76 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, views on politics"
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Fairbank regrets that Addams decided not to endorse James Middleton Cox in the governor's race.
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Addams apologizes for being unable to review Cox's acceptance speech.
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Fairbank urges Addams to support James Cox's presidential candidacy.
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Addams argues that William Kent's track record in Chicago makes him an able candidate for the Senate.
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Addams sends McDonald information about potential supporters for the League of Free Nations Association's petition to send aid to the Soviet Union.
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Addams asks Richberg whether there is truth to the rumor that Hoover is considering running for president.
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Addams writes Hull regarding the scheduling of an appointment.
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Addams sends Jordan Toward Peace and Freedom, and tells about the formation of a Hoover Club.
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Addams sends West an endorsement for William Kent's Senate run.
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Addams tells Ickes that his statement was interesting, but she does not agree with his views on the Republican Party.
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Addams argues that the House should pass the Susan B. Anthony Amendment that would grant women the right to vote.
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Addams tells Kellogg that she wrote to Crane and hopes the conference will be successful.
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Addams praises President Wilson on accomplishing many of the goals of the Progressive Party during his first term.
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Addams summarizes Woodrow Wilson's achievements and argues that social workers support his reelection.
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Addams argues that Progressives should be pleased with Woodrow Wilson's track record on issues like child labor reform.
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Addams gives Kellogg suggestions on improving the statement of support for Woodrow Wilson that he is circulating for social workers.
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Addams tells Kellogg that she and Mary McDowell would like to sign the social worker's statement of support for Woodrow Wilson.
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Wilson thanks Addams for her endorsement and on her recent article in the Atlantic Monthly.
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Addams announces that she will vote for Woodrow Wilson in the presidential election.
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Addams endorse Woodrow Wilson in the 1916 election because of his track record of respect for providing individuals with opportunity.
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Schwartz tells Addams about his work with citizenship classes in Chicago public schools and commends her for her neutral political stance.
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Addams discusses the Woman's Peace Party and the conflicting pulls on her life.
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Addams argues the point that women need the right to vote in all national affairs to force the issue of peace, and to help prevent future wars from happening.
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Addams speaks to the National Civil Service Reform League's annual meeting about the issues with the merit system in civil service.
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Addams speaks about suffrage and how it will change politics in America.
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Addams details the many reasons why it is important that women be given the right to vote, and of how the suffrage movement is not just found in Western nations, but globally.
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Speech given by Addams at the Biennial Convention of the General Federation of Women's Clubs, concerning the role women's clubs has and can further have in shaping policies.
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Speech given by Addams at the Biennial Convention of the General Federation of Women's Clubs, concerning the role of women's clubs in shaping public policies.
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Addams endorses Harriet Vittum, who campaigned for the Board of Aldermans in the Seventeenth ward of Chicago.
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