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  • Type is exactly "interview"

Addams asserts that women have slowly been taking advantage of their enfranchisement and that prohibition has not proved to be a failure.

Smedley interviews Singh on the roles of women in India.

Addams offers Stolberg her impressions after her tour of India, Japan and China.

An interview with Addams, by Marshall, right before she leaves for the The Hague peace conference. In this interview Addams discusses the importance of the conference and of women's peace movements.

Addams reflects on the railroad crash she endured and gives her impressions of the General Federation of Women's Clubs meeting.

Addams discusses her view on the Ford Peace Ship expedition.

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.

Addams discusses the impact of the Republican convention on the woman suffrage movement and presents her appeal to the platform committee. On June 19, she addressed the Party's platform committee, and her remarks are included here.

Addams tells a reporter about her views on criticisms of modern women.

Addams reacts to news in the press that Margot Asquith has never heard of her.

Nunn interviews Barnett on the radio about her plans to build a memorial on Bunker Hill.
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Interview with Jane Addams on education and public schooling.

In a newspaper interview, Addams offers her reasons for supporting the Progressive Party and Theodore Roosevelt.

Addams discusses the problems with the peace settlement with London reporters.

Addams argues that men have made a mess of the world.

Addams argues that it is futile to blame men for the condition of the world.

Addams discusses her work in settlements and at Hull House with a reporter from the Topeka Daily Capital.

Addams discusses the universal suffrage movement and its impact on the peace movement.

Beck interviews Addams about her trip to Madison as a child.

Addams discusses the effects of the war on young girls and women, efforts to ban German-language newspapers, and food conservation efforts.

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

Addams gives an interview summarizing the diplomatic work done by the International Congress of Women delegates and heads of state. The comments are similar to reports of a talk she gave that night at the home of Lady Kate Courtney, in London.

Addams talks with a Kansas City Star reporter about increased political participation, recreation in cities and her work as garbage collector in Chicago.

Addams clarifies fact from rumor with regard to stories about her meeting with Woodrow Wilson.

Addams speaks about her trip to the Middle East and the Zionism that was flourishing at the time during her visit to Jerusalem. She concludes that the suffrage movement has become universal.