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  • Tags: League of Nations

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

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.

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.

Addams tells Taussig about plans to discuss Harriet Brown's peace manifesto at the upcoming meeting of the United States Section of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom.

Glücklich asks Women's International League for Peace and Freedom Sections about plans for the International Congress of Women in Dublin.

Addams tells reporters that people seem more interested in politics this year.

Widegren tells Addams that the Swedes are having difficulty accepting the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's pacifist platform passed at the International Congress of Women.

Perry asks Addams and the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom to help his pacifist efforts.

The League of Nations describes the work of Geneva in the committees of Traffic in Women and Child Welfare.

Detzer asks Addams if she can suggest a woman to join the League of Nations Slavery Commission.

Glücklich sends Rathbone ideas about subjects that the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom would like to see discussed at the Committee on Traffic in Women and Protection of Children.

The press releases information about Kathleen Innes' book The Story of the League of Nations, written for a young audience.

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