98 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, views on politics"
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Addams rejects the prospect of running for the United States Senate.
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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 endorses Robert La Follette Jr. for election to the United States Senate.
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Addams tells Page that she must resign from the League for Independent Political Action and reports on her vote for Hoover.
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Addams and Dummer issue a statement opposing Governor Len Small's campaign which was linked to the La Follette and Wheeler ballots.
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Addams's speech for Robert La Follette is broken up by hecklers concerned about the Constitution.
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Addams tells reporters that people seem more interested in politics this year.
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Addams and other supporters of Theodore Roosvelt's 1912 presidential campaign endorse Robert La Follette for president.
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In two Detroit speeches, Addams praises the candidacy of Robert La Follette for the presidency and offers impressions from her world trip.
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Addams tells Penfield that she doubts any presidential candidates can solve the important issues of the day and that a new party is needed.
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Writing four days after the Presidential Election in which Robert La Follette lost, Addams tells his wife that she has been thinking about them both and hopes to see them in Washington.
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Addams tells Ickes that she is glad to sign a letter of support for the La Follette campaign.
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Addams tells La Follette that she knows the women La Follette is trying to reach and would prefer to talk to them directly about the campaign than to write them.
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Addams talks with a Kansas City Star reporter about increased political participation, recreation in cities and her work as garbage collector in Chicago.
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Penfield reminds Addams about his request to answer questions about the upcoming election for an article he is publishing.
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Addams tells James she cannot being in Washington on July 2, but accepts to have her name used on a political campaign for Robert LaFollette.
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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 argues that William Kent's track record in Chicago makes him an able candidate for the Senate.
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Addams invites Dodd to dine at Hull-House and discusses the corrections to her manuscript.
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Addams endorses Robert La Follette for president.
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Smith's political cartoon depicts Addams, Theodore Roosevelt and other political figures.
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Addams discusses suffrage and social work in Asia. This speech was given at the National Conference of Social Work in Toronto.