells the questions that Americans asked her while she was abroad.
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Merriman sends Addams reports of his trip in London from James McDonald.
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Merriman asks Addams about efforts to secure an American tour for Robert Cecil in support of the League of Nations and American foreign policy in the Soviet Union.
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Merriman thanks Addams for Belle Garfield's letter and tells her about Gilbert Murray's interest in securing U.S. support for the League of Nations.