46 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, views on justice"
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Mary Field reports on her interview of Addams with regard to the criminal case against Nathan Leopold and Richard Loeb for the murder of fourteen year old Bobby Franks in Chicago. Other comments were made by Carl Sandburg and Elllsworth Faris.
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Addams discusses means of closing the divide between capitalist and trade unions.
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Addams asks MacDougald to organize the women of Atlanta to seek a reprieve for Leo Frank in order to review the evidence.
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Addams criticizes the film Birth of a Nation as unjust and untrue and designed to foster race prejudice.
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Addams offers a history of movements for world courts and peace. The speech was given at the Palmer House in Chicago to the Women's Roosevelt Republican Club.
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Stahl criticizes Addams for her opposititon to capital punishment.
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Rich disputes Addams's views on capital punishment, claiming that sentimental opposition results in more crime.
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The Tribune praises Governor Lowden's decision to allow Nicholas Viana to be executed and calls Addams's appeal sentimental.
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Addams defends her views on capital punishment, replying to a critical editorial.
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Addams argues against the death penalty for Nicholas Viana because he is a minor.
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Addams asks Hoover for clemency for Nicola Sacco and Bartolomeo Vanzetti as a means of foreign-born Americans
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Addams protests the execution by hanging in front of 200 prisoners as savage.
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Older asks Addams for a statement protesting Anita Whitney's sentence for the San Francisco Call.
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Addams and Breckinridge send Older a telegram defending Anna Whitney.
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Addams accuses the editor of the Chicago Tribune of unfair coverage of her address, and explains her position on political deportations.
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Addams accuses Beck (the editor of the Chicago Tribune) of misleading coverage of her address at the Auditorium and demands a correction be published.
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Addams accuses the editor of the Chicago Tribune of unfair coverage of her address, and explains her position on political deportations.
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Addams asks the Mayor for permission to see Abraham Isaak and other anarchists arrested in the wake of the McKinley assassination.
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Addams argues for woman suffrage claiming that women need to protect their legal rights.
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During an event held at the Orchestra Hall in Chicago, Addams argues for a peace based on justice and law.
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Addams defends her views against capital punishment for minors.
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Addams gives a memorial address on Merritt Pinckney's work on the juvenile court at his funeral on June 9 at St. Paul's Universalist Church. It was published in Unity a month later.
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Addams discusses the relationship between immigrants and social unrest. This speech was given at the National Conference on Social Work in New Orleans.